The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 25, 1938 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Tuesday, January 25, 1938
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The Algona tipper Des Koines, Algona, Iowa, Jan. 25,1938 Upper 9 North Dodge Street J. W. HAGGARD & R. B. WALLER, Publishers Entered as Second Class Matter at the Postoffice at Algona, Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3, 1879 Issued Weekly Member Iowa Press Axsodation SfJBSCBIPTION RATES IN KO8SUTH CO.: One Year, In Advance $1.50 Upper Des Molnes and Kossuth County Adv- vance In combination, per year $250 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year In advance $2.50 Upper Des Molnes and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $4.00 ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per Inch 35o Want Ads, payable In advance, word 2c "Let flie people know the truth and Hie country la safe."—Abraham Lincoln. A CONCRETE SOCIAL SECURITY EXAMPLE To us, and possibly to other who are dubious of the potential good in the social security legislation, the Whole setup is gradually becoming more understandable and clear. for example, we now learn that If a young man 30 years of age today, making an average of $100 per month, qualifies in all ways, he will at the age of 66, be eligible for a monthly U. S. old age pension of $42.60 per month. Furthermore, we find that if an employee dies after that time and after some benefits have been paid, his estate can collect the difference between what he and his employers had paid in, and what he had actually received. The employee cannot lose. If he dies before he is 65, his estate gets it all. Best of all, the report system is being simplified, BO that it will not be quite such a nightmare for employers In filling out returns. When actual benefits begin to accrue to employees, such rrfessy and nearly worthless setups as our own state old age assistance department will no longer be necessary. In the long run, social security could eliminate much of the present-day taxation burden on those with money, to care for those improvident enough, or unfortunate enough never to have saved anything for old age or a rainy day. the labor troubles are hatched In Moscow, and that Henry Ford will not tolerate the union troubles which have caused the General Motors and other manufacturers so much trouble during the past Incidently. we believe that if an employer wants to hire men, he should be able to do so whether or not the men he hires belong to a union. And we believe that if an employer believes that labor unions jeopardize his business, he should be under no obligation to be placed under their dictation. It may be unfair to link some of the tactics of labor to the dictation of the Soviet. But violence is promoted by many labor leaders and exploiters. Soviet leaders have so long promised that the "revolution" shall strike the United States next that it looks as though many of the extremists of the ranks of labor are directly influenced by the communists. Why should Henry Ford, whose leadership in providing the best standards of American labor have inspired the following of all labor ranks abandon his policies? Why should he be forced to abandon them by a government edict? • * • Down With Labor Agitators Ringsted Dispatch: A year ago laborers were out of work of their own accord. Because they were not content with steady employment, regular hours, reasonable pay and regular union organization so they went on strikes. Today, many of these same laborers are out of work, but for a different reason . . . there isn't enough demand for the products they manufacture to keep them employed. For this lack of employment they probably cuss the government, big business, you and I and everything under the sun. But few of them-realize that they themselves, puppets in the hands of John Lewis' Committee for Industrial Organization and other union organizers, are largely to blame for their unemployment. Strikes last-winter and spring raised prices all along the line, taught people to do without some things, and caused so much trouble and hardship for both capital and labor that neither could hit Its stride even after the strikes had been settled. Now prices are about 10 per cent higher on most products than a year ago but farm products did not take the same price advance and the farmer cannot buy the manufactured goods at the new high prices. When this goods cannot be sold production must naturally stop or be curtailed and men thrown out of work. If union labor had recognized its good fortune and not listened to parasites like John Lewis most of the price raises would not have taken effect, people could continue to buy and labor will be putting in a full week instead of a few days each month. The MARCH OF TIME MO. O.S. Mt. 01*. Prepared by the Editors of TIMS TH« Weekly Newsmagazine ON OVERLOOKED SUBJECT In handling hundreds of Items every week, from various clubs, societies, social and fraternal groups, and all other forms of human organization, newspapermen find talks and subjects discussed all the way from "How to Stop Mice" to "Historical Background of Pago Pago." Handling this copy as we do, we sometimes wonder why these clubs and organizations don't occasionally try to hold a meeting on the subject of newspapers and newspaper relationship to the community. It would serve the double purpose of bringing greater light on the subject of newspaper problems and production to the organization members, and in turn should also prove beneficial to the listeners in that it would enable organizations to better understand how to handle their own news and publicity material. We can't wait until the Junior Chamber boys get the glee club going . . . there's been a "Gunga Din" chorus, a "Dark Brown Ale", and a "Rolling Down to Rio" just bubbling to burst forth, and the J. C. C. glee club looks like a good opportunity. • * * To Brother Coleman at LuVerne— "When you called up and we answered with 'vice president and general manager,' we were under the impression that the call was from an AJgonan who Is in the habit of introducing himself over the telephone by similar means. Honest, if we'd known it was you, we'd have phrased it entirely different" * • • Italy for 50 yean has strained its resources to win an empire, supposedly to relieve a pressure of population. But in 1914, with all of the colonies it had won In Africa, there were only 8,000 Italians living there, and 60 times that number in New York alone . . . so phwM don't hand us anV of that AMPUTATING TAILS— WASHINGTON: Blandly announcing at a press conference that he had found a memorandum on utilities left with him last November by Commonwealth & Southern's President Wendell Wtllkle, President Roosevelt last week hit Powerman Wllkie's request for modification of the holding company "death sentence." Reverting to a simile in his Jackson Day speech—that $600,000,000 of holding company money controlling $13,000,000,000 worth of utilities is like a four-inch tail wagging a 96-inch dog—the President told newshawks that he would like to eliminate all holding companies in all industries, including first-degree holding companies which are directly over operating companies. From Chicago "Dally News" Reporter Paul Leach came a muffled crack which the President did not hear: "He's cutting off the tall right behind the ears." Since even the "death sentence" of the Holding Company Act permits first-degree holding companies mder certain conditions, news- hawks left the President's office amazed and mystified. Abolition of all holding companies would break up most of the nation's railroads, would seriously affect three-fourths of all industrial corporations listed In the New York Stock Exchange. Although It is often used as a slick device for controlling other people's money, the holding company Is nevertheless a practical solution to the problem of carrying on Interstate commerce under 48 varieties of law. Since the biggest mystery of all was why the President chose to toss a money wrench into his newly begun peace conference with business leaders, Scripps-Howard Columnist Raymond Clapper wrote: "Some say Mr. Roosevelt just got wound up and couldn't stop, that It was all casual, off-hand, and that he hasn't the faintest Idea what he intends to do about holding companies. Others think he was giving warning of legislation to come." Within 36 hours Powerman Willkie dramatically offered to sell the President all the Southern operating companies of his system, a $600,000,000 collection located in the heart of TVA land and comprising 60% of Commonwealth & Southern's properties (the rest are in the North). Proposing that the government take the Southern properties with personnel intact at a price to be set by n three-man tribunal- one appointed by the President, one i>y the Supreme Court, and one by himself—Powerman Willkie declared: "I make this suggestion as i last resort in a desperate situa- ion." servative U. S. Solicitor Genera whose nomination the President las: week sent to the Senate. The son of prosperous Dr. John A. Reed of Maysvllle, Ky., Stanley Reed had a thorough education a Kentucky Wesleyan College and Yale University, studied law at the University of Virginia, Columbia University, the Sorbonne In Paris His education was polished off with four years in the Kentucky legislature and a war-time first lieutenancy in the army. At the behest not of Franklin Roosevelt, but of Herbert Hoover he left his comfortable law practice in Maysville. to go to Washington in 1929 as attorney for the Federal Farm Board. His service for the New Deal began as general counsel for RFC, for which he worked 18 hours a day during the bank holiday. Because he managed to keep abreast of the tremendous legal complexities involved In demands for RFC help from thousands of banks in 48 states, Attorney General Cummlngs was impressed. When New Dealer Cummlngs borrowed Lawyer Reed to conduct the government's successful defense of a collateral gold clause case before the Supreme Court in 1935, he was still more Impressed, got him the appointment o assistant attorney general and tha same year persuaded Franklin Roosevelt that Stanley Reed should be given the solicitor generalship Victorious in defnding eight major New Deal laws before the Supreme Court, Solicitor General Reed suf fered three defeats—in cases in> volving NRA, AAA an3 the Bankhead Act (where a combination of ed last week In "Modern Medicine Dr. Robert Louis Levy of Columbi University declared that in certali high-strung individuals under men tal or emotional stress, coffee me,cause heart pains. These pains have sometimes been confused with the pains caused by heart disease, but there is no rea son for such confusion, according to Dr. Levy. Coffee pains are mild they last a comparatively long time they are not brought on or aggrav ated by exercise; there is no sign of organic heart disease; they dis appear when coffee Is withdrawn from the diet. Dr. Levy cited two cases: a doctor and a lawyer, both of whom suffered from coffee paint for years but continued to leac active lives without further ill effect when they quit drinking coffee. u— EXCHANGE— NEW YORK: The 17 pastors of 17 Unitarian churches In New York's Metropolitan area were all away from home last week. Each pastor had taken for one day the nulpit of the man below him on an ilphabetical list. Object: to Increase Unitarian fellowship. Opinions of Other Editors population-expansion stuffTBenTfo d us anV of ™ — ^ — •" Ford Defies Labor Board Harlan News: Henry Ford has been cited by the National Labor Relations Board for alleged unfair labor practices, and has been ordered to reinstate 29 workers for alleged union activities. This newspaper does not know the details of the case. In the main, however, we hope that Ford will be able to crack down upon the N. L. R. B, which oiganization has seemed to be a tool of organized labor, without regard to the due rights of employers. Automobile labor is now and has been for the past year engaged in a now-or-never tight for power. Perhaps there is much to be said in the cause of labor. Seasonal employment ami wage questions are large ones. Everybody wants American labor to live under a decent standard of living. On the other hand, our citizens generally do not approve much that automobile labor has done during the last several months. The sit-down strike, mob violence and property destruction, without adequate guarding of the rights of employers, have turned the American public sour upon the matter The average American believes that much of And Germany—when the World War started, there were in all of the German colonies in Africa, only 22,000 Germans—and more than that number between 80th and 90th street in New York. No, It isn't that nations must subdue other nations to obtain a place to "expand their population," it's just that lust to conquer Is still with us. • • • Down In Fayette county, they're putting on a School for Brides . . . Page Mr. Reiley. • « • At one beauty tthop In town they delight in Mir- prising patrons with good-natured fun. One method is to hand out a box of exploding matches .. . another is to place a copy of "Night in a Nudist Colony" close at hand, and when the unsuspecting person furtively reaches for it and opens it, there is also a loud explosion. Might be u good idea for the barbers to try, too. • • • OPTIMISM OF THE WEEK: Congress passes about 11,000 laws each session, but only about 900 of them are ever signed. • • • Famous Laat Line—Friends of radlolanci, our Kuritt "tar thin afternoon U Ml»* Mae Went, *ttte car does stvtt overwork and hostility from the bench brought him to a courtroom collapse). After the AA case his dark, lively wife, Winifred, long active In politics as registrar general of the D. A. R., performed the most audacious political feat of Washington's 1936 social season by inviting all the Suprmee Court Justices to dinner. Now In joining his former guests on the bench, Stanley Reed gets his first profitable promotion since going to Washington. His first job with the Farm Board paid $25000, his second with RFC. $12.500. his third as Solicitor General $10,00 but his fourth on the Supreme Court will pay $20,000. WAR LORD TAKES A WIFE- LEIPZIG. Germany: If a U S Secretary of War married, every newspaper in the land would burgeon with accounts and pictures of his bride, her life, romance, wardrobe, nuptials. When Germany's Minister of War, grim-lipped Nazi VVcrner von Blomberg—59, a widower for five years and father of five children—took a second wife last week, the regimented German press was for 24 hours unable to learn even the bride's name. Finally the honeymoonera were found, strolling through the zoo in Leio- PULLLONDON: London's American Chamber of Commerce last week teard Viscount Leverhulme, gov- irnor of Lever Brothers, Ltd (Lux, ^Ifebuoy Soap) tell about the per- ilexity of efficiency experts over a ertain factory laborer who Insisted on pulling rather than pushing his wheelbarrow. Asked why, the laborer said: "Well, guv*nor, hi 'ates the sight of the bloomin' thing. QUARTER IN THE SLOT- WICHITA, Kansas: Up to last weke few people ever expect to see insurance sold in slot machines. But the Insurograph Agency of John Riggle, Corwith Trucker, Injured in Collision, Jan. 19th Corwith-Fairview: John Riggle, truck operator* of Corwith, figured In an accident between here and Mason City last Wednesday, Jan. 19. A car from Kanawha was going to Mason City, and as it turned a corner, the driver saw the truck coming toward the car. To avoid a headon collision, the Kanawha man drove into the ditch, but the truck driven by Mr. Riggle, side- swipped the car, tearing off a fender, one light and doing other damage. The Kanawha man was unable to free himself from the car, but neither he, nor his wife, who was riding with him, was seriously Inured. America,, incorporated in Kansas for that surprising purpose by a small group of Wichita businessmen, has ordered the Standard Register Co. of Dayton to begin manufacturing insurance-sales machines to be set up In railway and bus stations. Anyone between 15 and 60 who wishes to insure himself against accidents for 24 hours (maximum indemnity, $7,500) will drop a quarter n the Insurograph and pull the ever. A glass panel slides back; le writes his name and the name of his Jbeneficiary. The time of day is stamped on the policy (issued by real Northern Life Insurance Co. of Milwaukee), it is violently eject- d from the machine and the cus- omer is then properly insured against "loss of life, limb, limbs or ime by accidental means." _. UM ika Gruhn, 28-year-old daughter of a Hanover carpenter. ERSATZ- BERLIN, Germany: Because —o— DEPRESSION EXPERTSWASHINGTON: As President Roosevelt last week conferred with leading U. S. businessmen at the White House, South Carolina's Jas. IMgjrrn«« *n« ht» MnMe unnnylor- Taunt "•J.'TJeStJJfatlOns committee spent their second consecutive week hearing the testimony of business depression experts. Sample opinions:— \Vullaoc. To refute the popular impression that farmers were better oft than industry in 1937, Secretary of Agriculture Henry A. Wallace offered a set of statistics: "The 1937 production of 53 crops was 13 per cent greater than the 1929 production and 40 per cent greater than the 1936 production, which was considerably curtailed by the drought. The effect of this increase in the face of declining business activity and urban purchasing power has been a sharp drop in farm prices . . . the present level of (which) is approximately 30 per cent below that of 1929." Hence, concluded Witness Wallace, U. S. farm Income for 1937 fell from five to ten percent under 1936. Ayer». Colonel Leonard P. Ayres, much-touted economist of Cleveland Trust Co., who three weeks ago told an Atlantic City convention that the "key log" of the economic jam was the public utility situation, gave other reasons for the present j Council held in Japan since 1914. depression: excessive inventories The conference met, not for the last spring, rising prices due to re- purpose of deciding anything or armament programs abroad, fears ! advising His Imperial Majesty, but of labor difficulties, possibly the \ merely to have the Son of Heaven bonus payment in 1936, possibly j give his august sanction to new some fear of inflation. Mr. Ayres' i | olicies previously agreed upon. The proceedings at the I'alace German bakers use 800,000,000 eggs a year in making their rich pastries, the Nazi government was last week delighted to find a substitute by which it hopes to save 400,000,000 eggs a year. Out of 32 pounds of cheap fish is made a pound of extract which is supposed to be an adequate substitute for 160 hen's eggs. To make this extract palatable to German's who had more than a bellyful of "Ersatz" (substitutes) during the War, and have been fed up with it again as a result of Nazi isolation policies, the gov- Death, Illness Hit Kin of Chris Alt Union: Mr. and Mrs. Chris Alt ind son, Melvin, left for Grldley, III., early Saturday morning to attend the funeral of Mrs. Alt's aunt. They will also visit Mrs. Alt's father, who Is not in the best of health and is in his nineties, also an uncle of Mr. Alt's who has been lying at the point of death. Rammer was a guest over S mim mu**i ***» der brother of Dakota Is visiting at the Heerdt home. Vcrena Krieps attended a party at the J. L. Bonar home In Algona last Friday evening. Pearl Alt has been assisting at the Floyd Bacon home during thu illness of Mrs. Bacon. John Schrier, cousin of Mrs. N. J. Krieps. has been visiting at the Krieps home for the past two weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Chris Alt and Mr. and Mrs. N. J. Krieps were guests last Thursday evening at the Rudolph Will home. Mrs. Walter Heerdt'a Ulster of Minnesota spent last Friday at the Hterdt home and took her parents, eriiment hit upon an artful device: I Mr. and Mrs. Bolin home with her I n*» T\f*ur "fCfLnit-w" ...ill i 11 _ .1 M . ,. •••*•• The new "rsa "Viking Eggs." will be called for a visit. "TRfK INTENTIONS"— TOKYO, Japan: Er/iperor Hirohito, descendant of the Sun Goddess and himself godly in Japanese eyes, last week converted with awful solemnity the first Imperial predictions: that the depression should reach the bottom in the first half of 1838 as consumption progresses faster than production, that recovery depends upon continued i datively good times abroad, that if the U. .S. pulls Europe down after i' the milk may be spilled for fair. I'flli-y. As spokesman for U. H. railroad.", worst, hit of all U. S. in- du-stless. President J. J. J'eJley of the Association of American Railroads declared: "During the first nine months of the year 1937 railway employment was consistently greater than in 1936. louring the final three months, however, a reversal . . . brought the average for that period down to 3 per cent below 1936. The decline waa ... 32,000 men in November and 73.500 in December." Aldrich. Said Chairman Winthrop Aldrich of Chase National Bank: "J always try not to make prophecies about an economic situation and I rather hesitate to say that I believe any economic situation is temporary. But I do feel this, that if we could get the budget into balance and if we could get sincere and mutually trustful cooperation bfctwet/i the government and not only business but the investing public. 1 see no reason why this country should not go fitivad in u wonderful way ... On the tax side, the high income tuxes, the capital gain.', tax in its present form, mid above all other things, the un- uividcd prolits tax. were the things v.Inch have slowec 1 down the cap- Mill market - — 111 Tokyo, held amid priceless golden screens ,-ind costly brocades, were veiled with almost religious secrecy; but immediately afterward Imperial Headquarters announced that Mis Japanese Majesty's government had withdrawn its recognition of the Chinese government, that the Japanese Ambassador would therefor quit China. Sine the severance of diplomatic connections is often the prelude to declaration of war, the purpose of the Imperial Council meeting seemed to have been to sanction an open and declared war. If such was the conference's purpose, President Roosevelt will soon be invited to apply the U. S. Neutrality Act. More important from the Japanese standpoint, it would permit Japan to carry her unofficial blockade of the Chinese coast to the point of searching neutral ships for contraband. Whether or not this was the big secret of the Imperial conference, Imperial Headquarters proceeded to proclaim Japan's "immutable policy" to "eradicate Chinese Nationalism" so that the Chinese will n<i longer hate Japan's imperialistic aims in Asia. To this it added: "Julian's /esponsibility for peace in K;j.,t AM;I is even heavier than before. The true intention of Japan "is to continue" the policy iidojjteil by the Japanese govern- niint of respecting the territorial inlcj.(rily ;md sovereignty of China ii.s urjj a.j the rights and interests ol other powers in China." —o— ( OKFKK Here To Discuss Unemployment Tax T. I. Kephart, representative of the Iowa Unemployment Compensation Commission, was In Algona yesterday, and will be here today und tomorrow to assist employers relative to their summary contribution anJ status reports. Exact locution of his office was not known at this writing, but a call to the Chamber of Commerce, at phone 1, should locate him. Lotts Creek News A number of ladies of the Lotts Cieek Lutheran Aid attended n quilting party at the Martin Meyer home. Mrs. Art Jackman attended the A/others and Daughters club meeting ut the John McNeil home in Algona. Mrs. Kenneth Bellinger and son. Wayne, were Thursday afternoon visitors nt the parental home of Mr. and Mrs. Otto Wichtendahl. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Lieb and son, Duane, were supper guests at the Hugo Meyer home at Whittemore in honor of Mr. Meyer's birthday. Verdell Boettcher, daughter of Mr. and Mis. Fred Boettcher, helped Lorna Kressin celebrate her 8th birthday Wednesday, Jan. 19. Mr. and Mrs. August Gad« and Mrs. Ed Gade and daughters, Lois and Gcnis were Wednesday afternoon visitors at the Hugo Kaulstlch home. Mr. and Mrs. Art Kujch and family and Mr. and Mrs. M. F. Meyer and family und Mr. und Mrs. Kit hard PotraU were Wednesday evening visitors at the Martin Meyer home. 1 our STANDARD OIL DEALER uants you to THY tlti* new Gasoline for (Jl'K'K STAK1S A.\D LO&d' Mff EUj' 1'repare for Content The music section of the Coiwith \O. •>— I'Ut't't't' PAINS ' ' llg '* BL '' U>0 ' isi buity preparing for U-ASHIN™: No less a joU to j .XKW VOKK: A cup of cc«c e con- i S'^^^^JS™ adi, 1 n,, i h ).VT?'' U ' 1 ''' ; 'L t °' "'•"" ijl '° Ut one - tt ' llth ot a gram I iforms are being planned. A local I..JK,, inuiu 1.. alack to the bup- of caffeine. In mild doses, the ac-I contest is to bo held. Winners of I Krlnklin' 4 !' . I ,'"°" tlls a f° was U<J ," 0/ Ullsi Jru » is l ° SU 'P "P the! this contest will represent the high , i oini,,, .,'t '1,11 n ** C ", U t < ! ' ? '''' JU '' Incrcaso the flow 0( bll >°<» : sch001 - Contest plans ure In charge bv r i - I , r- C v "'•'"".'••>• ' t/l '" " IU ^'-""ttry arteries that serve | of Miss Esther Smith, music teach- f> lining Ju.-li.e (,eorKe .satl lc <. ! the heart itself, constrict the bloou ; er. and J. Worth Miller, local band ruimua Keed, con- \e->.-,els. In a recent paper abstract- ' director. Is Baling May Henry Marr has been baling hay it the George Jesse farm severe lays this week. The hay was pur hased from Mr. Jesse by a buyer rom Des Molnes. A crew of five men did the baling and made 26< ales in one afternoon, all of which •ere put on one truck for shipping o Des Molnes. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Masterson ind Roberta were Algona callers ast Thursday. John Carlson Is again able to re- ume his work as assistant post master, after an illness of two weeks. John Evans was in Mason City Friday doing business for the Corwith Implement Company, dealers Dr. S. W. Meyer, D. 0. Specialist In Disease* of Rectum Varicose Veins Rupture Office 3 blocks south of Ford Garage In the General Hospital Bldg. ALGONA, IOWA for McCormick-Deerlng. The M. G. C. circle of the Methodist Ladies' Aid worked on a quilt during the past week at the horn* of Mrs. E. J. Studer. The quilt wa». finished on Friday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Verle Scrlbner arfr moving this week to LuVerne, where- Mr. Scribner is employed by Jame» Johnson, Jr., a trucker. Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Robinson and family- will move into the house vacated by the Scrlbners. Mrs. Roberta Jurgenson and Ht- tle daughter have returned to their home at Des Molnes, after spending- two weeks with Mr. Jurgensoh's- mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Jurgenson of this place. The latter underwent an operation recently at the Mason City Mercy hospital. Tuesday, January 18, was the> birthday of Harry Unger, and to* celebrate the occasion, he treated a number of his gentleman friends to a duck supper at the O. K. Lunch. The group attended tha- basketball game at the school gym-i nasium after tne supper. Raesly's Special COAL Prepared Sizes Dustless More Heat for Your Money Try a Load Raesly Lumber Company Phone 234 "Near Milwaukee Depot" Yes - Lowest - Cost Save time and worry—purchase with confidence. Know you have the best—we meet the requirements. Automobile Liability Insurance—.Dwelling- Household Goods and all other forms of insurance coverage. See Us Today for your Insurance Requirements Good Insurance Pays Ik State Street Home Loans C. R. LaBarre Automobile Loans Phone 88 InsonuMM QUAKER OATS Great Breakfast," says DICK MERRILL, Tram-Atlantic Ocean Flyer,, who hold* thu All- Tunt BtcorJ for two- tacefufal Atlantic Hound- Tfiptt • You csn't beat • Quaker Osti breakfast for that warm, friendly lift on a cold, cheerless morning ... It's rich In food-energy, rich Ja flavor, and coiu only H cent per t>°rtooa ... Betide*, Quaker Oats is abundant in Nature'* Vitamin B-the precious vitamin that doctors isy you ffaouJdfur* daily to combat nervousnen and poor appetite! Give youngiters this Breakfait of Great American!. Rich in food energy. Rich in flm- vorl The one and only Quaker Oaul ot/cweer ERE.ONAU BREAKFAST! land: MADE TO ORDER in, YOUR HOME TOWN Tour telephone service is made right in this town—employees who live here produce it for you as you want it. It is a home town product* The telephone employees who provide telephone service here are a part of this community... its welfare is their welfare. They are interested in whatever makes this community a better place in which to live. In providing service here we do our best to make it satisfactory to you in every way. If you have any suggestions that will help us serve this community bettepwe hope you will talk them over with us. NOBTHWCSTIIN Mil TILIPHONI COMPANY BETTER HEALTH ~. !«•. .*"''"*" ."••."<•> •'• -•;.-» .. . ..^ ,, ., BARRY'S

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