The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 10, 1942 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Tuesday, March 10, 1942
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The Akron* ' D«s MoifiM. JLlrtn*. low*. Jlwfch 9 North Dodge Street J. W. HAGOARD & R. B. WALLER, Publishers jfintered»ds Second Class Matter at the Postofflce at Algona, Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3, 1879 Issued Weekly NATIONAL CDITOFMAL. SSOCIATION Second Place, General Excellence, Iowa Press, 1940 First Place Award Winner, 1933, Iowa's Most Outstanding- Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: One Year, in advance $1.50 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $2.60 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year, in advance $2.50 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $4.00 ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per inch 35c Want Ads, payable in advance, word 2o "For we have learned that liberty, freedom and democracy are not inherited. We know that a country cannot fight to win them once and stop. We learned the hard way that liberty and freedom and democracy are prizes awarded only to those people who fight to win them and then fight eternally to hold them." —Sergeant Alvin York, 1918 Alcohol Plants for Iowa ,For a number of years an effort has been made for the establishment of plants in 1 Iowa for the production of industrial alcohol, which has now be- aome vital for war-time needs. Last week a group of Iowa men headed by Dr. R. E. Buchanan, director of agricultural experiment station at Iowa State college, went to Washington to interest the government in the establishment of such plants in northwestern Iowa. They named ten counties in the midst of Iowa heaviest corn producing section where the plant or plants might bo located. The counties named were Buena Vista, Pocahontas, Humboldt, Wright, Calhoun, Webster, Hamilton, Greene, Boone, and Story. It seems that corn also contains elements which may be utilized in the production of synethetic rubber, so much needed now. It is stated that Iowa has more than half the nation's entire surplus of oorn, which may toe had at the lowest price of any section of the country. It is suggested that one or more plants of 10,000 to 25,000 gallons daily capacity be federally financed. The establishment of new plants for the production of indusrial alcohol has always been fought by the plants rucw having a monopoly on alcohol production, who claim now that there is not enough copper to provide the proper equipment. Senator Guy Gillette of Iowa is taking great interest in the scheme which might be a good thing for this part icf the state, ,as well as furnishing something very much needed for the great war effort. ther the candidacy of Earl G. Miller, present sec-, retary nf state, for the office of governor for .which he is a Candidate In the Jund republican ptinWUs. Mr. Miller, who has been secretary 1 of state for two terms, and outside of some of the bosses of the party objecting to the way he started out to handle the road patrol, has not been criticized. The handling of the road patrol was taken out of his hands, after claims were made by members of the safety council that he was trying to make It a political machine. It may be that It was only his political opponents who were trying to deprive him of some of his perogatives. We dcri't know. At the end of his first term he was re-elected by next to the largest majority of all candidates on the republican ticket, which looked like he had received the endorsement of the voters by his conduct of the office. IMr. Miller, who is in this 53rd year, ,was born in Warren county, Iowa. He came to Des Moines when he was ten years old.. After high school ho attended Chicago University <cf Applied Science. He returned to Des Moines and was employed by the late Governor Hammill for six years. He is i Mason. Odd Fellow, Shrlner, Moose, and is a member iof the Church of Christ. As secretary of state it is claimed that he has put the office on a business basis and saved the state many thousands of dollars in fees heretofore uncollected. Mr. Miller says that he is an ordinary business man and has little time for "big shots" in politics or elsewhere. The New "Victory Suits" This is war. The many new boards down at Washington are really getting busy at last'and there is going to be many changes In our mode of life and dress, it seems. The war production board last week decreed that after March 30th men will have to adopt a radical change in their clothing and .style of dress. After that date there will be no cuffs allowed on men's trousers, no pleats, ncr patch pockets. Two pants suits will be positively taboo. No vests 'will be allowed on double-breasted suits, full dress coats and all evening suits will be re- tricted to the single breasted tuxedo. Overcoats will be considerably shorter and will have no belts, cuffs on sleeves, outside patch pockets or fancy backs. Pants will be considerably tighter and everything will be more meager in the effort to conserve the wool supply for the army. It is estimated that the new style will save forty ior fifty million pounds of wool per year, and at the same time men will be as fully dressed as they were before the order becomes effective. The new style will b'.' called "victory suits". Opinions of Other Editors Herring Wise in Politics Senator Herring is a wise man in politics, as has been proven in many instances. He is not only wise in strictly political moves, but he has made a record in the United States Senate that can hardly be criticized by even his most'bitter enemies, if he has any. Senator Herring last week reported that former Governor Nels Kraschel is being considered for one of the top jobs in the federal land bank at Omaha. ,Three officials of the bank were removed recently and are to be replaced by new men. Of course th° salary that gees with the bank position will likely be tempting. Senator Herring and Kraschel have been political rivals in the democratic party for years. Kraschel has been regarded as a likely candidate for governor this year, but of c:urse this bank position would remove him from the race. (S::icf tile above was written, Mr. Kras- cliol has announced himself us a candidate for govenvr, and it is apparent that he lias been (fivtMi tin* green light for thatl office by Sqnutor Herring. This means that they will ' hereafter work together in politics. In his piihislicd anounoniiient Kraschel mude 11 strong plea for the retention of Herring as United Sattes Senator. It will be a winning combination.) Earl Miller for Governor Chas. W. Lyon, an attorney frcm the Secretaiy of State's office in 1 Des Moino.s, was in Algona recently on business, and book the occasion to fur- Air Raids in Iowa Unlikely Humboldt Republican: The government is issuing a multitude of orders concerning what to do in case of rair raids, which do not apply to this section of the country. In fact, they apply to a very limited portion of the United States. Unless there is a vast change in the international situation there will be no air raids in the middle west. * • * Poor Congressmen and Their Pensions Ringsted Dispatch: Seldom have folks been so universally "burned up" as they have over the pension bill our congressmen voted for themselves. Of all times to pull such a stunt, this was the poorest they coud have chosen, and the quicker they repeal the bill the quicker they are going to get rid of a hot potato. If our senators and representatives aren't satisfied with their $10,000 a year salaries perhaps we can find someone to take their places who will be. * * * Has Faith In Our Boys Humboldt Republican: A professor at Iowa,City where the University of Iowa is, was quoted recently as saying that Iowa 'boys and girls are not constitutionally tough enough to meet war conditions. We don't believe it It is true that we have in their present state many that do not meet army requirements, but they can be toughened. The old stuff is there if it is brought out. They are not sons and daughters of their parents if it is not. A race does not degenerate in twenty years. We have become used to riding in autcs, on motor-driven plows and machines, to using electric driven cream separators and power pumps and we have done away wi,th the man-killing machines that we used to have' _But any generation that can dance all night and be in fair condition in the morning needs nothing but an incentive to march all night and fight all next day. Remember ^iovv the boys during World War I went into the ranks with aching feet and numb calves, and after a few weeks treatment where they traded their thin-soled oxfords for army shoes with solos as thick as sirloin steaks, and a pair of wool socks instead of the silk gadgets, that they wore in civil- ism life, they could march just as well as the old boys did back in the Revolution? They can do it again. * * * Air Planes Will Win War Clarion Monitor: Every week shows that control of the air wins battles on land or sea. That is because airplanes can destroy all enemies they can reach. Control of the air means control of everything in the air, plus that on the ground, on the surface and under it. Therefore the nation that controls the air will control the world. That's where your Uncle Samuel believes he "has the world by the tail." That is he can produce more airplanes than any other nation on earth. More, the Americans and democracies of Europe can produce more war material and more men than all the rest of the world. PLAN TO RAISE TEN BILLION IN TAXES It is becoming apparent that the financial burden of war is barely beginning with the taxpayers of the 'United States and that next year close to ten billion dollars will be collected if the plan last week proposed by Secretary of the Treasury Morgenthau goes through. We are all anxious and willing to pay as much taxes as we can for war purpose but senseless extravagance in governmental spending and social experiments such as has been poing on for a number of years will be buked at the polls if continued. • * » * The plan of taxation as laid before congress and reported by the Associated Press is briefly about as follows: "* As a down-payment on victory, Morgenthau asked doubling of most people's individual income tax, with rates so stiff that a single mare with a $3,000 salary would pay 5230 tax and if he made $1,000,000 "Would only be allowed to keep about $100,000. Part of the tax probably would be deducted from pay-checks. He also recommended higher taxes on corporations, plugging of so-called loopholes, new and higher excise taxes oil 15 items such as soda pop and cigarets, etiffer estate and gift taxes, plus $2,000,000,000 in additional social security taxes to be specified iater. Together with existing federal taxes, the secretary said, this pro-, gttam wouldi fulfill President ^Roosevelt's budget request for $27,- 'OOO.OOO.iXM) of taxes in the coming Jfiscal year, beginning July 1. Morgenthau, in laying the program before the ways and means (committee, summed up his propos(except for social security) this ffiYom increased individual income tg«es, $3,200,000,000. , »nwn increased corporation taxes, •From increased estate, gift taxes ?330.000,000. Now and increased excise taxes, $1, .'340,000,000. iF'rom plugging loopholes, $680,000.000. Apparent total—$8,610,000,000. (Less conflicting taxes, $1.000,000,000. Net total increase, $7,610,000,000. iHe explained that the $1,000,000,000 deduction was necessary in his estimates because in many cases an increase in one tax may reduce the revenue from another tax. For in stance, the more taxes paid by corporations, the less dividends will be received by individuals, cuttin individual tax estimates. Morgeiitliau said the money was needed not only to pay fior war materials, but also to check inflation and "we should, therefore, tax so as to withdraw the greatest possible volume of purchasing power at this time, when money incomes are high and the quantity of goods for civilian use is shrinking day by day because of the demands of our war ef- tort." * * * •He reiterated his opposition to general sales taxes and declared that the new program "should be fair and non-discriminabory and imposed in accordance with ability to pay." "The cost of this war will have to be borne by everyone," he asserted. "It will be borne willingly and cheerfully if the principles of ability to pay is followed." | Most of 'his recommendations merely increased tax rates without disturbing the ordinary methods of computing taxes For instance, the secretary specifically asked retention 'of the present $750 income tax exemption for single persons and $1,500 for married persons, with $100 additional credits for dependents. iHowever, he did ask for removal of the 10 per cent earned income credit, and, renewing a proposal beaten by congress last year, urged that married couples be required to file joint returns. Under his plan, the first dollar of a person's taxable income would be taxed at the rate of ,16 per £ent. instead of the present maximum of 6 per cent. Tax rates, would increase rapidly until a maximum rate pf 90 per cent would apply to income in excess of $5,000,000. The present maximum is 81 percent. Overall, the increase in income taxes would average 60 per cent, but the increase is more than 100 per rent in the lower brackets where the vast majority of people are affected. * * * (Fifteen items were marked by Morgenthau for newer ^r heavier excise taxes. They include new taxes of one cent a bottle on soft drinks Candy and chewing gum would be taxed 15 per cent on 1 the manufacturers' sales prices. The gasoline tax of IMs cents a gallon would be doubled to 3 cents. Other increases would affect photographic apparatus, pipe line transportation, telephone and telegraph service, ioil, beer, wines, distilled spirits, transportation of persons, cigars, smoking tobacco, cigarets and cigaret papers. Gift tax rates, which are three- fourths of the estate tax rates in similar brackets, would rise correspondingly, but the permanent exemption of $40,000 would be cut to $30,000, and the annual exemption of $4,000 per individual gift would be changed to an annual exemption .of $5000 total of all gifts. IMorgentihau reiterated requests for economy in non-defense costs of the federal, state and local governments. RAVINGS by REESE A Llttlt ofThli« £. Little of Thtt» Not Much of Aftythiftsi Fritz Pierce says, he can holt three grapefruit In his defied flst and the other fellow just seems to guess the number right off when he plays the dutch game, and Dr Shlerk always uses .22 cartridges (3 of 'em) and Roy Chrlstensen had never tried his hand, at the skill, for It is skill, and he used, a key ring and a silver dollar and a knife and which the boys counted easily and ''Dutch" Swanson perspires when he counts and Fred Tlmm said so far as he was concerned he coudl just as well hold three pianos in his clased flst' because on account of the boys could always tell what he had and the skill developed by some of the Gulpers has Increased tremendously wvd Russ Waller came up from Des Moiius and he says this dutch game of skill was something to ponder about because on account.of the beys In the navy could use rocks and then use 'em on the Japs afterward. Now theyCre talking about cutting out zippers. Boy, If that happens—oh, what's the use? Thty wi.l probably be puttinsr buttons on our shoes next and then deny us h .oks to button 'em with. Thank goodness, zippers have not yet entered the undies field and maybe We'll be allowed to still wear the same old shorts—with the same old buttons. Be that as it may, If it will help lick the Japs I'll wear a bathing suit (and I don't look so hot in one of those things, either) and ride a bicycle. The Ladies' Auxiliary to the An- cient.Order of Amalgamated Coffee Gulpers held a meeting at 3:30 last week and selected the official anthem for the organization and it's a song which has to do with coffee and Java and Java is a nickname for coffee and it goes like this "I Lcve Coffee, I Love Tea, I Love Java and It Loves Me" and the music is pretty and goes 'good with coffee, and the Ladies' Auxiliary sextette is rehearsing the number for public presentation at a joint meeting of the Gulpers and the Auxiliary at 2:30 at the high school auditorium next week. The Little Senate which meets every morning in Barry's passed an Important bill Wednesday morn- Ing when by one vote It was de- dlded that girdles, suspenders and .. garters were a necessity and that erasers and rubber bands should be collected In Algona to use In continuance of manufacture iof especially girdles and suspenders. Senator "Andy" Andersott's vote was the deciding one. The bill was sponsored by Senator Clark Scuff- ham because on account >of he says suspenders are life savers. The minority was led by Senator Jim Devlne. The vote \|jas recorded as follows : Ayes— Senators "Andy" Anderson, Clark Scuffham, Bill Sigsbee, O. I* Thoreson, Bill Lane, Dave King and Cleve Barton. Nays — Senators Ken Roney, Chas. Heard Loyal Young, J. A. Raney, Earl Vincent and Jim Devine. The senate agreed that if a guy was seen coming down the main drag hanging on to his trousers it -would be because on account of he ain't got no suspenders. I looked up what the word gink meant and that's what Dr. Cretzmeyer called me icnce and there ain't no such word as gink except there's a tree In this country known as ginkgio, a genus of peculiar gymnospermous, and so I'm not ?olng bo get mad at the doctor unless he meant that' I was a sort of wooden head Anyway gink ain't what I thought It was and I'm going to keep my glasses on and which ought to tickle the doctor. Every day Bob Perry and HH1 Norman sneak in and have a cup of coff and Bob is a gulper but Hill's a slerper and he can slerp "Home Sweet Home" like nobody's business because ion account of he's been in Minneapolis once and that's a Swede town and Hill says he could even slerp with snus in his mouth ibut he don't use sn'us and Bob says he likes to gulp coffee well enough he could take a bath in it AVtiT LUCY'S Helpful Hints MEAL PLANNING - COOKING - SEWING (With all of the necessary emphasis we have been giving to vitamins % and nutritional menus, there is one thing that we must not forget. Let us make the food attractive, and by all means, let's avoid monotony. Instead of orange juice every morning it is a very good idea to serve a variety of fruit juices during the week, and instead of bread with every meal—how about treating the family to more muffins, pop-overs and home-made rolls? Planning menus with eye-appeal, attractive color combinations and new flavors is a let more fun, and a pretty table with gay, appetite- provoking touches will pep us all up with a new vitamin-satisfaction! Here are a few ideas for colorful additions to your menus. '* Spiced Puffs 1-3 cup shortening 1 cup brown sugar 1 egg, beaten MADAME DElORE ADVISES. ONE QUESTION FREE Slin nimi, itttm, Dlrtli dill and »«ar Initials only fill bi uirt In aiuwefi. Mention (till pap* Should K>» wish twen morepriv by mail diret 5 for $1.00 •vagas, Nevada i |»|»i wiih an- 1 trivaleh \ lirect J Station 117, A I. M. HI.: Will we over mean any more than just good friends? — I am sorry, my dear, but you will never be anything more than just a good pal to the boy that you have in mind. * * * 0. L. L.: Should I accept my recent offer? —By all means. You have had a turn of good fortune. Accept the offer from Boston, Massachusetts. I am very sure that your new song will be a success. « * » M. L. W.« I am interested to learn if I should have any more children? — Yes, by all means. If you wish to have a larger family it is quite possible. fThey will be healthy, normal children; but due to the extreme difference in you and your husband's age it is not advisable to assume too much responsibility. I will be glad to go into your problem privately for you if you will send in five questions. * * * 1. P. S. : Is my watch stolen? — •! am very sure that it has been taken and you will not recover it. * * * X. Y.. Z.: Will I marry O. S. or W. C. R.? —You will marry the party with the initials C. S., but you have made a grave mistake in the .past few months, and I will be glad to go into your problem privately if you will send in five questions. * * * E. S. What became of the money which we found missing? — 'The money was taken by a member of your family. I am sorry I do net give names or initials in cases of this kind. * * * H. G.: Will I marry the red-head or the boy I used to go with? — You will marry the red-head. ' * * » R. R. R.: Will you please tell me what happened to a check which was either lost or stolen? — 'That is rather a personal matter and I would like to go into that problem privately for you if you will send in five questions. » « * IS. Do you think J should make plans for my family? —It would be advisable for you to be very serious and consider the future because if this present conflict 9 prolonged you will see military service. 2 cups sifted flour 1 teaspoon vanilla il teaspoon baking powder IMj teaspoon cinnamon Mr teaspoon cloves V\ teaspoon nutmeg. - . V» teaspoon salt 1 cup sour milk Cream shortening, add sugar and beat until fluffy. Add egg an-d yan- illa and beat. Sift flour, soda, spices and salt together 3 times. Add dry ingredients alternately with milk to the creamed mixture blending after each addition. Half fill muffin pans with batter and bake in moderate oven for 15 min- ites. Scooped out and filled with fruit garnished with whipped cream these make a new and different dessert. Nut Vegetable Loaf 1 cup cooked tomatoes 1 cup cooked peas 1 cup diced, cooked carrots Vi cup chopped nut-meats 1 teaspoon salt % teaspoon pepper 3 tablespoons minced onion 1 cup soft bread crumbs V* cup milk 2 eggs, beaten 1 tablespoon melted butter Combine all Ingredients and turn into a greased loaf pan. Bake in a moderate oven about 1 hour. Cheese Sticks Use plain pastry or puff paste. Roll out to '/i inch thickness. Sprinkle half with grated cheese. Fold over the other half and roll out again. Sprinkle with cheese and proceed as before. Repeat three times. Cut into- narrow strips and bake in a very hot oven for 10 minutes. Serve with salad course. Fruit Juice Combinations Grape juice, lemon juice and pineapple juice. Grapefruit juice, pineapple juice and orange juice. Stewed rhubarb juice and pineapple juice. Cherry juice or raspberry with orange juice Colored Ice Cubes Freeze fruit juices in refrigerator tray. Use in concentrated form for bright colors. Dilute with water for pastel shades. Ser,ve with fruit drinks. Orange Marmalade Bread Pudding 1 3J-3 cups dry bread crumbs 1 1-3 cup scalded milk 1 1-3 cups sugar 1 tablespoon melted butter 2 eggs, slightly beaten 1 teaspoon vanilla % cup orange marmalade , l h teaspoon nutmeg Soak bread crumbs in hot milk. When cool add remaining ingredients. Mace in buttered baking dish and set in pan of hot water. Bake in moderate oven for 45 to '50 minutes or until a silver knife inserted in the center comes out clean. Serve hot with puddipg sauce or cream. Gopd Morning Biscuits 1 1-3 tablespoons butter or other shortening 1 tablespoon sugar 1 pint milk ' H yeast cake softened in ',4 cup lukewarm water 6 cups sifted flour 1 well-beaten egg 1 teaspoon salt Place shortening, sugar, milk and salt in top of double boiler and scald. Let mixture cool until lukewarm, then stir in softened yeast When mixture has cooled add 2% cups flour and mix into a stiff batter. Add well-beaten egg and set in a warm place to rise until morning. Knead as for biscuits, using the remaining flouir. When dough can be handled easily, roll out to % inch thickness. Cut with a biscuit cutter, butter tops of biscuits and place one on top of the other to form a double biscuit. Place in pan far enough apart so that they will not touch each other. ' 15 minutes in a hot oven. but he's Afeftid.it might make skin sun-burned, »& td speak. ,And I've found out what'* tfte matte* With Mefity Becker, If there 18 anything the matter with him* and it's because on account of he plays a flddl* and so do 1 and feel just as sorry for him as he feels, tot me. Nlero fiddled and burned <fttfne but Henry arid I ere noA. so >hot fiddlers, neither of us ever suffered with hldrosls while dothg our drirndest at fiddling. I suppose' people thought three Danes had gone nuts one day last week and it was. when I met John P.ySyson and he introduced me to another Dane, Nels.Beck, of north west of town, and he didn't think I was Dane and to prove It I started to sing 'IForgangen x nat vor sultne kat" arid he knew and he opened his mouth and sang with me and John opened his mouth and sang with both iof us and we sort of tried to bring out a barber shop chord but It was awful and folks stared and so we quit singing, if, you could call It that, and someone said H. M. Hanson iof Wesley, another Dane, was a good singer and maybe^ he would have helped the harmony had he been there, but he wasn't, and maybe he ain't any better singer 'n' I am and that's terrible. —o— I always knew my false teeth sort of clacked at times, but I've never heard 'eni clack over a telephone but it remained for a republican to tell me and It was JHI, White anc he called the office and I answerec the phone and he says "Who's talking?" and I says "Reese" and he says "I thought so by the teetr. rattling and clacking" and so Bi! Haggard is going to have silencers put on the phone so's it will 'cut down the rattle when I talk on It because on account of Bill says It alrt't so good to have -customers bothered with foreign' noises when they call the office, or else I'll have to take out my teeth when I talk over the phone and there ain't no place to lay 'em while I talk and besides that who knows they might bite somebody. And Hi told me he wasn't voting the same ticket I was but he don't hold it against me, he just feels sorry for me. Speaking of pipes and connoisseurs of them, Eddie Shackelford says he has 9 and two of ''em are strong enough to tear the whiskers off a face and that's why he don't have whiskers and Chas. Ostwin- kle .says his pipe always 'adds strength to his judicial decisions but he has to take it home with him nights because on account of it's so strong the janitor can't get into the office to sweep 'Out the place and Jake Zwiefel of near Fenton has a pipe so strong that he has to leave it outside Zuke's because on account iof it bulge'd out the windows. , —o— And from West Bend comes B. F. McFarland and he pays for the paper and says he reads this bunk and he still looks healthy which is something because on account of I don't know of any reading which will tear down a healthy- constitution more quickly than wasting 'good eye sight and good concentration deciphering the junk in this column and Mac talks my language politically which I don't say anything about in- Ravings as I do. enough raving about that every chance I get but don't load it onto an unsuspecting and guileless public, so to speak. And when Hermy Mopre walked down the street yesterday with one pair of shoes on his feet and one pair in his hands I wondered about those rich birds who had two pair iof shoes at once and come to find out one pair of Hermy's shoes were rubber soled and he was hunting a place to hide 'em so's the government wouldn't requisition the rubber, so to speak. Old Needle •A 10-inch wooden needle used for sewing thatched roofs was found recently by Clifford Hayes of near Audubon. The needle was owned by Clifford's grandfather and had been last used in 1904. SENECA QUINT TAKES RODMAN, 4448 Seneca: Monday evening the Seneca high school gifts' and boys' 'basketball teams motored to Rodman where they met'the Rodman teams. The Seneca girls were victorious, winning by a scofe .of 4438 and the Seneca ,boys /were- defeated by the score of 27*20. Thursday evening the. Seneca boys' team motored to Swea City where they met the Grant township boys' team. The Seneca boys were defeated by the score of lfi-22, George Laurltzen of Esthervllle and Pauline Miller spent Wednesday evening at the Art Paulsen home. Mrs. Sheldon Aierrlll returned to her home .Wednesday after several days' visit with" relatives'" near Wilmar, Minn. (Mrs. Cecil Baldwin received medical treatment at the Coleman hospital In Esthervllle the fore part of the past week, * ~ The Modern Mixer club met at the home of Mrs, Alfred Godfredaon on Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. 3ecil Godffedson having charge of the entertainment and with Mrs. Jens Petersen and Mrs Curtis Olsen winning the prizes. IBeultth Loofti who tebdhes at New Hartford, spent the week end with Rer parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edw. Looft and family. . % . Man VJiiti In Mr and Mfs.'c;,d. Llghte* af Octosydan, tdwa, weife visitor* her* with &CK and Mrs. LeRoy McWhbr*. ter and MM. Anna Oil! F>id$ arid Saturday! Mrs. Lighter Is a daugh~V ter of iMrs. Gilt and a sister of Mrs. MdWhorter. Mr. Lighter is publisher «f The Ocheydan Arrow and this office acknowledges a pleasant call. Professional - Cards ATTORNEYS AT LAW R, J. Harrington J. D, Low* HARRINGTON ft LOWE Rooms 212-14 First Nat'l Bk. Bldg. ALGONA, IOWA W. B. QUARTOK tt W. MILLER ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office in Sawyer Building Office Phone 427 ALGONA, IOWA CONCRETE materials are plentiful for needed farm improvements Concrete materials—portland cement, sand and gravel or stone—are plentifully available. With them American farmers are making improvements that will increase productivity —and thereby help the food-for-victory program. Set the stage now for producing more eggs, pork, beef and dairy products— by building clean, sanitary, feed-saving, concrete floors in your poultry house, feed lot and barn. By building manure pits, storage cellars, water tanks and other modem improvements of economical, long-lasting concrete. You can do concrete work in spare time. Or a concrete contractor will quote you reasonably; ask your cement dealer for contractors' names. We will help with free plan sketches. Just check list below and mail today. G Dairy barn floor* D Poultry home floort Q feeding floors D Milk houi.t Q Foundation! CD Manure pRt D Grain (forage* D Storage cellar* DTanlfi, trough* f~l Farm repair* PORTLAND CEMENT ASSOCIATION 408 Hubbell Bldg., Det Molneg, Iowa SUPPORT THE RED CROSS Authorized Botfller: Pepsi Cola Bottling Company of Ford Dodge 324 Million Dozen More Eggs This Yen That's what the Government is asking farmers to deliver 'this year. Thats" a lot of eggs. It will take a lot'of chickens doing their best to produce that many more eggs. Is your flock and the chicks you intend to hatch ior raise this year, properly equipped to do their part? Modern brooders and up-to-the-minute chicken houses are vitally essential equipment in helping win the War, We have plans, construction details and all the essentials necessary fow fast work in helping you put your chicken -equipment on an all- out War basis. " Let's get at it right away. Call us and we'll come to your farm and go over the details, or call at our office for what ever help and materials you need. F• Si Norton m Son Phone HUTCHISON ft HUTCHISON ATTORNEYS AT LAW A. Hutchison (1862-1938) Donald C. Hutchison Theodore C. Hutchison Security State Bank Building Phone, 261 Algona, lo B. J. Van Ness Allen A. Brunjon VAX NESS & BBUNSON ATTORNEYS AT LAW Offices In new Helse Building Phone 213 Algona, la. Gaylord D. Shumway Edw. D. Kelly SHUMWAY & KELLY ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office in Hutchison Bldg. Phone 58 ALGONA. IOWA HIRAM a WHITE ATTORNEY AT LAW Office In .Hutchison Building Phone 206 LTNNAN & LYNCH ATTORNEYS AT LAW Algona, Iowa Phone 291 Office over Kossuth Mut. Ins. Bldg. ALGONA, IOWA L. A. WINKEL ATTORNEY AT LAW (County Attorney ), Office in .Hutchison Building PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS J. N. KENEFICK, M. D. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON Over Rexall Drug Store " Office Phone 300 Red. Phone 8M ALGONA. IOWA C. H. CRETZMEYER, M. D. Phone 444-310 SURGEON & PHYSICIAN Office in John Galbralth Bldg. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON ?MELVIN G. BOURNE Phone—Office 197 Res.' lM Across from F. S. Norton.* Son OSTEOPATHS DR. SHERMAN MEYER OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN General Practice Special attention given to non-surgical treatment of rectal disease*, varicose veins and rupture. DR. HAROLD MEYER OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN General Practice Special attention given to disease! of heart and chest. Sawyer Bldg., 9 East State St Phone 342 DENTISTS DR. H. M. OLSON DENTIST Located In New Call Theatre Bldg. Phone, Business-166, Residence 788 ALGONA, IOWA DR. O. D. SCJf AAP DENTIST Hutchison Bldg. Phone 138 Res. Phone 174 Algona, Iowa A. J. EASON, Dentist Office over James Drug Store Phone Office 89 Residence 850 KARI, R. HOFFMAN DENTIST Office in New Heise Bldg. - " Res. Phone 11(8 Phone 44 PAINTING — DECORATING For Good Work and Low Costa RELIABLE DECORATORS Kermit Forbes—phone 698 Merle Webster— phone 756 Milo Rentz—'phone 92-W. Typewriter Paper , 600 Sheets 59c This la a good grade bond paper and will make an es«- cellent school paper. The Algona Upper Des Moines , Read *Em and OUR ADS

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