The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 21, 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, April 21, 1942
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tapper He* jlteima ,\ ,j- r;^T t _.^|^r t ^^|^«^^p 9 North Dodge Street _•. W. HAGGARD & R. B. WALLER, Publishers Entered aa second Class Matter at the Postofflce at Algona, Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3, 1879 i Issued Weekly __ NATIONAL €DITOftlAU ASSOCIATION 1 Bernnrt Plnce, 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 Upper Des Molnes and Kossuth County Advance In combination, per year $2.50 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year, In advance $2.50 Upper Des Molnes and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $4.00 ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per Inch 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 Harlan Miller's Confession (Harlan Miller, who for many years has published a column, "Over the Coffee" in the Des Moines Register, in a chastened mood the other day, soliloquized over his conclusions as to the limitations of a Columnist. He admits that no one man can know it all, and has thought of changing the name of his column' to "One Man's Opinion." He realizes that columnists who are hundreds of miles distant are more apt to be given credit than the home state columnist. He goes on the idea that Harvey Ins- ham used to have while he was the editor of The Algona Upper Des Moines, that a young man had to locate away from his old home town before he •would be fully appreciated. However we note that Karlan came back to Des Moines after spending several years in Washington, D. C. as a columnist. Miller says that it is distance that lends such "a sonorous, oracular quality to the writings of Pegler and Winchell, Frank Kent and Eleanor Roosevelt, and makes them seem wiser than equally befuddled people within a morning's drive." He regards his own writings and opinions as good as anyone else's until they are controverted. We agree with Harlan in most of his conclusions, and think that his soliloquy is the best column he has written for some time, He conludes his column in the following paragraphs: "In fact, it's futile for a columnist to pretend to be infallible. He can only hope to be provocative, interesting, occasionally amusing. It is his job to take ian issue and throw it in the air for others to bat around, like a referee with a basketball; and to hold up the changing faces of truth for others to pelt, like live targets for the baseball throwers a* the amusement Iiark; to toss it likei a hockey puck for skaters on thin ice. "There are a few things, of cjourse, tliat a •columnist may know better than his readers. He may know more about some popular dema- gog, for example, or about liis state's congress- .men in Washington, because he lias seen them in action. Maybe he likes inordinately to write about lus family, or himself, because they're the ••• people he knows miost about, and after all they're much like othwr people. Their foibles .are everybody's. Clarion Man for Congress Frank D. Riley of Clarion, candidate for the republican nomination' for Congress in this district, was an Algona visitor last week and left a very pleasant impression of his personality with those he met. Mr. Riley was born on an Iowa farm forty years ago and is a graduate of the State University law school in 1927, and has been practicing law at Clarion for the past fifteen years. He is married and has two boys. Mr. Riley has taken a leading part in public matters at Clarion, where he is considered one of the substantial citizens of the town. He has served two terms as county attorney, is a member of the Commercial Club, treasurer of the school district, member of the Boy Scouts and Cub Pack committees, Chapter Chairman American Red Cross, and President Wright County Conservation League. Mr.i Riley is a strong backer of the war effort and President Roosevelt's foreign policy. It looks as though he may be a strong contender in the republican race for the nomination. Fred Gilchrist. -who has held the office for the past twelve years, will doubtless be in the race, and a Mr. Hanna of Ruthven has announced for that office, apparently \vith the full backing of the Townsendites of the district. of land at that much or more, The avefaga price per acre during the? first three months of this yeaf was $119. Last year's average was abftut $165. Top price so far this year was $186.6? pe*-aere for a 150-acre tract. A quarter section brought $151 an acre and quite a few farms were sold for $13t an Land Values Rising JThe price of Iowa farm land is steadily advancing according to all reports. Nobody wishes a boom such as we had after the last war, but it is a matter of record that our farm land is really selling for less'than its intrinsic value. Over at Storm Lake the records in the Recorder's office show a raise on the average of $15 per acre. The increase in the value of farm produce warrants a raise in the value « One real estate dealer reported .that a client of his had refused an offer of $175 an acre for an improved 80-acre tract and that another had turned clown $150 an acre for an unimproved eighty. Full Speed Ahead It begins to look as though all out war production had at last struck Its full stride and that we are at last producing guns and ammunition, tanks and ships more rapidly than they have ever been produced by any country in history. Donald M. Nelson, at the head of the war production board, and who is reputed to be a very conservative man, is now highly pleased with production. Mr. Nelson said last week: "I am more pleased with the conversion effort at tills time than at any time'since I've been on the job." He gave these items on the encouraging side: P.. Military expenditures in March amounted to $2,500,000,000 for munitions and construction alone, a three-fold increase over March a year ago. This figures out at a rate of 30 billion dollars a year. 2. "I feel definitely that we are going to meet the goal of 8 milion tons of merchant shipping called for by the president for 1942. 3. The Ford Motor company's great Wilkw Run plant for heavy bombers in Michigan will be in production about a month earlier than previously anticipated, and will turn out its first plane before the end of May. 4w The conversion of the automobile industry ta war production was "beyond my expectations"— they have been doing a great job." 5. The war production drive intended to stimulate output 25 per cent in the next few critical months on extsiting machinery, is proceeding at "very gratifying speed." Opinions of Other Editors Playing with Tax Money Ames Trbiune: Arthurdale has proven anothor floperoo social experiment that cost the taxpayers a needless two and a half million dollars. Arthurdale, if you don't recall, was to be a successful planned community in West Virginia, sponsored as a pet project of Mrs. Roosevelt. Built at a cost of $2,646,000, it now is being sold to homesteaders for $170,000, The homesteads cost the government an average of $16,000 each. They are being so.Id on a basis of $1,000 to $1,500 each. The sales agreements require payments of about $17 a month on each homestead. Only $3 of this goes to the amortization of the loan. (Remember now how it was little things like Arthurdale, piled one on top of the other, that helped put this country in debt to the tune of more than 40 .billion dollars before we ever entered the war But that isn't the sad part. The pathos lies in the continuation of such social planning at a time when the nation needs every dollar and able-bodiett man it can get to push production and the war itself to the utmost limits. * * *. A Tragic Compliment (Storm Lake Pilot-Tribune: However much we have thought that the Japs were poor fighters, poorly equipped and wtihout resources sufficient to go places, we have been forced through bitter experience to revise our views. We read in an article from an American news- writer in Batavia the other day that the Japs are just as efficient in war making as the Germans. They have the transport system, the supply lines, the latest in land, navy and air equipment—well, to put it in this observers words, "the Japs have solved problems fully equal to the toughest met by the nazis in the Balkan and Russian campaigns. But what struck us forcibly was that the Japs have all this modern machinery because we Americans sold it to them. Some of it we shipped ready constructed, We sent them ideas and material for planes and as if that were not enough we furnished them with the gasoline and oil with which to operate those very same air-bombers. In other words, the Japs have what it takes to make destructive war successfully because they took our stuff and adapted our ideas. That's a compliment to us—and ia mighty sorry one, too! What a mess we have made of our good-neighbor policy in attempting to appease the aggressor. * » « Honor Departing Soldiers Emmetsburg Democrat: Thursday of last week the publisher of this newspaper was among the many who gathered in front of the Kermore hotel to wish well the forty-seven young men who had been called into army training. Some of these young men may never return bo their homes in Palo Alto county. A great crowd had gathered to bid them good-bye and to wish them God-speed. Of that crowd most were heart-broken parents and other relatives and friends. Missing were official representatives of commercial clubs, religious organizations, patriotic organizations, service clubs, city and townVfficials, and not a note of music or good cheer to make the parting more pleasant. What is the matter with us here, anyway? Have we become so callous, so smug, or so complacent about ourselves, so listless, so unconcerned that we permit ourselves to utterly ignore important happenings of this kind? It is a crying shame that our o-mmunities do not wake up to their obligations. Tflis newspaper has called the attention of its readers to negligence of this kind in the past. We shall do so again. In the meantime, let us all get busy and correct our glaring faults. » » » A Comfort to Hitler Ringsted Dispatch: How comforting to Hitler must be the Daubendieks of West Bend and Jefferson who recently have been getting their pro- Nazi views into print in the Open Forum columns of the Register. Instead of saying grace before each meal these Iowa Nazis probably click their heels and cry "Heil Hitler!" Emmetsburg Democrat a War is bound to bring cut a sour note now and then. The latest affects you bridge players and those of you men who insist on a new deck when your poker hands just don't stand up. The War Production Board, in a general invasion of America's play-time activities, ordered a stop in production of playing cards, poker chips, dice, Mahjong and even Ouija boards after June 30. Norway 7s Still Unconquered Willis Thornton in Esthervllle News Two years ago this month Hitler conquered Norway. Or did he? Many tides have risen in the fjords since that cold dawn when the Nazis and the Quislings drove their already bloody dagger into the backs of the Norwegians who had escaped World War I and somehow believed they'd miss this one too. Quisling and Hitler thought it was easy. Americans—still a long way from Pearl Harbor—thought it was a little too easy. The British and French thought they might do something about it, got a handful of troops there in time to start getting them out again. One Per Cent Convinced Well, two years have gon by, and how easy does it look to you today, Vidfcvn Quisling? Even with Hitler's bast hprror merchants hacking you up, you lutve only 32,000 members in your party—just one per cent of Norway's population. The rest of thi*u seek your life. The day Jiitter falls you die. Perhaps sooner. Your {reason wasn't smart. Vengeance, is to Come And how are things for you, Hitler? You have Stolen everything you could lay hands on. You have slaughtered auadreda who resisted; thrown thousands into concentration camps. You have brought them all misery. But that misery Is a puny thing compared to the will for vengeance that will not be denied. Conquered? Ask Adolf. A Lesson for France Americans: can you say you are fighting as well as Norway? If you care answer yes, the war is won, for the power is with you. And Britain? Have you anything but praise the Norse sailors and ships that bring you oil and weapons and food that you may continue the flgnt, for the people in Norway who cheer your bombings against their homeland and pray nightly that you will invade? And France? Norway makes your cringing collaborators look even worse. If you* France had resisted as valiantly as Norway, Hitler today would be a lot farther down the road to defeat. Just Pegun to Fight Two years after- their tiny army was beaten, the bravery of these tough Norwegains shines like the northern lights, flashing a signal around the world that Hitler can never win. If that sounds poetic, all right. Poets for centuries will sing of these men, women and children. (Conquered? Why the Norwegians have just begun to fight! RAVIHGS by A Littl* of Thl* .. A LlHt* of That » Net Much 6f Anything The Mrs. and t attended the Rotary party Tuesday night and I'm wanting 30c back from Joel Herbst because on account of he put me at the head table and I felt out of place with me just being a dub and I sat where there was a sort of saw horse under the table and my pins were uncomfortable and (while the meal was good I had an awful time reaching for It and and when Jim Wicodmarisee started the singing he was behind a post and I couldn't keep my bass In synchronization with his directing and John Haggard said I had a good bass voice a mile off and Dr. Scan- Ian, he was the master of ceremonies and he did a good, job considering he played a slip horn in a band once when he was a kid but I guess he's outgrown that and "Bo" haa the musical voice and I heard him mellifuleusly and melodiously warble at the other end of the table and there wasn't a peep out of Joe Lynch although Mrs Lynch said Joe was filled with musical aspirations whatever that is and it ain't trap shooting, either, and Dr. Sherman Meyer Is no slouch with a tuneful voice and Wade Sullivan sings the same tun« the same words every time, something about ' someorte wearing 9 mething green and Gene Murtagh was on the program So he didn't sing, was saving his voice, and the more I hear of the Rotarlans' singing the more I'm inclined to feel that some of the boys ought to take a few lessons In voice though their intentions are fine and honorable and it was a swell program and after I got my legs un- tangled from the sai# horse under the table, and the Mrs. and I went home and she liked the program and says the Rotarlans are O. & and she's going to let me stay a number as long a|s (the money holds out, if they'll keep me one of 'em. —o— tn front of the post office' there's a sort of square barrel -Where you can drop the mall when yiftu can't get in the IV O. and the other day there was Louis 'Weisbrod, of Fenton, and he was,, putting a letter in the barrel and I asked him was he mad at Jake Schwartz or something that he came clear down here to mall a letter and he said It wasn't any of «iy business -and it ain't but unless he hitch-hiked here he could have saved money mailing the letter If he had walked from Fenton and, Louis still owes me a ride in his nice bus from the, Penbon school house to the Reporter office and he said he wasn't mad at Jake, either. One evening last week I had dinner (at 6:30) with Mr. and Mrs. Merle iBratt and It was swell and Mrs, Pratt served antelope steak and I had never eaten antelope steak and I was worried a little because on account of an antelope Is one of those deer things Which does a lot of hopping and-jumping and maybe I'd do some jumping hot being used to that sort of steak and after the meal (swell and fine throughout) my intuition was right and I felt like jumping 1 over things, tables and smoking stands and I jumped into the car and down town vucrs Helpful Hints MEAL PLANNING - COOKING - SEWING ilf we could take a vote bo find out the most popuar dessert, I wonder how many families would say "Chocolate!" Cake, ice cream, pie, pudding or cookies—it doesn't seem to matter in what way it Is served, just so it is chocolate, and lots o'f it. Besides its delicious flavior, chocolate is valuable a« an energy food, and helps to supply the vim and vigor so vitally needed by all of us during these stren-- uous times. ~~ There are so many recipes for chocolate desserts, it is diffocult to decide which ones to send in this limited space. We have tried to select a few which appealed to us because they are not hard on' your sugar supply. Chocolate Nut Cookies % cup shortening 1 cup sugar 1 egg 2 cups pastry flour (sifted before measuring) '4 teaspoon salt MADAME DElORE ADVISES ONE QUESTION FREE Sp tamt, iddrra, Urtti d* ind yur InltUb «U» ill h uud In aunrs. MenllM Ihb MI* { Should you wi .ji«*^ ivalib I tct J nverimorfpnt I bymaildinel 5 for $1.00 Station 117, £AS fegas, Nevada Peg: When \vill I marry? —You will marry °around the latter part of 1943 and his initials are B. M. S. / * * * Brown Eyes: When will my friend get a furlough? •He will not receive any furlough until around the latter part of October. * * * Wondering: Can you tell me what my future husband's initials are? •I'm sorry but you are not going to marry the young man who recently went to oamp. You will meet your future husband in the fall of 1942. I canont give you his initials at the present time. IVIrs. G, O. B.: Will you please tell me where my husband's ring is? —The impression comes to me that the ring has just been misplaced in your home amongst small articles of clothing in a upper right hand dresser drawer. It*s just a case of oversight, you will run across the ring within' a very short time. * » » F. H.: Will I ever go with the boy I was going with again?. —I'm sorry but you. have definitely broken up with this young man. I would advise you to try to make new friends. * * * C. M. H.: Should I sell my business? —Yes, it would be advisable for you to make the change you are considering. * * * Mrs. A. 84: When will we start farming? —You will start farming for yourself within the next four to five months. You have a splendid opportunity very close at hand. N. N. N.: Will my husband and I part, or will we keep on like we are now? —That's rather an intimate question, and I would like to go into it privately for you, if you will send in five questions. * * * TUlle: Will my son have to go into tne -army? —The impression comes to m that your son will receive, deferr ment as he has a very serious re sponslbility. C C. N.: Can you teU me if my brother will have to go into ser vice? —'As conditions look now, he wil pass his physical test. H. F.: Will 1 make my home where I am now? —The impression comes to m 1 that you are going to make a change to Denver within a very short time. 2 squares melted chocolate 2 'teaspoons baking powder Vi cup milk ' 1 cup chopped English walnut meats Cream the shortening, add the sugar and blend thoroughly. Add the well beaten egg, melted choco- [aate and beat. Stir in alternately the remaining dry ingredients and the milk. Add the nuts.. Chill dough in refrigerator and when flrm, roll out ior form in rolls 2 nches in diameter. Again chill until firm, then cut Into thin slices. Place on greased cookie sheet-and bake in moderate oven for 8 to 10 minutes. This makes from 50 to 50 cookies. The dough may be *ept for a week or more if it is wrapped in wax paper before placing in refrigerator. Devil's Food Pudding i2 cups sifted flour 1 teaspoon baking soda H teaspoon salt 3 ounces (squares) chocolate IVi cups sugar 1% cups milk % cup shortening 2 eggs, beaten 1 teaspoon vanilla Sift flour, soda and salt together. 'Jelt chocolate in double boiler; add % cup sugar and % cup milk. Cook until thickened, stirring constantly. Cool. Cream shortening ,vith remaining 1 cup sugar until fluffy. Add eggs and beat. Stir it chocolate mixture.' Add flour alternately with remaining cup of milk and vanilla. Pour into greased paper-lined tube pan and bake n moderate oven 1 hour and- 10 minutes. Serve with ice cream over op. Serves 10. Chocolate Marshmallow Ice Cream 20 marshmallows 1 cup milk 3 tablespoons cocoa 2 tablespoons sugar 1 cup heavy cream, whipped Few grains salt il teaspoon vanilla Heat marshmallows in milk until melted. Mix cocoa and sugar together and add to hot mixture. Stir until blended. Cool. Combine whipped cream with salt and vanilla and fold in chilled marshmallow mixture. Freeze until flrm. J-lBrves six. Chocolate Custard 4 eggs 5 tablespoons ground chocolate. % cup sugar Dash of salt 1 quart of milk f (Beat the eggs, add chocolate and mix well. Then add sugar, salt and milk< Four into custard cups or baking dish, set in pan of hot water and bake slowly for 45 minutes. Chocolate -Chiffon Pie 1 nine-inch pastry shell a tablespoon gelatine J /4 cup cold water ',4 teaspoon nutmeg 3 egg yolks Vj cup sugar 3 egg whites H teaspoon salt '1 teaspoon vanilla (Soak gelatine in cold water. Scale the .milk and pour over the wel beaten egg yolks to which the sugar and nutmeg have been added. Cook mixture over hot water until thick ened. Remove from heat and add the gelatine and 1 teaspoon van ilia. Cool until nearly set and fold in the stiffly beaten egg whites and the salt. Bour mixture into baked pie shell. Chill well. Whip stiff 1 cup heavy cream and 3 table spoons powdered sugar. Pile on to] of pie and sprinkle the top with one-fourth cup of grated, uasweet ened chocolate. Chocolate Nugget* Vi package semi-sweet chocolate 1 cup flour 1% teaspoons baking powder % teaspoon salt 1 cup quick-cooking rolled oa 6 tablespoon^ butter H cup brown sugar 1 egg, unbeaten % cup walnut meats (chopped) 3 tablespoons milk Cut the chocolates into dice; sin together the gour, baking powde and salt. Add the rolled oats Cream the butter and sugar; ad egg and 'beat well- Fold in & chocolate and nuts, then the flou mixture alternately with the milk Prop from a teaspoon on a bale Ing sheet, flatten with a spatula an bake. and jtfmpedover thr* e »<eKt.o the of&e KM JampM dVef the aMft afid twasjiist fin mm lo jumjj oVef and 6nVo evelftWnV ftflft'l Junked otttd Bill mfeafd abotit fcfklnf His cAf too close W mlrttf and ft«'8 he boss and 1 haft to dd tettto.Un- umping there and t was about •eady to jump 6Hto VhoeVef cflrtitf tt and all At ones the juttip^Ur^a eft me and 1 was normal again. Maybe its' i good thing the PratU didnt feed me jack rabbit steak— I'd probably been running 'yet. Next. Monday I shall lite myself ;o the draft Board off Ice-and «g* ster for sendee in the forces 6f he United States and which shows J ain't 64 yet eVeh If I look like t4 and if I cttri do any good for Ut\~ cle Sam 1111 do it and i sighed lip or service ni 1918 and when the Calser found out.t was coming he olded up and moved to Holland ind maybe Hitler and Mussolini uid Hlosoboyoko find out I'm on-the ivay they'll all fold up too and go o H (1 started to spell Holland but that wasn't what I wanted-to say). Matt Strelt, Lester Lease and Clark Scuff ham, members of he draft board, have made it plain ;hat my false teeth ain't gonna" jtand in the way of my carrying a musket n'or scalping a Jap if my pins can hold out and which they -•an because on account of Tm goud oft my pins. " , ...-JO— I've about made up my mind I'm ;oing to be in favor of the girla •/earing slacks this summer and hey have my permission to discard silk socks and cover some good ooktng calves with slacks and I icver was so enthusiastic about he girls running anound with no socks because on account of I always thought a nice calf should be dressed up Inside of a nice sock and a bare calf ain't dressed up to my notion. If .the city council decides on holding a plebiscite on the matter of slacks for the ladles I'm gong to plug for and vote in- favor of the slacks because on account of I can get along O. K. wtihout worrying about the nice calf a slack may hide. Besides that I'm in favor of the ladies doing Whatever they want to about slacks. 1 like c'm, slacks and" ladies, both. And besides that, wearing slacks is patriotic now. —o-i And last Thursday, Chle* of Poice Art Moulds and Officer Cecil McGlnnls "handcuffed Bob Perry right on the main drag,because on acount of Bob said he was going o knock their heads together and which hVdtdf/t but it tfi6k t#d af >m t* fttit tfte'brseereft oh aim Bob «ay* &* MclAM* nl'n*t>» lot 1 of nVuskei in Wtf ftp bat, he's. guVptttg too ttitioH tttfWaftd which pttts lead pipes IH hi! velni and that ain't muscle 1 "which he thltiki It it and the officers didn't pinch .B6b beaauBfc th^y had anything agaiHst him but just to flhftw ttjat tMefe'M no hardening of'aftefles in their systems because dfgulplrig, which they don't do, -And Aft says what he needs on the fofce/ls a Dane to help the foree handcuff me some time which the present force Isfi't big enough to do alone, flo tff-epeak. —o— • It's about ttAte golf waft getting started after .bullhead flsHlng slacks tip and if I can siifatch tip the dough to take up the game out at the .Country Club, I'll clean' up oh some of the Algona experts, having shot 18 holes in 29 once, and I've decided to invent a ball which can't be lost because on account >0f when you wham It Into the rough It sets up a Whistle so you can find it and Roy ChristenseiTcanie in and showed me the wounds in his hand where he had grabbed a bullhead back of the horns and he says Fred Shllts lesson on grabbing 'em back of the horns Is the bunk and he's going to do some golfthg along" with his gulping and forget the bullheads and their horns. , , R. if Harrington *- , J. fo. Two for one. tJae the Upper Des Moines want ads. 8-tf Raise More Chicks, Ducklings, Turkeys FOOD WDX WIN THE WAR ^ Order your May and Jrine broods now. More eggs and poultry meats are needed. ' Come in and.see coir started chicks—many good bargains. Come ln\ or phone your orcler today, or see our representative nearest you. A U. S., Approved, tl. S. Pullorum Tested Hatchery. ' SWEA CITY , HATCHERY Phone 35 Swea City, la. 15-tf VITAL LINKS IN THE NATIONS COMMUNICATIONS For afresh Start Stop-si.«,Hot«l Do Not Throw Away Your Old Phonograph Records Broken Chipped Cracked Records, Ib. _: _____5c Kecords In good condition .-„ — —-2c each —EDISON RECORDS NOT INCLUDED— Kossuth Radio & Electric ( Algona, Iowa 214 E. State St. Follow this program and keep your car rolling TbU thowi how 19 fcctp your ca$ —get copy froro your ! A* LAW ii!frn > i-"'- 1 "T "•' J *•*•**•**•"- rto-oma 212-14 First Nat'l 2k. fildg. " AtdONA, IOWA ^ < W. B» aUA»tON H. W. ATTORNEYS AT Offldfi in Sawyet Buttdliif Office" Phond «2Y ALGONA, IOWA , , 'ATTOftNfiYS AT LAW A. Hutchison (1882-1938) Donald C. Hutohlaort Theodore'C. Hutchison, Security Slate Bank Building ' Phone 251 . Algona, B. J. Van Ness- Allen A. Bruniott VAN NESS & BRUNSON ATTORNEYS AT LAW Offices In new Heise Building Phone 213 - Algona, I*. Qaylord D. Shtimway Bdw. IX Kelly SHtJMWAir & KELLY 'ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office In Hutchison Bldg. Phohe 68 < ALGONA, IOWA HIRAM B< WHITE ATTORNEY AT LAW Office In Hutchison BuUdlfi'f Phone _06 LINNAN & LYNCH ATTORNEYS AT LAW Algona, Iowa Phone HI Office over Kossuth 'Mut. Ina. Bldg. ALGONA, IOWA L. A. WINKEL ATTORNEY AT LAW ' (County Attorney ) Office in Hutchison Building PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS J. N. KENECTCK, M. D. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON Over Rexall Drug Store Office Phone 300 Res. Phone 826 ALGONA, IOWA V C. H. CRETZMEYER, At D. Phone 444-310 SURGEON & PHYSICIAN Office in John Galbralth Bldg. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON ' MELVIN G. BOURNE Phone—Office 197 , Res. 194 .Across from F. S. Norton & Son OSTEOPATHS DR. SHERMAN MEYER OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN General Practice 'Special attention given to non-surgical treatment of rectal diseases, varicose veins and rupture. DR. HAROLD MEYER v OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN General Practice Special attention given to/diseajMa. - v of heart and cheat. ».'''-. Idg., 9 East State St' _ Phone 342 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 133 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 U« PAINTINq — DECORATING For Good Work and Low Costs THE RELIABLE DECORATORS 'Kermit Forbes—phone 698 . Merle Webster—phone 756 Milo Rentz—-phone 92-W, • Typewriter Paper 500 Sheets 59c This Is a good grade bond paper and will make an excellent school paper," The Algona Upper Des Moines 4 tJ 1 "4 Inquire irt A M, Qffl« "Read 'Em and Reap" OUR ADS Get oH the cor and tire life the motors intended t You'll rid your mind of * Jp$ of all the extra miles you haye in your worry when you pjit your car on tirei—and meyimmn S9f mile*. thi» life-prolonging prpgrenj— too. The looner you get tgirtcd bated on experience, carried out this tcbcdulc, {to krogqr you'll keep with ikUl by yew Standard 9» roJHnf, Viw$ Car <?o«ifrv*|ifla " "' ' •• tj^ufrteCTSsjIfyJ OIL (HAUK Ib CAR CONStH H,W, POST

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