The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 31, 1942 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, March 31, 1942
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-,-- ..:- v ;; v- The Algoflft ttppw fri« MoiflM. town. March 31. 1K2 £UflOtta Upper Be$ jHOtntS Taking Pennies from Children 9 North Dodge Street J. W. HAGGARD & R. B. WALLER, Publishers Entered as Second Class Matter at the Postofflce at Algona Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3, 1879 Issued Weekly NATIONAL EDITORIAL. ASSOCIATION Becnml Place, General Excellence, lown Press, 1940 First Place Award Wln- nor, 1933, Iowa's Most Outstanding Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: One Year, in advance Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $2.50 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 36c Want Ads, payable in advance, word 2c "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^ Is Union Labor Patriotic? In the controversy in congress on banning the 40-hour week for the duration in defense work plants, President Roosevelt, as usual, stands on the side of union labor and is against the 48-hour week. We think that there is something wrong with any abe-<bodied man who don't care to work eight hours for six days, especially when the work is so vital in the defense <of the country. The farmers of Iowa and all other states for that matter, work nearer sixteen hours and there is little complaint from them. This writer, from the time he started in as the "devil" in the old Algona Republican newspaper office, for many years worked a regular day of ten hours, and ion press days the hours were liable to be nearer fifteen. Now, past the age of retirement, a good eight hours is spent at the office. It is only of late years that over-time has been paid in towns like Algona., The ordinary man in defense work is as patriotic as any of the rest of us in x>ur opinion, but he belongs to the union, and has little to say, being under the control of the labor overlords like John L. Lewis, who with other labor racketeers, are in a position to enforce their demands for closed shops and ether things, which give them more power personally. It is said that John L. Lewis has amassed millions from the dues paid into the coffers of union labor. It was only a few years ago that the infamous "sit- down" strikes, instigated by Lewis, came near wrecking the auto industry in Detroit. This abrogation of all property rights was not rebuked by President Roosevelt, perhaps for political reasons. (Later, however, the president redeemed himself by •breaking with the labor racketeers and refusing to longer take orders from Lewis. It certainly is a poor time now when the country is in a fight fruits very existence and when the young men of the country are facing death every day on tho battlefields for $21 per month for the labor overlords to grasp for more money and power. However, this new draft, which registers every man up to 65 years of age may take care of the labor situation, as all men will then be under orders from the government and can be put on the fighting line if wanted. If Germany and Japan win this war there will be no labor unions and the laboring men will work for the small pittance they receive in those countries. There will be no more "closed shops" nor overtime. Now It seems that those congressmen down at Washington who just recently voted themselves a fat pension, are all heated up about profiteering in war Implements.. The naval affairs commit* tee Is investigating a firm, Jack & Heintz Co., at Cleveland, Ohio, who have Contracts with the government for the manufacture of various war goods mostly airplane parts, totalling over $50,000.000. It is said that they have a "patent on a plane starter, and are charging $500 or $600 for fche device whic:i should only cost about $50* The company has been aided financially by the government, and started up last year with only a. few thousand dollars capita' investment. Their big -profits ibrought the company into the High income tax brackets, • designed especially to take the big prdflts by the way of the income tax. To avoid this It seems that they paid fantastic sums in the way of salaries and bonuses to their high-salaried executives. Many other companies were shown to be giving bonuses and high salaries of several hundred thousand dollais where the regular salaries were not above $25,000. It was shown that one lady stenographer was given $39,000, her former salary being about $1,500. These enormous sums of money were being thrown away while little boys and girls in Iowa and all over the country were saving their dimes and pennies to buy defense stamps. The law for the confiscation by the government -of undue profits seems to be all right, but these war profiteers were evading it .by supposedly paying themselves immense salaries and bonuses. If this had happened in Germany the chances are that there would have been immediate work for the firing squad. Horse thieves used to ibe hung in the early days and those good old days may yet return to this country. Old Friends in Fight State Senator Augustine has, until lately, been the only candidate fcr the democratic nomination for governor. Now that Ex-Governor Kraschel has come out against Augustine there promises to be a lively contest. The men are understood to be good friends, but "everything is fair in love and war." Some thought that Augustine would withdraw, but he says that he is going out to clean Kraschel up. Augustine is a good man but it looks as though ha ia going up against the new Herring-Kraschel "machine", and may have his troubles ire the primary and bhen in the fall the winner will have another man-size fight on his hands, with Hickenlooper or some other go:d republican. Pearson for Treasurer C. W. Pearson, who is the present county treasurer, announces this week that he is a candidate for reelection to that office. Mr. Pearson and his wife came from Swea City some years ago and Mr. Pearson was appointed deputy treasurer by the late Harry Kruse. 'Later he managed the Brown suburban grocery on North Jones street. Ho is serving his first term as county treasurer and has a fine record in that office, and is asking for nomination on the republican ticket. It seems to be the general opinion that he will not be opposed and that he will be given the usual second term. Opinions of Other Editors The Labor Profiteer Along with the hubbub over the profiteer!!^ by manufacturers of war materials, congressmen'.-! pensions and overtime pay for union labor, comrs a good story from Oakland, California, where two caulkers on naval craft work charged $160 each for eight hours work on a naval auxiliary. The two men were paid $28 each which would seems tio us ordinary dubs to be a fortune. They later filed claims for the $160 and figured it out that according to union regulations they were entitled to overtime which made the eight hours work actually put dn amount to 64 hours. Then after rolling up their sleeves and moistening their pencil points they found that at $2.50 per hour each had the tidy little fortune of $160.00 coming from the government. This gave them $20 an hour for the actual eight hours of work. Talk about war profiteering, •"you haven't seen nothin' yet!" Throw Out Incompetents Clarion Monitor: This is a pioor time ot retain incompetents in office just because they are in office. Under the guise of patriotism we can be asked to endorse everything that is done. If that rule had been followed in Europe England would have kept her Neville Chamberlain who tried to stop Hitler with bribes. •Instead let's get behind things and push.i Let s live economcally, spend wisely and work heroically. Also let us throw out incompetent leaders just as we did in Hawaii. We must have successful effort in every line—high and low. Giving the Boys Jobs Northwocd Anchor: Never until the New Deal came along did any national administration, Republican or Democratic, consider a federal press bureau necessary. But as jobs ran out in the regular .'bureaus, camnDittete organizations,' congressional side products and other brain-trust set-ups, places had to be found for supporters and the "publicity branch" was formulated. Now in war-time, with people taxed to a painful and almost confiscatory point, an annual payroll of twenty-seven million, 500,000 thousand dollars is going for press agenr try, much of the product 'of which goes into waste baskets. The paper bill alone last year was $2,- 51f>,858 and the mailing, free of postage, cost almost $50,000,000. It is not unpatriotic to say that much of the "information" is political propaganda, pure and simple. "Where does the money go?" many ask. Plenty of it goes into the "information' distribution, as the above figures show. Sac Sun: No matter what the "big shots" say about it, a 40-hour week is far too short for most labor and maybe for all labor. Imagine a farmer trying to get by on a 40-hour week; he would never get his crop in, nor could he take care of it after he had it in. And should he adhere to the standard iind hire extra help and pay time and a half overtime, he would have not enough when he sold his products to pay the cost. Curing an emergency such as now exists, there hi no need to stay on a 40-hour week and taking into consideration the high wages being paid by the defense industries, time and a half overtime and double pay for Sundays should be out of the question. Wake Up America, It's Late! (An editorial from the Scripp-Howard newspapers) The nation needs to awaken to the full gravity of the peril that confronts it. It needs to appreciate how badly we have been defeated in three m-ntha of war. It needs to understand that it is possible for the United Nations and the United States to lose this war and suffer the fate of France—and that this possibility may become a probability if the present tide does not change. It needs to realize that there is grave ciiance of the Japanese pushing through India and the \ Germans driving through the Near East, to join ^ their armies and resources in an almost unbeatable combination. It needs to get away, once and for all, from the comforting feeling that while we may lose -it the start we are bound to win in the end. * * * Only when fully aware of existing perils will the United States do its utmost. Pray God that awareness will not come too late, as it did m France! Production Director Donald Nelson appeals for vastly increased industrial output on a .24-hour, seven-day basis—168 hours a week. Maximum production, in short! Can we get it? Not on the present basis—not under the psychology of recent years. Not until we quit thinking in terms of less • work for more money. (Not while there is greater concern about overtime pay than overtime production. Not while farmer politicians are more interested in ihigher prices than raising more essentials. Not while government bureaus—created to meetl depr«(ssion emergejjcy that Is ended— continue to grab for themselves money needed fnr o n«v>n irfcftllta. INOT WHILE AN ARMY OF FEDE5RAL -PRESS AGENTS CLAMOR TO PROMOTE ANDPERPETRATE ACTIVITIES THAT HAVE NO PRESENT NEED OR VALUE. Not while congressmen try to put over useless canals and river schemes and take up ttoe * " " officials clamoring tor factories while WS>\ despite * shortage of labor, seeks to carry on projects which it doesn't have the men to perform or the need for performing. Not while CCC and NYA stretch greedy hands for funds to pamper young men who ought to be in the armed forces or the war plants. Not while strikes hamper war production, despite a solemn promise that they would stop. Not while the life-and-death need for uninterrupted production is used as a weapon to put over the closed shop. Not while double time is demanded for Sunday work which is only part of a 40-hour week. Not while a man can't be employed on an army project or in a war plant until he pays $20 to $50 or more to a labor racketeer. Not while criminal gangs control employment and allocation of men to work on the Normandie and the other ships along New York's vast waterfront. Not while fifth columnists are pampered and enemy aliens move freely in defense areas. Not while the grim job of preparing our home communities against air raids and sabotage is gummed up with a lot high-falutin', boon-doggling, social-service activity. NOT WHILE PRESSURE BLOCS CLAMOR FOR HIGHER BENEFITS, BOUNTIES AND PENSIONS. * * * We will not get maximum production, in short, unless, first, we fully realize our awful peril; and second, get over the gimmes of recent years. Gimme shorter hours, gimme higher wages, gimmee bigger profits, gimme more rnpre overtime, gimme less work, gimme more pensions, gimmee great crop benefits, gimme mpre appropriations and patronage, gimme plants for my congressional district, gimme fees and dues to work for Uncle Sam, gimme ham W eggs, gimme share-the-wealth, gimme $30 every Thursday. France had the gimmes, too—had them until the Germans were close to Paris. Then, everybody went frantically to work—too late. (FRANCE HAS NO GIMMES TODAY—EX- CEOJT GEMME FOOD FOR MY BABY, GIMME A (PLACE TO iLAY MY HEAD, GJM5MU DEATH. by A Llttlt of thli» A Llttlt ot That 1 Net Much of Anything E. C. MoMahon Is another of the town's lawyers who smokes a pipe and he sure believes in strength, toe, because on account of the pipe was al bandaged up pretty and Gene says he's trained it to keep Its place and it doesn't hop all over the place when he lays it down. But in the summer time he has to keep the windows "shut to keep his p.'pe from jumping out. —o— A)n<l I've found anothep* Dane (gosh, there's a lot of 'em around here) and this Is A. V. Larson and he used to live In Plunj Creek and that township has sure turned .out a lot of prominent men and A. V. says he can sing, but Til have to hear him first because on account of I don't know any Danes yet around here who can "sing worth sour apples and that includes 'mo, except I'm good on the bass. And now they've started ah opposition gang to the Gulpers association and it's called the,,Swooper, Swopper, Swirper Mob and Bud Zender says they use rubber gloves when they dunk and Carroll Johnson Is the dictator of the crowd but he's about to be dethroned by Carl Huase because on account of Carl is a salesman and gets a lot of previews over his territory on how coffee is gulped or swooped or swapped or swlrped and Eddie DeLano and Everett Anderson are running a close second to being the dictator and I'm definitely opposed to the SSS Mob ibecause on account of it is going to hurt the membership In the Gulpers and "Trick" Wright; a milk drinker, says he's about to organize a milk sipping club and there'll be no nipples, and he says you don't use either cream or sugar and that's a saving atra "Woody" Woodward, a real gulper, who doesn't use only a pinch of sugar in his coffee more for the exercise of putting it in than for sweetening it, says maybe the milk sipping club should be encouraged. Fred Gelgel says he doesn't gulp coffee 'but .Instead 'he buys a candy bar and he's trying to put on weight and which gulping doesn't do no how but candy bars do and I pro- pcse to get up a pill with vitamins in it which can be put in the coffee and it will put on fat or take off fat and solve a lot of problems on the part of the gulpers who aren't satisfied with their rotundity having too much or too little and Fritz Pierce is 'for that and so is John Kohlhaas because on account of they wouldn't mind an extra pound or two for rotundity and maybe Geigel; will see the light and buy a pill instead of & candy bar. Met Mike Heiderscheidt (gee. that's a tough one for a dumb bell like me to spell) of West Bend and talk about big guys, he is a big man and I look .like half of a half pint standing alongside of him and he's the assessor of Garfield township and he gets the job done afrd I'm wishing now I could get some vita mlns which would put a bit more size to -my flesh and bones and Mike and I talk the same language on a lot of things and It ain't Dane btther. —o— Doggone It I gave the wrong date last week when- I'm to do my -fiddling at Wesley, It's on the 10th of April, Instead of the 9th. There's a date you should write on your hat band and don't forget it. Big doings in Wesley that night with me fiddling- there. And I find that Ed Capestus also is a fiddler, havn't heard him fiddle but he's got a fiddle and he must be pretty good 'because on account of somebody told me they used to pay Ed for fiddling some years ago. Well, they used to 'pay me for fiddling, too, but I don't consider, that It was money -well spent because on account of maybe my fiddling wasn't so hot. Joe Lynch Is learning the "Dutch" gulping game and he loves It and gives the gapers, his telephone number In the hopes of getting ^ven, though he says one cup of coffee satisfies an otherwise controlled appetite for a week at a time and Dr. Shlerk and John Haggard and an Insurance man from Ftort Dodge all gave of -their time and talents to give Joe his first lesson, but what's 40c to a gulper? John Haggard says he can hold three billiard balls in a closed flat and even Gene Hutchins would never guess what he had in this hand which is developing the "Dutch" game to » point of artistic efficiency. —o— Had my hair cut again! SceniH Kossuth county grows lots of hair like it does corn and beef and this time "Hank" Furst operated on my locks and I generally make the rounds, go to a different barber shop eh.cn time so's I get acquainted with the tonsorial artists and they're all good ones, and "Hank" suggested I should have the dandruff washed out of my -hair and which I have a lot of and I let it grow through the winter months because it helps keep the chill out of my noodle and -in the summer time I have it washed out but it ain't summer yet so "Hank" didn't get the job. Little "Bill" Barry is kinder mad at me because on account of he says I should do my bowling practicing on the alleys and which I should, but seems as though always there's someone else using 'em when I want to practice so I -borrow th-> Mrs.' flat iron and it's just the right weight and I use the regular bowling stance and slide that iron over the kitchen floor and I'll be bowling my 320 shortly but Bill says it ain't fair to the other guys who practice on the alley which I can't help because on account of I'm a AVNT LUCY'S Helpful Hints MEAL PLANNING - COOKING - SEWING With spring house-cleaning and sewing soon to be added to our already crowded schedules, perhaps a few short cuts and time-savers will be appreciated today. Conserving time and energy is very important to toome-makers at any time, but now that so many are engaged in outside services, knitting, and all the other duties that the war has given us—extra time and a little left-over energy are downright precious. Let's start with a few housecleaning hints. 'When washing woodwork, save your walls from soil by running a piece of cardboard along to protect the paper as you work. A ten-cent dish mop is convenient for cleaning coil bed spring. White oil-cloth or cellophane in colors that harmonize with bedroom furnishings may be used for lining MADAME DtLORE AOVI8E8 ONE QUESTION FREE Sltn mm, idireu, tlrth dita nil iai. Initials inli alll ta uud In uiwtri. HMll» (fall »ap« ( Should ran wiib M- \ oven mort pnvatth I ty mail direct J S for $1.00 Station 117, IAS -regas, Nevada Aliss W. E. S.: Will I ever get off here and go back to my old —Yes, you will within the next few months. * * * E. T. J<: When will, my brother come back? —Within the next 18 to 20 months * * * Miss G. H.: What must I do and where, must I go to improve my hearing? —I will be glad to help you with this problem if you will send ire five questions privately. Miss P. W.: What became of m> dad's gold watch? —It was stolen off of his person Tony: Will I marry the boy I am going with steady? —No, you will not. B. M.: Does 1942, hold marriage for me? —You can bring about this mar- raige with this blonde man you are interested in if you will be diplomatic. I will be glad to help yo,u if you will send in five questions * * * Mrs, L .D.: Will my son get to graduate from college? —He will get to graduate. * * * ...JH. L.: How many children will I have? —You will have two, and the firs: blessed event will be within the next 14 to 16 months ' , * « * Btondie: Will my husband be called into the army? —•He will be in service by September 1. poof; guy, But this tip is f fee- borrow the family Hat iron and try to improve your bwwltng stance and delivery—works fine. f weft* to the Kiwartfs nieeMnjf Thursday nddfl and 1 wanted to have a visit with RUBS 'Waller, speaker at the dinner, ahd when 1 get Inside the door those Ktwanlans booed something terrible arid which they always do when a Rotarlan comes in and which the Rotaflans always do when a Ktwanten comes in and I was so embarrassed and I didn't get to talk with RUBS and I didn't have the 60c to pay for my dinner and nobody asked me to be their guest and I'd have liked to heard Russ do his stuff and they tell me he made a fine talk and gave that gang of bcoers something to' think about and I'm In favor of the two clubs getting together and having a booing contest some time next summer and the loser feed the xvlnner artd I'm sure there' Isn't much difference between the booing and the singing on the part of both clubs. Maybe instead of singing be- fdre ttlB^fwd the ctuBS sfttttid tt«6 thelf breath airtd vocal effottS to develop their boos up to 6onteat time. There's an Idea—It's free. l»ete MayWitft ilid Clla*., Glaili of Fentort twWe IH town Friday and 1 couldn't find out Whether Pete was with Cha*- or.Chas. was with Pete ahd Ohai, IB the offlcw ef the law in Feftton ahd niayU* he brought Pe'te down here and maybe he didn't but they Both still wear their winter underwear because on account of Pete said It was still awful e&id up horth;around Fen* tan. At 6ne time up .there Pete and I Were the only two guys who Wore red undies but we've both giv^n Up that color and we're back to regular undies again. In another month I'm goliig to register with the draft 'board ahd that means the Axis outfit will-fold up. Thats what happened In., 1917 When I registered—the Kalder just Up and'quit when He found I was* coming^ FROM THE FILES TWENTY YEARS AGO A man thought to bo from Algona was killed by a mob In Lewls- ville, Arkansas. The man gave his name as Hugh Ross Robinson and he had said his folks lived near Algona and that his father was sheriff 'here some time before^ The man was a clerk In a Yankee hotel and the competitor excited the mob to violence. The letter to Algona insisted that Mr. Robinson had done absolutely nothing to deserve' such punishment. * * •_ The Alftonn business men had contributed $100.00 toward prizes in a rat killing contest. Fred Corey was conceded by the Wesley News- World and others to He the champion. He had successfully exterminated a whole family including Mr. and Mrs. Rat and three generations of offspring. * * * A minstrel revue wan coming to the Call Opera House. Currently a moving 'picture entitled, "Don't Neglect Your Wife" with Lewis Stone. It .was called a "picture with a good lesson for every married man." * • » ^n the political announcements George Hackman said he would be candidate for reelection-for sheriff, Sumner, Quarton for the county attorney nomination, Blanche Grose for treasurer, G, W. Patterson representative and Matt Bes'tenlehner for clerkj » * » Opal Sarchet had won a gold medal for placing first in a declamatory contest at Spencer. She was next to go to the state contest being the first Algona student to reach state. Mrs. Elsa Goeders was her coach. TEN YEARS AGO C. B. Murtagh had received a letter from Gov. Roosevelt of New York who had been taking a deep Interest In Iowa politics. * * * H. B. White opened a law offlico over the Iowa State bank. He was a 1931 graduate of the State Unlv- erslty. — • * « The fire department Was called out twice to the Helmers home and to the Methodist parsonage occupied by the Rev. C. V. Hulse family. Little damage was done to the parsonage but the Helhiers home was quite badly wrecked. * * » Ruth Messenger* local English teacher, and Mrs. M. J. Strelt each had a book review in the Des Moines Register book page. Seth B. Catry, Whittemore newspaperman, had been killed in an automobile crash at Garner; He was an Algona boy, and much respected In this section both in newspaper circles and with .the general public. * * * Forrest Rice, son of Daniel Rico, early Algona pioneer, was killed in an auto accident at Hancock, Minnesota. He was a" weU known North Dakota stockman. * * * ' The Algxwia Independent basketball team lost to Swea City 49 to 25. The line up was Pearson, Bonham, Moore, Kanouff, Hargreaves, Keith, Bradfield and Cosgrove. Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Braley were Sunday guests at the A. E. Rasmussen home in Forest City. The ladles are'sisters. Iresser drawers. Powder and dust i may be wiped off easily. '.For convenience in scrubbing or washing wood work, purchase an nexpensive soap dish, and bend the back over the edge of the scrub palL You soap is always easy to find and does not wash away. If ycu use . soap powder place a £/nmll amount in a container and set in .he soap-dish adding a little more lot water with the powder. Pieces of velveteen should be washed and used flor polishing. They are an excellent substitute for chamois and are easily washed, tin cleaning under the piano and mmovable furniture, a yard stiok over which an old sock ha$ been pulled, quickly cleans the floor. A ew drops of polish on the sock lelps. \ When waxing floor if ycu also wax the feet or rockers iof your chailrs, they will not mar the floor when moved about. 'Use the finger from an old glove ove^ the end of a curtain rod, when slipping the curtains on so thsy will not tear. * A home-made "frog" for flowers: Melt paraffin and mould to any size or shape to fit vase. Punch full of holes while it is still warm, or heat an ice-pick or large nail if paraffin is too hard. The paraffin floats and allows the stems to go into the water. In changing water, the frog may be removed without disarranging flowers. A small sponge is useful for iron ing ior pressing materials that need to be dampened; Just rub the sponge over the dry section, and there will be no trail of lint left. A very small amount of cold starch in the rinse water in which tea-towels are rinsed, reduces lint and give a nice lustre to glassware. •When washing a large lace tablecloth, stretch it on curtain stretchers, and when dry it will look like new and need no pressing. * * * lA little girl's clothes are just as important to her now as they ever were. She likes too make a good impression too, so she would bs sure to like one of £he new jumper dresses for spring. A pattern-, which is new and unusually attractive, has a wide flared skirt to give plenty of room for action, and the comfortable suspender straps are cut wide, so they won't slip 'off the* shoulder. Choose a warm plaid for the jumper with a variety of blouses —some sportsy for school and dressier ones for other occasions she will have a spring outfit to be praud of. Checked gingham—This has always been such a satisfactory material, that we are glad to learn that the design«rs are bringing in back into the realm of fashion. A ctlsp morning dress or little girl's deess of red checked gingham may be trimmed with the checks cut on the bias. In a simple shirt-maker style, it will iron easily and always look as fresh as spring itself. Yellow is going to be a popular spring color- we're told—maybe it will cheer us up a bit on some of the darker days, but let's not have too many of those! KEEP 'EM WORKING! They've Got To Last! Take care of your electrical appliances—they have to last a long time! The moment your toaster or iron stops running smoothly call 170. Pratts fix ANY electrical job, big or small—and you can depend on a GOOD job. Economy 'Efficiency Dependability Pratt Electric Co. LOW COST ELECTRICAL SERVICE "The landlord won't point our apartment, so we're , moving to a little wigwam in the country!" MORAL; Without making drastic changes you can do wonders to brighten up your home with Uevop Mirrolap Enamel. Transform old, dreary chairs, dressers and other articles of furniture into lovely, gleaming showpieces. Devoe Mirrolac gives a mirror-like finish which resist*. water, heat and gloom' And Mirrolac is fun to use I CARKY A COMPUTE UHE OF 9fV9f I Professional Cards ATTORNEYS AT LAW R. J. Harrington t J. D. HARRINGTON A I.OWE ALGONA, W. B. QUARTO* H. W. MBJLWT . ATTORNEYS At LAW Office in Sawyet Building Office Phbfle 42t ALOOtfA, IOWA HUTCHISON & ATTORNEYS AT LAW A> Hutchison <1862-19S»> . Donald C. Hutchison Theodore C. Hutchison Security State Bank Building Phone 261 { Algona, low* !, J. Van Ness Allen A. BrUnson VAN NESS & BRUNSfliN ATTdRNBYS AT LAW - : Offices In new Helse Building , Phone 213 Algona, la. Gaylord D. Shumway Edw. D, Kelly 8HUMWAY A KELLY ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office in Hutchison Bldg. Fh&ne Ml ALOONA, IOWA HDtAAf B. WHITE ATTORNEY AT LAW Office In Hutchison Building 'Phone 206 LINNAN A LYNCH ATTORNEYS AT LAW Algona, Iowa Phone Ml Office over Kossuth Mut. In*. Bldg. ALGONA, IOWA L. A. WINKEL ATTORNEY AT LAW ^ (County Attorney ) Offiee in Hutchison Building PHYSICIANS & SURGEON^ J. N. KENEFICK, M. D. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON Over Rexall Drug Store Office Phone 300 Res. Phone 820 ' ALGONA. IOWA O. H. CRETZMEYER, M. D. Phone 444-310 SURGEON & PHYSICIAN Office in John Galbralth Bldg. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON MELVIN O. BOURNE Phone—Office 197 R<*. 104 Across from F. S. Norton & Son OSTEOPATHS DR. SHERMAN MEYER OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN General. Practice Special attention given to non-surg- cal tre&tment of rectal dlflfmnni varicose veins and rupture, DR. HAROLD MEYER OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN General Practice Special attention given to diae&M* of heart and.chest. •;. Sawyer Bldg., 9 East State SL Phone 342 DENTISTS DR. H. M. OLSON DENTIST liocated in New Call Theatre Bldg. Phone, Business 168, Residence 788 ALGONA, IOWA DR. C. D. SCHAAP DENTIST Hutchison Bldg. Phone 138 Res. Phone 174 Algona, Iowa A. J. EASON, Dentist Office over James Drug Store Phone Office 59 Residence 859 KARL R. HOFFMAN DENTIST Office In New Heise Bldg. Phone 44 Res. Phone 116 PAINTING — DECORATING For Good Work and Low Costa TOE' RELIABLE DECORATORS Kermit Forbes—phone 698 Merle Webster—phone 756 Milo Rentz—phone 92-W. Typewriter Paper 500 Sheets 59c This la a good grade bond paper and will make an excellent school paper. The Algona Upper Des Moines Inquire a* A. U, D. M, Offtae BOTSFORD LUMBER CO. Pbpnease Ji Petit Hpi "Read 'Em and Reap" OUR ADS H.W, POST Dray and Transfer Storage of aU kinds T^ r^^-Tt ^pRFTpr^Slff Long load insured

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