The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 5, 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, May 5, 1942
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The ftlgdtt* tBpper 2§*g koines; B North Dodge Street J. W. HAGGARD & R. B. WALLER, Publishers ttntered AS Second Class Matter at the Postofflce at Algona, Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3, 1879 Issued Weekly NATIONAL EDITORIAL. ASSOCIATION Second Place, General Excellence, Iowa Press, 1940 First Place Award Winner, 1938, 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 BATES 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, pnr 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 "the power trust, the telephone trusty and all ether privately owned utilities in Iowa', have long been clamoring for such a commission. They would expect to own and control this commission—this they have been able to d6 in most states where com* missions exist. They aWo know that in most of the states where this kind of a commission exists the monthly charge for telephone service is higher than It is in Iowa. •It is easier for the untillty trust to control three to five members of a state commission than it would be to control the coumsllmett of the various cities and towns. "I assume that these politicians and the telephone trust have forgotten that, at one time at least, we had a governor whose heart was With the people on utility matters. This Was Governor Kendall who vetoed one of these utility commission bills that the telephone boys and the power boys of Iowa succeeded in getting as far as the governor's desk. The reasons he gave for vetoing this measure were so sound and convincing that no worthwhile effort was ever therefore made to resurrect this theory. "At the last legislature in Iowa a bill was Introduced in the house attempting to authorize the fixing of rates for telephone service by the same authority that now fixes the rates for gas, water, light, heat, power, etc., but this bill was immediately beheaded in the utility committee. "It was openly asserted that this committee had been packed with legislators favorable to the utility Interests as against the people. "It may be necessary for the people, and, indeed, the legisature, to be a little on the alert, for the people are up against the most powerful political and financial institution known." Opinions of Other Editors EDITORIAL COMMENT By J. W. Hivjrgard Party Names Mean Little Some people think that the voters of the United States must either be democrats or republicans. This is an old fallacy taught us by our fathers when it was true that the two parties stood opposed on many issues such as the tariff and the emancipation of the negro. Today there is no question of, importance but what finds both parties split in two sections. Most of the isolationists of today come from both parties. It may be remembered that Senator Burton Wheeler, who headed the isolationists up until the Pearl Harbor disaster, is and has been for years perhaps the strongest man in the Senate, and a leader in the democrat party. He and other leaders in 'both parties have stood against every war effort made by the democratic administration. The issue had nothing to do with party lines. On the many different proposed taxing bills now before congress, party is thrown 1 to the winds and each person votes his own convictions as to what is tetter, which to our mind is as it should be. In a recent Gallup Poll survey, it was indicated that i£ a national election were held today the democrats •would be in the majority by six million votes. In our rnind the words democrat and republican mean actually nothing only as a method of handling tho voters by politicians. Of course if a person wants the postoffice or the office of justice of the peace, he should identify himself with the leading party. When a man rims for congress he must have a party label, which in fact means nothing. The voters should pass on him as a man whose ideas come the closest to meeting the voter's ideas. Against State Utility Commission I (Frank J. Lund, one of Webster Cty's leading citizens, a lawyer by profession, and an ex-member of the state legislature, seems to be against a state utility commission. Mr. Lund, who was a candidate on the democratic ticket for congressman against Fred Gilchrist two years ago, is a man who knows his way around and he has come to tho conclusion that a utility commission in Iowa to handle such things as the recent 15 per cent raise decreed by the Northwestern Bell Telephone Co., is the very thing that the utility people are hoping for. In other states where the rates are made by a commission they are uniformly higher than in Iowa. It might be better for the telephone company to be forced to deal directly with the citios and towns for an equitable adjustment of rates, it is thought by many. In a recent letter to the Dos Moines Register Open Forum, Mr. Lund discusses the telephone matter as follows: "It is quite noticeable that the 15 per cent increase in our telephone rates, as proposed by the Bell Telephone company, has sent our office seekers scurrying for position. 'Some of these office seekers seem to think that to advocate a state utility commission would be a safe spot on which to light in this controversy. To my mind, however, this is simply jumping from the frying pan into the fire. The Provident and Improvident Humboldt (Republican: The storekeepers have about the same mortality rate, financially, as the rest of us human beings. In our world of industry today only about four percent of the workmen ever reach top-notch ability. The rest are distributed along the ladder from the top rung to the bottom. We have also to remember that no more than two or three per cent of our people can keep money when they possess it. They do not'have the control of their desires and impulses nor the clear judgment to compete in the world of wits with their contemporaries. They lost whatever Is given them in ventures that any far-sighted man would counsel against. However, it is a mighty smart man who can go through life without a financial reverse or two. * * * Now, You Tell One Exchange: A mountaineer found a mirror which a tourist had lost. "Well, ef It ain't me old man.V he said as he looked into the mirror. "I never knew he bed his picture took." So he carried the "picture" home and carefully secreted it in his trunk. Every few days he would take it out and look at it. His wife became suspicious and one day while he was away she was rummaging through the trunk and found it. '"Humm,"' she said, looking into it, "so that's the dame he's been chasin'. She ain't so much to look at so I'll not be a worrin' myself about the hussy." * V » Trying to Racketeer Farmers Humboldt Republican: John L. Lewis says that he will not unionize the farmers of the middle west this time. John had better look out. If all the farm workers get time and a half for working Saturdays and double pay for tending the stock Sundays and holidays, T-^bone steaks will cost $5 a pound and labcr won't be able to eat regularly. * * * Another Exhibition of Nazi Gall Eagle Grove Eagle: W. H. Daubendiek of West Bend deserves the distinguished something-or-other kind of a cross for an exhibition of gall seldom exhibited by an American citizen. He recently had a letter published in, the Des Moines Register Open Forum. In this letter he defends Hitler and has not a word of praise for the land of his adoption which has been kind to him. Newspaper comments en the letter have been so caustic, some of them got in his hair, and he has,started writing again. He wrote the Webster City Freeman-Journal a long epistle and, with characteristic Nazi gall, demanded that it be printed, "with no comments preceding or following." There were plenty of comments in the Freeman-Journal's prologue to the letter. It should be remembered that the West Bend War Council repudiates Daubendiek and denounces him as a pro- Nazi in language easily understood. In his letter to the Freeman-Journal, Mr. Daubendiek made this statement: "Please remember I do not blame any people for this war, but I do blame our leaders for fail- /ure to get around the table and try and get order out of disorder." Seems like we recall that the ''leaders" did get together several times with Adolph Hitler, and Adolph agreed that if he (Hitler) was permitted to steal a portion of Czecho-Slovakia, that was all he wanted and he guaranteed to preserve peace in Europe. We recall that Neville Chamberlain came back after one of these "leader conferences" and was hailed as the all-time English hero. He had a promise from Hitler (after selling the Czechs down the river) that there would be no war, etc, etc., ad nauseam. But what irks the average citizen is when a Nazi sympathizer breaks into print with a subversive article, he goes scot free in this country. The same kind of an article printed in Germany with as much criticism of the government as contained in the West Bend mari's communication, would result in his being stood up against a stone wall and shot. This man Daubendiek is a naturalized citizen who was born in Germany. He has prospered in this country and is well to do. He should be sent back to Germany for more seasoning. A SENSIBLE REPUBLICAN ATTITUDE This newspaper man has been a daily reader •of the editorial page of the Mason City Globe- Gazette for 20 years 'Or so, and of late has noted in Editor Earl Hall's editorials a broadening of vision in many things. Editor Hall started out, as did many of the rest of us, with the idea that Europe should settle her own quarrels. Of late he has abandoned his isolationist attitude and his able editorial which we reproduce below is the most sane and sensible that we have seen coining from the pen of a long-time republican editor. t * * 'The Republican national committee, in session at Chicago to outline policy for the congressional campaign, came face to face with an issue it has dcdged too long. The issue was that of isolationism vs. internationalism, and was met squarely. "It will not do to say that 'since Pearl Harbor the only issue is winning the war.' That's sound as far as it goes, but it doesn't go far. The country will not be likely to invite republicans to take charge of the ship .of state if that sort of begging the question continues. For the nation now knows, well and bitterly, that if this war is not to be repeated again in the next generation, American sights must be raised to cover long range tjbjectives. "Briefly, American isolationists lost the last peace. Once we had the Germans stopped in 1918 we lost interest in "European questions.'" We refused to back up the league of nations, which was the only vehicle by which world peace might have been preserved. Perhaps this war would have come anyway, because of the faulty planning •of the .league. But we made it certain by dropping out and :by leaving the league to the tender mercies <of the French and British imperialists. For this 'the director of this editorial page accepts his tiny fraction of responsibility. History has made it tragically clear the policy he advocated wouldn't work. The war itself is proof of that failure. ' "That was all Europe's affair," we said to ourselves. '*Let them stew in their own juice until they learn how to live peaceably together." And how fatuous that remark sounds today. Europe doesn't exist in a vacuum, and what happened over there inevitably spread around the world. The notion that we are self-sufficient, long an article of dogma with the isolationist, we see now to be untrue —we aren't self-sufficient in rubber and tin, for example, nor in antimony nor tungsten and a long list of other products—not to mention the realm of ideas. "The republican party does well when, through the voice of Chairman Martin and the influence of Wendell Willkie, it proposes to follow a course of constructive—never partisan or carping— criticism of the conduct of the war. Certainly the majority of the country believes that we aren't making progress fast enough; that there is too much politcal theorizing and bureaucratic favoritism hampering £he war effort. We object to fat contracts and big profits for industrialist pets; we object to the coddling of labor as a class of special privilege. We most loudly and particularly object to the conscienceless waste of money on "social gains" when every man but the political schemers must strain to pay his war taxes. "The republcan party for the short term can make a useful campaign against such evils. But it must also see beyond this into the far future where we have a rendezvous with destiny. By sheer weight of circumstances and of power we have become the senior partner in this war. We shall win it. And then what? Turn our back again upon the results and wait for the world to get snarled up again?" "Certainly that cannot be allowed. We know well how our course since 1918 led us straight into this mess. Instead of shirking responsibility this time we must grasp it firmly and wrest it into the shape of our desires. Perhaps we do not know exactly the shape of a world that would satisfy American aspirations. "But we know in general that it must first of all be free and that freedom must be maintained and supported everywhere—for black and yellow as well as white. And it must be unmilitarized, peaceful compromising—if we have to keep Europe in a Yankee military straight-jacket until its fit of madness is past. "Times change and Ipolitcal parties either change to meet their new challenge or they die. The republican party as Chairman Martin said, is needed by this country now as never before, as a party of'balance. But it will be still more needed for leadership when the war has ended in victory, for it is the party of "stalwart Americanism," even if its concepts of Americanism must be changed and widened." RAVIHCS by R££$£ 'A Unit dlTtoi - A LlHl« of Th«t •Nat Much of Anything ' \ And t met the new councilman from the fourth ward the other day and it was Councilmen Dr. Fox, and he told me that he was th hardest working man irt town, th,i lots of time he was up and had a day's work done before 5 bells n the morning and maybe he works a night shift because on account o that's awful early and that mean long hours, too. ^ There's only one other man in Algona who works harder and longer hours now ant that* (Supervisor Bill .McDonald because on account of I bet him there were 1,450,000,000 leaves on thp .trees in Algona and he bet there wasn't that many and he'« busy counting 'em, so I'm told, and he counts both day and night shift, so to speak. But I'm going to win the bet. Buss Waller was up from Des Moines Tuesday and talked to the school kids ahout the navy and with him were two officers, Mr. Stuck rath, one of the big shots ln t the Des Moines office, and Mr. Brannon o the Spencer office and Russ and the navy men called at the UDM office and I thought they were going to ask Bill Haggard and me to joit and they talked to Joe Lynch, and "Dutch" Lorenz and and Joe Fraser and Bill Daughan and Duane Dewel and all of those guys are mostly too thick in the middle to make gooc sailors or they're getting ancient like I am and I though maybe the navy boys should have talked to some of the more thin and youngRi guys but they were just visiting witli old friends and I took a picture of the three navy officers, and Russ wouldn't let me print it in the U. D. M. and it was a good one, too. The Jaycees have placed several bicycle racks in different spots in the loop and it's a swell idea now that we're all getting to be bicycle- minded and here's hoping the boys go a bit farther and get a place for me to park my bus in put of the rain and sleet and snow'and wind because on 1 account of I don't ride a bicycle, and the city Won't let me run my car up on the sidewalk anci lean it against a building like the cyclists used to do. It begins to look like I'd have to get a bicycle, too, if I only could scratch up th money. Nevertheless, hats off to the Jaycees for this fine project. —o— The little senate met at the Barry statehouse Wednesday morning and decided to take In Harry Keith as a new member. It seems he has a new pair of shoes and Senator Barry claims that is worthy of membership and it may be that Senator Keith has several pairs ol shoes. Senator Dolph Raney said once he had two pairs of shoes and Senator Jim Devine has a pair of galoshes for each pair of the twc he has and Senator Bill Lane would prepare to go barefooted the year around and save several bucks while Senator Dave King and Senator Chris Long stood for voting that no senator should have more than one pair of shoes and bed room slippers. The senate adjourned to meet next week and institute a sockless week or two for the members, regardless of how many shoes they have. —o— I walked down the main drag the other day in my shirt-sleeves, and people didn-'t know me because of my Adonis shape and I had on a clean shirt and rolled up my sleeves to the elbows and that's a disadvantage because on account of now I have to wash my forearms oftener and I get so tired always scrubbing and almost live with a wash cloth n a guys hand, in fact the only thing I dont like about my job with ;he Upper Des Moines is that I have to shave every day, Bill insists 1 on it, and wear a necktie and be so doggoned persnickity about wash- ng all the time and my skin is get- :ing worn to a thread by all that scrubbing. I am heartily in favor of Roosevelt's suggestion that any man who makes more'n $25,000 a year should urn it over to the war fund and MADAME DElORE ADVISES Station 117, ONE QUESTION FREE Dp tau, tttita, birth Ms and >ur. Initials till «UI s» uid ID stums. Msotbo thh ill* t Stan/if YHI uiab twcri mortpri b mail di S for $1.00 vegas, Nevada ill* uiab an- 1 privatib I dine t J Roosevelt says he thinks khy man can live on $26,600 a year and it's a cinch I ean<—fve dotfe it flow these 74 years and I know some guys In this town who are living on $2400 a year and I know a lot \>f 'em who are living on $1200 a. year and getting along and so if Roosevelt wilt make the limit $2400 a year and take the rest away from the profiteers I'll be for him more'n ever. Course the guy jwho gets $25,000 a year can- buy ibetter liquor and drive a 'better car and pay more to the church which he don't often do to begin with, .but it's bepn proved that a profiteer can live on less than $25,000 a year—why even our congressmen live on less than half that, and they don't get no pension, either. / I've discovered that Harry Nolle. besides figuring the daily temperature, also has almost as many talents as I have and he is a musician which can be held against him because on account of he tells me he is the -best radio tuner-inner and phonograph record-putter-on in Algona and he's never taken any lessons either. —o— H. M. Hanaen came over from Wesley the other day and he dropped in to the office here and he's another Dane and said he was proud of It but he can't sing and he says there are a lot of 'Danes "over around Wesley and not.a single one of em ever stole a horse and they are just as stubborn Danes as I am and he said he noticed that he and I didnt agree on politics bo- cuse on account of he^s a republican and I claim I'm the one that's right and he's wrong and should vote democratic like I do, but he says that's out, and he won't vote democratic and I won't vote republican and I guess it's just the stubborn Dane in us. • ' , —o— John Kohlhaas is a cviffee gulper, too, and can gulp with the best of us. 'but he never gulps in the middle of the working hours—says he gulps three cups for 'breakfast and that holds him until noon and supper time and he claims to be a more refined gulper because on account of he gulps at home and not in public where everybody can see him tHW%'« tftfl* 6f ael guards front the gulp's** wh6 gulp at home t ftftd btftKbh td the^fflalilm. of Coffee QulpeM and J6* Bfoton has been suggested a« captain and Josh BloMfcm aa adjutant and the gulpers' home guard U tb check on the SwSfpefS, and Swopers, Who swetp coffee and disregard the nice* niceties of gulping. Let's go! j And heft come* Mat-old Giimorc and It's agreed he's the beat bullhead skinner In the county with Dolph Raney a close second and 'between the two of 'em they can Skin a bullhead in .less time and with finer flourish than ever Fred ShUts or Roy Chrlstensen and neither Gilmore nor Raney grab the bullhead back of the horns and'there ain't no bullhead got a chance to belter when those experts work on 'em. ,_—_-, ft--i-nrt , And I had to sec "Bo," 17 W E. State, and I discovered It was over the 3.' & L. store and all of the pretty girls in town work up there in offices, there Were girls to the right of Me, girls to the left of me, girls behind me and girls to the front of me and it is a veritable army of pulchritude and everywhere I turned some swell girl smiled at me and I'm an old guy and just can't take it and there are blonds and brunettes and auburn curls and eyes,.of dark, brown and blue, beauty on all sides. If ever I establish an office of some sort it will be up there where I may baSk in the smiles and friendships , of beautiful women. A guy could almost die happy in surroundings liko that even if I don't want to die just yet. What's the matter with Hollywood that there hasn't been a beauty scout up over the S. & L. store? —o— •A bunch of pur best fishers for bullheads took a jaunt to Lost Island Lake Friday night and x from all reports they didn't do so hot, maybe it was too wet for the flsii, and there was Dr. Keneflck, Roy Christensen, Fred Timm, Paul Hamill, Dr. Eason, "Dutch" Lorenz and Fred Timm says he's bad luck to fishermen evenings and I suggested he wash his feet before he goes fishing and maybe that would help and he said he had boots on and he caught a fish and It wasn't a rhino'cerous but could have been a sucker and until Fritz Pierce determines the brand :of fish it is Dutch" won't have to pay the CO cents. Now, if those birds would ask me to go along some time maybe they'd get some-fish, maybe. Helpful Hints MEAL PLANNING - COOKING - SEWING W. W. W.: Will we get the hpuse that we are hoping to — 'I'm sorry but you are going to be disappointed. You will not get that house, but you will get one that will satisfy you equally as well. * * « G. A. O,: Will you please give me the initials of the one I am going to marry? — W. H. N. * * * Mrs. A. L. M.: Will we ever be farming for ourselves? — Yes, you will be farming for yourself within a year. * * * K. E. B.: Will my husband be called into service? — Yes, by October 1. * * * D. A. W.: Will I marry the boy I have been going with? — Yes, you will marry the young man you have been going with since last summer. * * * Mrs. L. B.: Will you please tell me if I will have any more children? There are two more children for you. * * * L. E. D.: Will my husband have to go to the army? i —Not in 1942. x * * * D. A. P.: Will we make a move in our residence? ............. .......... — You have been considering a change and it will take place in the month of September. » * * C. E, B.: Will the man I am going with get his divorce? —No, he U just stringing you along. You're being very foolish to beep up this friendship. This year the "Merry Month of May" offers us a special invitation to get out-of-doors and worlc in •our Victory gardens. This is one way for women to help at the home front, and show a genuine patriotic effort by (wielding the spade, rake and hoe In the raising of their own vegetables. In- other words, we will have to save some of our kitchen time and energy for defense work and plan a few short-cuts in home management that will give us more time for gardening. Today we are offering some suggestions for meal planning on a long range basis, together with some "hurry-up meals" and recipes. The cooking short-cuts should include: 1. Menu planning for a few days or a week ahead. 2. Buying ahead in sufficient quantity for several days. ( 3. Keeping a generous supply of stapes and emergency foods on hand. 4. Preparing foods in advtince to 'be stored in the refrigerator. For instance--cook two roasts at the same time, or a meat loaf, pre- l>nre pie-shells In advance and go n for more icebox rolls and cook- es. 5. Cooking oven meald which need only the addition .of salad and a beverage to make them complete. 6. Preparing casserole dishes In advance as well as separate jars of cream sauce, bread crumbs and salad dressings. ,7. Using more "ready-mix" preparations for biscuits, ginger bread, cakes nad puddings. (These last three are sugar-savers, too.) Quick Meat Stew 2 cups diced cooked meat (beef, pork, lamb or veal) 2 tablespoons fat 2 tablespoons flour One 1 ounce can soup (vegetable, mushroom or onion.) Brown meat In fat, add flour and brown. Add soup and cook until thickened. Serve on hot toast, biscuits, cooked rice or noodles. Serves 4. Hurry-up Supper Dish •>i pound frankfurters 1 number 2 can Kidney beans 1 green pepper, chopped Salt to taste Cut frankfurters into 1 inch slices and combine with kidney beans and green pepper. Cover and simmer 15 or 20 minutes or until pepper is tender. Add salt. Serves four. Barbecued Lamb Hash 3 cups diced cooked lamb H cup grated onion '2 cups barbecue sauce 4 potatoes, cooked and diced Brown lamb and onion lightly in fat. Add sauce and simmer 5 minutes. Add potatoes and heat thoroughly. Serves 6. Swedish Eggs 8 hard-cooked eggs 1 egg white, slightly beaten you CAN BORROW $50-$100 OR MORE Quick, Confidential Service . . -'Easy Monthly Payments • • SPECIAL PLAN FOB FABatERS L. S. BOHAIMNON Phone 103 Algona, la. A1I3 XflOIS NI JLHw W 13 10 " KftOtS Ui (SOU «U| 0| (SOU < .. j . ••• '•:••!• 3U11) 411)111S3HU ill Raise More Chicks, Ducklings, Turkeys FOOD WILL WIN THE WAR Order your May and June bnoods now. More eggs and poultry meats are needed. Come in and see our started chicks—many good bargains. Come in or phone your order today, or see bur representative nearest you. A U. S. Approved, U. S. Pullorum Tested Hatchery. SWEA CITY HATCHERY Phone 85 Swea City, la, ui-tf .,.«'« «fw stroaiWiivp/ *» Montrot* Hold is W >h« *v*ryday hot«l what o R«is»i-poww»d rf99» e? ih« rofo b to on old (ashtontd wood burntr. It's n«w ihfOUjKo.tft, froffli flajpoli 19 AaaslonM- NfW Java Room CeH»» Shop* Hgrdl» «d Hallfi ten wrf food IFwlrtl ROW wil pltatf and dtligh) yw. HOTU Rf\P»OS wMlte %«aln, ihMMil ,ln brtad crumbs. Pry in Tiot, deep fat Until brown. Cut Into halves lengthwise. Sefve hbt, Serves-8. fisrbeeUe ftwice to be l"**lHsred • Irf Advance 1 onion', chopped 2 tablespoons 'fat (2 telHtespoons vlHegftr ' 2 tablespdons brown sugar : 4 tablespoons lemon juice .1 cup tomato catsup 3 tableiftwoon WojjcestcrslUre sauce , Vt cup -water '.. Salt to taste - > - •' /Dash iof cayenne Brown onion In fat, and add re- mnlnlng ingredients: Simmer 30 minutes. Makes 2 cups of sauce. Two Oven Dinners Baked Pork Chops and apples Corh Pudding Mixed Vegetable Salad Rhubarb Shortcake Coffee 'Tea Milk Stuffed, Lamb Shoulder Esoalloped Potatoes EVERSHARP PIN AND REPEATER PEN01 GIFT SET ... Contpfe,* of Smerl ilreemllned set with distinctive two-tone sblpe - choice of colors • slits for men end women - In presentation ease. LUSBY GIOSSI \ 17-18-19 i A ^•*r»^»w*«*>«r »»™ •»••—•-—.———- • i Swea cWt At •the ttaOf Oil* Writing Friday the Swea City,high school had made plahfi (6 convey 60 music pupils to the state con' test at Spencer, , On Thursday, Inez Larson, contralto sollst, placed in second division. Friday Mr. Niemeyer. Mr. Schulef aftd Mr. Tweeleitt took the instrumental soloists and on Saturday the bind and .other groups would use the school buses. ••.''•• ••-• • •/ iAt the'pre-state contest held here 'the Swea City school won 17 first division ratings. . Mrs. Harold Chrlstensen went to iOwa City last,week for a physical examination and Treatment. .,-. TRACTORS INSURED ' ;, •.•' for- -'•.• -Y-.-< >" Mite • TMEF* - WIND Pays 100% of Value Covers all operation Cost is very small Brooder Houses , and contents Insured. Pays 100% market value of chicks. Cost Is low. Over 1000 cars Insured . '.•" through this office* - Better rates. Better service. LS.Bohannon Over S. & L. Stone. Phone 108. When In need of glasses have your eyes thoroughly examined by DR. F. E. SAWYER, Opt. A*** THE AMERICAN HOTEL ASSOCIATION OF THE UNITED STATES AND CANADA Mora than 5000 hotels on th* continent and in niarby t«rrilori«», representing the seventh largest industry, allied For service and progress. FARMERS" \ You are all aware of the shortage of New Tractors. So why not come in and let us show you , our line of good used Row Crop Tractors. Most / . , any make you desire, reconditioned andrepaint- ed and ready to go: '...'- ^" " F-30 Farmall and Cultivator F-20 Farmall and Cultivator Regular 10-20 Farmall and Cultivator F-12 Farmall and Cultivator "•-. * J. I. Case C. C. and Cultivator " ere m some redl values L 41 11 : • U *E M 0AM ^™ ^m^ ^w ^^^W^^E^RJ ^|iff^^^i^pii^Ejijijij^i|p ^QJ^F i*mmm

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