The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 7, 1942 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 7, 1942
Page 6
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The Algona Upper Deft Mdneg, AJgdft&» IOWA, AptU 7, MHHHMHI 9lgdtt* tftpper Be* Jftoine* 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 NATIO Second Place, General Excellence, Iowa Press, 1940 First Place Award Win- nor, 1933, Iowa's Most Outstanding Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa StmSORIPTION KATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: One Year in advance $1.50 Upper Dea 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, pfir inch 35c 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_ The World Without Christ That the Nazi party of Adolph Hitler in Germany is purely pagan and has no belief in any form of religion was proven last week when a state paper written by Walter Rudolph Bormann, successor to Rudolph Hess, Hitler's deputy leader of the Nazi party, was published in Switzerland last week. It is stated in the paper that it is not possible to be a Christian and a Nazi. Well, we all know that before* There has been no signs of Christianity shown by Hitler and his cold-blooded butchers. The paper says that "nobody would know Christianity if it had not been pounded into the receptive iniiids of children by priests. If our youth in the future does not learn about it Christianity will disappear by itself. To think that God can br> influenced by prayers and other astounding rituals needs strong doses of naivete. Protestants are just as inimical to Nazism as are the Catholics." Yes, he is right about that. All church and denominations believing in Jesus Christ are naturally antagonistic to the cruel barbarity and cold- blooded murdering of helpless and innoncent men, women and children as practiced by Hitler and his gang of ruthless devils. The root of the whole war is the fight between believers in Christ and the devil. It is a fight .between- gicod and evil, •with Hitler playing the part of Satan in a more realistic manner than the old boy himself. Bormann held Hitler up as a man above any church or any religion, and says "Ever more people must be liberated from the grips of the church and its priests and never again must the dlergy have u voice in state affairs. Thus the leadership in the rcich will a-ssure its influence and grant complete security to the Germans." Following in the footsteps of Barmann, Quisling the Norwegian traitor, who is Hitler's hired man, is endeavoring to control the Lutheran church in Norway. It seems that all of the regular bishops resigned and Quisling appointed German puppets in their place, with himself heading the mock religious group.i It is safe to say that the Norwegian people will not be disposed to attend •church with the arch traitor in control of the clergy. It is hard to envisage a world with Germany and Japan in control. It certainly would literally be hell on earth, as the old saying goes. And yet they say that there is a fellow over at West. Bend, who seems to think that is what he \vanU. Dies and Wallace The quarrel between Martin Dies and Henry Wallace is to be regretted at this time. Dies, who for a number of years has headed the committee to run down un-American activities and communists and things like that, has a grudge against Vice President Wallacpl who himself heads a committee which is engaged in planning how things should be run if and when the war ends. Dies has publicly stated that the Wallace committee is largely made up of communists and men associating with the reds at some time, and named the pur- sons so accused. Vice President Wallace issued a statement in reply which implied that Dies was merely seeding publicity and said that the effect of his statement would be no less damaging if he had been Hitler's personal representative. Mr. Wallace defended the members of his committee. In Washington it is said that there is an inclination to hold the nose when the Dies committee is mentioned. Of course 'it is generally known that President Roosevelt is antagonistic to the Dias committee and even Eleanor herself cannot stand that man Dies. We are of the opinion that Dies and his committee are in none too good repute all over the country and the $500,000 or more appropriated for his committee to chase the reds might better be spent for bombs and planes. Die.s is said to be a Roosevelt hater and more eager to discredit the president than Hitler. As a matter of fact, we think that the country would be wise to lay him off, at least for the duration. The matter of appropriation of a half million or so to continue the Dies Committee is before Congress now and it might be a good time to put him out of circulation. A General Sales Tax Suggested Of course while we are ail patriotic, with a few exceptions, and many wish to stand their full share' of the enormous expense of the War, there still remains a considerable number who Would like to see someone else bear the burden. A general sales tax has been proposed that would tax practically all consumers. Such a tax It is estimated would raise over a billion dollars each year and In addition to the stepped up Income tax, would raise many billion dollars yearly. It Is understood that President Rooseveilt Is strongly opposed to such a tax and up to the present has been able to stop any congressional action for a sales tax. It is Said by those opposing the tax that the poor people of the country would be penalized and that the wealthy classes would escape the burden more or less.. At any rate the poor and rich alike would have to pay according to what they consumed. The rich are now paying enormous sums in the way of income taxes and will Ukely have to pay more. It has been suggested that the necessities of 'life, such as food, be exempted from the sales tax and that the luxuries should bear the burden of the tax. It looks to us that it might easily be possible for an equitable sales tax could be worked out and that such a tax would be the least felt, for the reason that the tax would be paid in small sums and wiould not be such a burden as some expect. This is war, and every man, woman and chHd must no their part, and we think that most of them want to do what is considered the best way out. •' Opinions of Other Editors Now, Why Bring That Up? Monticello Express: The democratic ticket at the June primary will have Nels G. Krnschel as one of those seeking the governor's office. It is well to call the attention of the voters of the Hawkeye state to the bitter hatred sirred up by Kraschel during the last few weeks that he was governor of the state. 'Public indignation 1 ran high on account of his wholesale granting of pardons to numerous inmates of our state penal institutions. These pardons were, for the most part, granted during the last few days that he occupied the executive'^ chair. Hundreds of editors in the state had much to say concerning the departing governor's actions and promised that if Kraschel ever tried to enter politics again, they would not forget to call the attention of the public to this action which aroused the state at that time. Kraschel is again beating the bushes with tho hope of being nominated at the head cf the democratic ticket and trusting to luck that the democrats will sail through at the fall election. He has another guess coming, and when the final general election is over, he will find that the hatchet has been buried deep and that Iowa voters again will have voiced their disapproval of him as a man and of his former actions. The public will not and cannot forget Kraschel and his improvident manner of running our state government. He is not the man for the office, and it only remains for the voters to tell him so in no uncertain terms. * * * This Is Everybody's War Mason City Globe-Gazette: It appears that among the war jobs facing Uncle Sam is a double operation no profiteers:' on certain labor Headers and on manufacturers .in war work who are exploiting the rest of us. Recent disclosures indicate the need is imperative. Every person not connected with either group grasps its importance. And congress is literally burned up with the discoveries made, as well it might be. The admission of unconscionable profits made by an airplane parts firm, making patented plane starters, balances with the furious pressure being brought by the labor'lobby to prevent interference with the wage-hour existing set-up., In between these two types of grabbers lies the government and the whole American'people, being ground between the remorseless millstones of selfishness of both labor and management] Both are operating with perfect legality. Both are retarding the war effort and enormously increasing the most of weapons needed that the iiation shall survive. Both need a sharp setback, a punishment and a revision of the laws under which they are operating. Both must be made to understand that taking advantage of the country's distress and urgent need for private gain cannot be tolerated. The airplane parts firm, paying out huge bonuses to the owners and employes in oilier to mask profits and escape income taxes, also illustrates a weakness in the war procurement system which must be defined and checked. According to the attorney for the congressional committee which exposed its actions, the company's books show that the starters it makes cost $272 to manufacture. The army is paying $600 for each of them, the navy much less. The company has a patent and refused to lower the price. It seems to be a plain case of gouging. In the case of war-working labor unions have been collecting huge initiation fees for work permits, and insisting on the 40-hour week in order to collect time-and-a>-half and double time for working in excess of 40 hours. Letters to congressmen reveal that in many cases the actual rank-and-flle worker is ashamed of these practices, but dares not take exception to the demands of his leaders, for fear of losing his job. Both chiseling manufacturer and chiseling labor leader are sinful parasites -m the country's desperate need. They are sucking the blood from the rest of their fellow-citizens, stabbing the $21-a- month 'fighting men in the back, lining their own purses and vaunting their own power at the expense of us all. The country is just coming awake to what is going on. That it will insist on an immediate stop to such practices is already evident. Any congressman hereafter who refuses to slap down the profiteer, whether an employer or a labor-leader, will cease to be a congressman next November. This is everybody's war, and everybody must make sacrifices to win it. We won't stand for special privileged classes coining our blood into profits. » * « MacArthur a Good General (Humboldt Republican: The Webster City Free- man-Journdl believes that if the war is over by 1944 Douglas MacArthur will be the next president of the United States. That might very well be so. It would be easy to sweep a man with MacArthur'o popularity into office. But there is a question if he is capable of handling the job. MacArthur undoubtedly has great executive ability and a cool head in emergencies, and knows military affairs in all their phases, but he is not a politician and might look even worse than 1 Herbert Hoover did in the late depression. Especially if we have another postwar depression. Kraschel Demands State Economy We don't seem to remember that former Governicr Nels Kraschel was noted for economy in his one term as governor of Iowa, but in a recent speech at Crestoa in his present campaign for a return to that office he struck a popular chord when he demanded state economy, and said: "If I am electel governor, I propose to strip state and local governments of all unnecessary services and bring our state government into closer harmony With the federal government and the war effort. "We will, of course, discharge most of the state employes and only those necessary potations will be relilled." Commission Plan Kraschel said he "will offer Iowa counties the opportunity" to adopt a commission form of government. He proposed the election of three commission- .ers to transact all business of a county by employment of such (Personnel as they deem necessary. Saving unnecessary expense, Kraschel said, is the next most important objective to mobilizing Iowa's man and woman /power. "Our duty," he said, "is to end the war quickly and save the lives of our American 'boys. Everything in government and everything in our private lives must give way to this job. "Iowa citizens wild be called lupon to buy millions of dollars worth of stamps and bonds and to meet an ever increasing federal tax 'load. It is quite probable that the increased federal income tax will become so drastic that taxpayers will be unable to pay a state income tax, and it is not inconceivable to predict .that the federal govern- (ment may enter the sales tax field as well. Keep Vital Statistics 'These proposals dio not con- tenjplate impairing the service of the courts, the school, maintenance of public property and adequate support of aged, underprivileged and indigent persons, but beyond these, I propose to use the ax freely. "In the past much has been said about cutting expenses of couUitjy governments. This crisis demands something besides talk. "The present system of dpuli- cated services, icffices working at cross-purposes and idle em- ployes at certain seasons of the year, to say nothing of the lost efficiency, creates a crying need /for substituting a more efficient and economical form of management." RAVINGS by REESt A Llttl* df Th!» - A Littl* of Thai» Not Much of Anything I am ccmfused as the dickens because on account of "Dutch" Swan* son and Fred Timm and iFVitz Pierce and John Haggard say I can't be a Christian and a Democrat all In the same breath and It's because I .beat "HI White at "dutchlng'Vand he's a republican and that tickled me .but 1 regretted the gambling and which I don't do any of not even penny anty and so I claim I must be a Christian citizen and that gang says because on account-of I'm a democrat it's Im possible to be a Christian and they must all be republicans and I'm not going to vote for any of e'm from now on, not even Fred Tlnim, regardless of his campaign promises when he • run for mayor that I could held ,a blond In my lap, If she"d (let me, and I guess I'll have Fritz fired for chasing geese north and I'l Inot buy any more onions from "Dutch" and Til get even with that bunch of kldders, so to speak, and I don't know yet what I'll do to Jichn Haggard but It's a cinch I won't vote for him w^ien he runs for the senate. Up in the recorder's office they are now buying fishing licenses and I dropped In there the other day when Russell Cook and Tom Reid were buying each a license and Russell says he's found a place in Lost Island Lake where the fishing !s swell and he's keeping it a secret but he caught one there and they had to 'borrow the county drag line to get the fish cut of the water and it was so fierce he had to cmoro- foi'm it and then cut it In quarters to bring it to shore it was that big, and then Tom said he was fishing there one evening and it began to •jet dark an-d a fish come up out of Lhe water and tossed a lighted lantern in his boat so he could see his way to row bo shore and both of em agreed the fish were whoppers —and so are their fish stories. —o— And I met Ray Setchell and Arlo Larson and they both were figuring on a fishing license and Kay said that he caught a bullhead and it had a ring in its nose and bellered when he took the hook out and Arlo said he bought the bullhead from Kay and had enough fish for a month icf Fridays and he thought the billhead had been over in the tforth sea before it came to Lost [sland Lake because on account of ic could see in its eyes that if it could have talked it might say something about the Danes, and— but what's the use? I just can't keep up with those fishermen- and ;heir fishy tales. —o— I've about decided to sell the old bus and buy a bike because on account of the other day I left the Miller apartment the same time Mrs. £nud Oppedal deft the apartments and she was riding a bicycle and when I got down in front of the post office there she was parking tier wheel and she had beat my old bus .by about three blocks and all she had used was pedal power and [ had used good gasoline and when t gets so that a lady on a bicycle jeals me in my old bus it's about time I was selling the old crate and taking up wheeling though here might be a lot of joints squeak- ng and old bones creaking in my 'rame until I could get going on bike. * * * Hugh Walsh, poet laureate, and Alex Krueger. not poet laureate, >oth of Lone Rock, were in town one day last week and I saw 'em joth and they remembered who I was because on accdunt of Alex says my mug Is just as ugly a mug as It always .was and it-was Alex who wouldn't let me climb around in his -.elevator one time because on account of he didn't want vermin In the elevator, just grain, he said, and Hugh met me in- the bank where I was drawing my breath and he started In on '.'Mary was the proprietress of a diminutive Incipient sheep"' and when 1 came to I was in the office and I'm all right today. It's oh Friday nt this week thut I do my flddllhg'at Wesley and here comes Supervisor.. Wrh. Cosgrove. and he lives over that way and he's going to put on> ear muffs and watch me fiddle but he refuses to suffer so he says and he's a democrat and he said if I. could fiddle "East Side, West Side" maybe he'd take off .the muffs and even at that if he runs for governor I'll vote for him to prove that I ain't mad at him nor nothing and I am extending a special invitation to Pete Hetken, supervisor from Swea City, and he's a republican and for him I'll fiddle "Three Blind Mice" because, on account of that was the republican themb song In 1936 but 1 won't promise to vote for Pete, although I think he's O. K. With Pete and BUI there to "hear me fiddle the board of supervisors will be pretty well represented and I don't think McDonald, Quinn and Fraser would know how good a fiddler I am anyway. Course If they want to come to Wesley and hear me fiddle next Friday night, April 10, it's O. K, with me, and Mrs. Lestdr Lease says it's all right to invite the board but they'll have to buy th^ir own lunch. —o— Sherman Potter asked me did I know why the Milwaukee depot was so far from town and I said I didn't know and he said it was because on account of they wanted the station close to the tracks and Sherman lives south of the old Iowa Central depot between the Milwaukee and the Northwestern tracks and he says he's becoming so railroad minded that sometimes no wakes himself up in the night toot- ting two shorts and two longs and it bothers his chickens and once I was in the same fix when I worked for the old Milwaukee I often woke myself up in the night making noises like the air brakes but I never broke anything. And I'm glad the depot is near the tracks. It would be a heck of a note had I to drive clear to Sexton to talk to the depot agent which I almost have to do anyway. Ernest Priebe was down from Fenton Thursday and I met him in the court house and he was -looking for the cockroach because on account of he said he'd sure knock the whey raut of that thing and while he wag there in comes E. A. Huskamp, also of near Fenton, and he's the supervisor in Palo Alto county and he was looking for/ the cockroach, too, said they had one in the Palo Alto court house and he was plenty fierce and maybe he could get Ernest bo come over and annihilate that one and later in the day I saw Gus Krause, also from Fenton; and I began to think maybe Fetiton was'planning a raid soon on Algona, <but Gus said he wasn't interested in cockroaches in court houses. Art Cogley, I understand, has asked General Grahl for a company of machine gunners and intends to finish forever that darntd court house cockroach. And wouldn't that be something? AVNT ixicra Helpful Hints MEAL PLANNING - COOKING - SEWING ilf you are concerned about the Whys and Wherefores of Sugar Rationing, you may be interested in a few facts taken from an article on this new problem of the homemaker. The article was headed 'Save on Sugar and Sink a Jap Ship." This is what it said: "The rationing icf sugar is not for the purpose of supplying our armed forces with food. Alcohol distilled from sugar or grain will provide the smokeless powder to win the war. The necessary alcohol used in one 16- inch shell requires the conversion >of 2700 pounds of sugar, and the alcohol contained in the powder that delivers a broadside from a battleship requires ,28,000 pounds of sugar." Considering all this, let's "buckle down" and see how many ways we can save on our home supply. 1. Try using honey in place of sugar on cereals and in various recipes. Honey is an excellent food and is high in nutritional value. 2. Use less sugar in your coffee and tea and still get the same sweetness by using a little more elbow grease when stirring. Much sugar is lost at the bottom of the cup. 3. Make fewer desserts that require sweetening with sugar. Most gjrocers capry packaged desserts which require no sugar at all. For instance—cake mix, gingerbread mix, gelatin desserts, puddings, quick fudge for frosting and canned fruits. 4. Use more fresh fruits as they are high in natural sugar content . 5. Many desserts may be made from condensed milk which is sweetened. 5. Marshmallows will add the sweetness to many frostings am puddings. (7. For hot or cold drinks, use canned chocolate syrup or sweetened cocoa or malt drinks and adc milk. The following recipes will hel; you to plan addition desserts us very little sugar or none at all: Quick Maple Pudding 1 cup maple syrup 1 tablespodn shortening 3 tablespoons sugar 1 egg 1 cup sifted cake flour 2 teaspoons -baking powder • % teaspoon salt H cup milk Heat maple syrup to boiling anc cream shortening, add sugar am cream together until fluffy. Add beaten egg and mix well. Sift flour, baking powder and salt together and add alternately with milk, in small amounts, beating well after each addition. Pour into hot syrup and bake in hot oven about 25 minutes. Turn out on serving plate and garnish with chopped nuts. Ssrve with whipped cream. Serve four. ' , Apricot Rice Mold 1 No. 2Vi can apricot halves Iii teaspoons unflavored gelatin, 2 cups cold cooked rice iFew grains s&lt Mi cup heavy cream, whipped iDrain apricots and place a half in each mold or custard cup. Press remaining halves through a sieve Soften gelatine in 3 tablespoons apricot juice and dissolve over hot water. Combine dissolved gelatine pureed apricots, rice and salt and mix well. Fold in whipped cream and pour into the custard cups Chill. When firm unmold and garnish with whipped cream. Serves 6. Bamma Caramel Ipe Cream 1 cup mashed ripe bananas (2 to 3) 2 teaspoons lemon juice H cup brown sugar V4 teaspoon salt 1-3 cup m".A 2 eggs, separated 1 cup heavy cream 1 teaspoon vanilla Mix bananas and lemon juice together. Add sugar, salt and milk stirring until mixed. Beat egg white: until stjlff. Whip cream unti thickened but not stiff. 'Beat egg yolks until thick. Combine 'ban ana mixture, egg whites, egg yolks cream and vanilla. Turn into refrig erator tray and freeze stirring every 30 minutes until mixture holds its shape. Freeze until firm. Serves 8. Apple Butter Pie Mi cup sugar 3 tablespoons flour * H cup apple butter 2 tabLsspoons buter, melted 2 eggs 2% cups milk ' 1% teaspoon mjtmeg 1 unbaked pastry shell Combine ingredients a; :d beat thoroughly. (Pour into pastry Shell. Bake in hot oven 10 minutes, reduce temperature to moderate and bake 40 minutes longer or until firm. Makes 1 nine inch' pie. Su#a*ie»» Sauce tpr Pudding* 1»«* . H cup hofey 1 cup hot Water , , 1H; tablespoons , buttet \ -. . Mi lemon, juice and grated And Beat egg and add remaining Iff* gredlents in the order listed, C«6K over hot wtaef about 10 minutes, stirring constantly. Makes 1H cups Sauce. ' ' MADAME DELUDE: mm ONI OOllTiON FREE 5 for $1.00 Station 117, X.M *egaa, Nevada S. K. Y.: Should I buy a home In the. town where my work Is? ' s' ~ — I wouldn't advise buying a homo in that particular town because there Is gicing to be a change of employment for you. * * * Mrs. B. M.: Please tell -110 if I will have any children? — You will have your first baby within the next 12 to 14 months. There are three In all for you. * * * Sohtry: Will any of my brothers serve In the war? — Yes, two of your 'brothers will serve In the present -conflict. * * » L. M. Ml: Will you toll me the initials of who I am going to marry? — I am sorry, my dear girl, but you haven't met your future husband and will not untll'around the age of 20. I cannot give you his Initials. • *• * » B. M. S.— Will I marry the boy I am now going with in the spring? — Yes, you will. The 'rouble you are having now Is'n't really serious enough to part you for good. * * * X, X. Xj: Does the baby I have in mind belong to the party born in 1916? — I am quite sure that these rumors are correct, but I would like logo into this problem for you privately if you will send in five questions. » * » ., ' Mrs. E. M. S.: Is my daughter alive and where is she? , —She is in San Francisco at the present time living under an assumed name. » » * IM. S.: Can you please tell me If a. friend lof mine will get married before he is called Into service? — No, he will not be married before he goes into service. Howard Klinksiek had his appendix removed Wednesday at' the Kossuth hospital in Algona. Good Mope Piiftof U* S, Chaplain Union: ttttd Mope parishioners are losing- their pastor, Rev, Schap-' ef, who left Idf Washington, D. C,, Boater Sunday following church services having volunteered hid set- vices to his country as chaplain In the armed forces/ It is Indeed putting it mildly to say he will be decidedly missed by hU. congregation, who, In the short time he was here, made ad many friends. Me was of a jollyidlsposltlon .being ably qualified bo flA the pastorate of this community. His friends wish Him the. Lest of luck. Victory Gardens to Be Worked at Swea Swea City: A meeting, to promote Victory Gardens will be held at the school auditorium Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock. Miss Thelma Butcher, home economics Instructor, will present Information furnished by the extension service of Iowa State College and of the department of agriculture. Discussions will Include planting information, varieties of vegetables best for planting, and f cohtrol of insects and diseases; .Everyone Is Invited. Swea City People Buy 'Algona Business Swea City: The Allen Hunger- fords have bought the Malnlltior, a- confectionery store in Algona. Mrs Hungerford la in charge there .and Mr. Hungerford is remaining In Swea City operating a feed business. Baby Chicks, Turkey Poults and Ducklings Book Your Orders Now The Government asks you to raise more poultry and produce more eggs. Why not raise two broods this year — one early- one late. We are now hatching. Send your order to us now or see our representative. Don't delay! Special Discount of 50c per 100 on straight run chicks and ac- cbrdingly on sexed chicks for all chicks form our hatches between now and April 1 inclusive. SWEA CITY HATCHERY Phone 35 Swea City, 5-tf $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$ $$$$$$$$ $$$$$$$$*$*$ l» t» V> Hi t S CASH 25-50-75-100-150-200-250 I LOANS i I • •*•' We can arrange a cash loan for y»u to pay your bills, texen, «t buy coal, repair your car and many other needs. ~ «> MONEY SAME DAY YOU APPLY * Write Us Come In . Phone 782 SPECIAL PLAN FOR .FAR3DERS •an •M •M Kossuth County Credit Bureau \ 9 1 /. North Dodge Algrona, la. 5-8 SS 40-46 $$$$$$$,$$$$$$$$ $$$$$$$$ $$$$«$$$ enjoy the full mileage built into your car and tires ~ •S&S. U=«-r=^ S3l^^ Professional Cards ATTORNEYS Af R. Jf. HarrtoiftoH ttoohts MM4 MMt JJjM.fifc ALOOJIA, IOWA W. Bt QtiAlMCOW k W MHJLWH ATTORNEYS Af LAW Office iii Sawyer Building Office Phone 427 ALGOKA/IOWA HUTCHISON & ATTORNEYS AT LAW A. Hutchison (1862-1638) Donald C. Hutchison Theodore- C. Hutchison Security State Bank Building Phone 281 Algona, lo B. J. Van Nesa Allen A. VAN NESS ft BRUNSON ATTORNEYS AT. LAW Offices In new Helse Building Phone 213 Algona, I*. Oaylord D. Shumway Bdw. p. Kelly SHUMWAY & KELLY ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office in Hutchison Bldg. Phone M ALGONA, IOWA HIRAM B. WHITE ATTORNEY AT LAW Office in Hutchison Building Phone 206 Start now to benefit from this system of Regular Inspection and Service • Many a motorist will add literally thousand* of mile» to the lifc of bis tire*... will keep his car rolling long beyond his fondest hopes.,. by following this practical program that is offered you by your Standard Oil dealer. Make up your mind your car can see you through. Remember, your Standard Oil dealer IMS skill end experience to offer you* Adopt bit Approved Car Conservation Schedule as your own! •yyl^SgffCd^j^ 9i LINNAN & LYNCH ATTORNEYS AT LAW Algona, Iowa ' Phone Ml Office over Kossuth Mut. Ins. Bldg. ALGONA, IOWA L. A. WINKEL ATTORNEY AT LAW (County Attorney ) Office In .Hutchison Building PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS J. X. KENEFICK, M. D. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON Over Rexall Drug Store Office Phone 300 Res. Phone 336 .ALGONA, IOWA C. H. CRETZMEYER, M. D. Phone 444-810 SURGEON & PHYSICIAN Office in John Galbraith Bldg. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON MELVIN G. BOURNE Phone—Office 197 Res. 1M / 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 ,diseases 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. 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 858 KARL R. HOFFMAN N . ' DENTIST Office in New Helse Bldg. Phone 44 P^s. Phone lid PAINTING — DECORATING For Good Work and Low Costs THE RELIABLE DECORATORS " Kermlt Forbes—phone 698 Merle Webster—phone 756 Milo Rentz—^phone 92-W. Typewriter Paper 500 Sheets 59c This Is a good grade bond pape r and will" make an excellent school paper, The Algona Upper Inquire alt A. B, O, H. Office "-Read 'Em and Reap" OUR ADS YOUR STANDARD OIL DEALER IS CAR CONSERVATION HEADQUARTERS »»BSB9J)«3fBB»^^ HrW.POSt Prayana StQI of all

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