The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 12, 1942 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 12, 1942
Page 6
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Sljfdtwt ^ppcr He* jttoine* 0 North Dodge Street J. W. HAGGARD & R. B. WALLER, Publishers Entered as Second Class Matter at the Postoff Ice at Algona, Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3,1879 Issued Weekly NATIONAL SDITORIAL- Second Place, General Excellence, Iowa Press, 1040 First Place Award Winner, 1933, Iowa's Most Outstanding Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: One Year, in advance $1.50 Upper Des Moines and Koasuth 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, pnr Inch 35c Want Ads, payable ih 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 EDITORIAL COMMENT* By J. W. Haggard Good for Senator Herring Senator Clyde Herring is apparently not catering to the sporting element of our population in his fight to retain his seat in the United States Senate. He is out in an attack on the horse-racing game and has protested to the federal transportation co-ordinator against the use of railroad facilities to "haul loafers to race tracks at a time when the soldier boys are jammed into obsolete and unsafe railway equipment." This too at a time when the railroads are unable to move gasoline and other necessities because of a lack of railroad equipment. The venerable senator .mid that he felfc keenly about this because his own son is on the high seas in uniform. He said that the race track gcers should 'be in the army, as well as the baseball players. He said that many baseball players get salaries of from $25,000 to $35,000 and are deferred on grounds that their mothers need their support, and thinks that they could save enough in one year to support their mothers during the entire war. The austere senator don't take much stock in fan dancing and a lot of other folderol during these war times, and criticizes the junket of the Hollywood "Victory Caravan" made up of notable movie actors, which has been touring the country in the interests of army and navy relief. He says that if they had saved the cost of transporting these people and the cost of the cocktail parties, and iH they had saved the gas and tires used to get to the theater, the soldiers would have received more benefit. He says we will never win the war with actor stunts, cocktail parties and things like tHat. And it may be true that the senator is right, at that. It has been noticed that as the senator grows older he grows more conservative and we may add, more sensible. Someone has suggested that the swank Algona Country Club be closed for the duration and that the large sum paid for dues by this fashionable set, be used in the war effort or spent for bonds. We venture to say that this would meet with the hearty approval of the dignified senator if it ever came to his attention. This is all out war and the senator is a candidate for re-election to the senate this year. But honest now, Clyde, war cr no war, you wouldn't refuse a little old cocktail if some other good patriot offered it to you. \vould you? Just for that, anyway, you Will not lose this writer's vote. Move for Longer Official Terms A move is being made by the Iowa Taxpayers Union in the matter of giving the state and county officials in Iowa longer terms of office. Mcst state officials are limited to two year terms by the State constitution, as well as county and city officials, nnd in order to lengthen their terms it would be necessary to get an amendment to the constitution, which it is understood would take six years to get through. Of course the argument that the longer term would be in the interest of economy sounds good, but it seems doubtful if the savings made by the confining of elections to once in four years would equal the effect of having perhaps a number of incompetent or dishonest officials in office for the longer period. Most of tlie competent and officials are given a second two year term with little or no opposition now. Besides we have enough on our hands without dissipating our efforts on new theories of government. Let's defer this four-year term stuff for the duration of the war at least. Against State Income Tax Former Governor Nels Kraschel, who is again a candidate for governor, while in Washington the other day consulting his erstwhile political enemy, Senator Clyde Herring, issued a statement that sounds good out here in Iowa where the taxpayers are grasping at straws to keep themselves afloat under an avalanche of state and national taxes. The distinguished democrat statesman without portfolio, has lately had an acute attack of econ omy, and has made up his mind that if elected he will see to it that the state income ta* will be done away with. The state income tax Was passed in 1934 while Mr. Kraschel was lieutenant, governor, and at about the Same time that a state bond isaub of several hundred thousand dollars was sold to draw five per cent Interest, when it could have been sold to draw half that amount In interest. Who was responsible for this we don't at the moment recall. Mr.' Kraschel also said .that he was for a strict curtailment of all government expenses except those for the War effort. He attacked the fine record of Governor Wilson for economy in state matters, and admitted that this was the first time that he, himself, had promised tax reduction when running for office. The whole statement sounded nice, but as a matter of fact moat of the candidates are saying nice things just before the elections and the voters will have to judge their value by past performance of the candidates. No Time to Waste Money The Gardner cabin, still standing on the site if the Indian, massacre at Spirit Lake .of 1854. has been offered) to the state of Iowa, to be preserved as a historical landmark. A recent legislature appropriated $5,000 for the purchase, but it transpired that the owners wanted $10,000 for the old cabin and a little patch of ground surrounding the building, so the $5,000 was returned to the general fund. Lately the cabin was understood to be for sale at $5,000, but upon inquiry it was found that the original figure asked was still the minimum price, and the state wisely again refused to pay that figure. It would seem to be patent to even the simple-minded that this is no time to be seeking places to spend the money of the state of Iowa or of the nation }n unnecessary projects. The state has erected a handsome monument on the site of the massacre, and the owners of the cabin now have a profitable business in selling souvenirs in the cabin at the foot of the monument. There has already been spent enough money on "harnessing the- tides," money that is sadly needed now. Opinions of Other Editors Political Poppy-cock North wood Anchor: As weeks go by and more talk about the coming fall elections is heard there comes from New Deal sources the statement that election of republicans would give aid to the enemy. Furthermore, one more bold than some others, makes the claim that such a result would be a repudiation of the president. Just where do people stand who differ in belief from those in power? The president calls those who write protesting letters on con-; gressmen "sixth columnists"; now some of his spokesmen would make traitors of those who vote in favor of a change of policy. Aren't free speech, a free press and a free-ballot among the things we are fighting now to preserve—or are they? » * * Ringsted Safe from Utilities Ringsted Dispatch: When we read about the protests and commotion created by Northwestern Bell raising its rates 15 per cent in Iowa it just gives us another reason to be thankful that we have our own independent telephone company here in Ringsted . . . and we must keep it home owned and independent. Of course, we're affected by the 15 per cent increase, but only on long distance calls which doesn't affect many of us a great deal. Otherwise, local rat^fraised 25c a month at the annual meeting of stockholders a little over a year ago . . .and by vote of the stockholders -themselves . . .. are just about half what the Bell system is charging in other Iowa communities. Through its home-owned telephone system, Ringsted has far better service, lower rates, and a voice in the affairs of its company . . . none of which we would have if this community was served by the Bell system. Let's be glad we have a home-owned telephone system. •» * • No Daubendiek Here .Whittemore: That I, Peter Schumacher, was born in Germany under the reign of the former Kaiser Wilhelm II was not my choice. As a schoolboy I read bocks and was much interested in the great country of opportunity, the U. S. A. Although only 17 years of age I followed the dictates of my own conscience and emigrated to this lovely land of freedom and became a proud citizen of this nation by serving in the A. E. F. I am glad I live in America because of the undeniable freedom enjoyed by every citizen of good character (which I believe only a foreign born and reared person can highly appreciate,) and the fact that I am at liberty to worship my God in my own humble way and according to the dictates of my conscience and to be a free man and recognized as such among free men. To top the climax, to have the sacred privilege of casting a secret ballot at the polls to the best of my own conscience, ability and choice. —Peter Schumacher. * * » No Time for Pension Grabbers Swea City Herald: While politics in Iowa this year will be a side show, nonetheless, it behooves che voters of both parties to give a careful eye to the candidates. We cannot afford, at this time to have crackpots and weak sisters in the lineups, because government in war time from congress down lo precinct must function at its best. We have tried to look over the candidates coming out in the primaries of both parties, and, with two possible exceptions we cannot find any who would do us much harm, even though some of them will not do us a lot of good, Two of the candidates are running as pension racketeers if we get the gist of their pronouncements correctly. They should be ignored flatly, because in the all-out war effort we can't be fooling around with more pensions and other idealistic folderol. We've a war to win first. • • • Stop the Many "Drives" Humboldt Republican: Now it is said that there is to be a drive for funds for China. Not to dampen the ardor of those behind the move but why wouldn't it be a good idea to combine all these drives into one grand drive and then take a rest for a while. We have to face the fact that our good people are being driven out of their ipeace-of-minds by so many drives. Count 'em, folks, count 'em. You can hardly turn around without running into someone soliciting funds for some very worthy project. Outside the fact that your pocket book won't stand it, it don't seem necesary. Next year let's group all the drives into one grand slam and then we will know what we are doing and what it will cost us. Really, folks, it is worth thinking about. IOWA STATE FAIR IN POLITICS When Art Corey was forced out >of the office of Secretary of the Iowa State Fair a year ago and his successor, L. B. Cunningham, was given the place to pay off a political debt it is claimed through the influence of Governor Wl- aon, the Upper Des Moines noted it and regretted the great Iowa State Fair management had become the football of the politicians. Now Secretary Cunningham is threatening political reprisals because his handling of the fair grounds lease to the federal government is being criticized. This paper has no criticism of the leasing of the fair grounds to the government for war purposes, and we think people generally fwill sanction it, but it is "nuts" for some of the .politicians. Arche H. 'Koop, democrat, writer for the state central committee, last week had this to say about the matter. "The Iowa state fair board is reaping some of the political seed it helped sow, and doesn't like it a bit. "Jrked by criticism of the board's actions, Secretary U B. Cunningham has ducked behind a loud cry of 'polities' and threatens political reprisal to any candidate who dares to voice disapproval of his plans for the forthcoming fair. "Mr. Cunningham may perhaps have purposely forgotten it was his own appoinmtent as secretary which first publicly involved the fair board in politics. "He apparently has no desire, to recall the 'squeeze' play which forced Art Corey, veteran secretary, out of a job, so that Gov. Wilson could keep his political promise to 'take care' of Mr. Cunningham. "The public has not been at all happy, about the fair board since its first' futile negotiations with. the army over the fairgrounds lease. Nor is the board's proposal for some kind of an exposition meeting the approval of all concerned. "According to authentic sources, the board has been aware for weeks that some district of Iowa 4-H club circles have been lukewarm about holding a state fair in Des Moines. Some of the 4-H leaders have reported they doubt the advisability >of attempting a statewide show and preferred local or district exhibits. But whether there are 4-H exhibits or not at the state fair the report is there's going to be a grand display of fireworks—o; all things! RAVIHGS by RttSE A LlHl* of TKl» -- A Littlt of That Not Much of Anything One day I had hinch with £ Capestus, "Chris" Chrlschllles, ID Karl Hoffman and Joe Bloom (ye I paid for my own lunch) and got my money's worth because o account of I learn a lot alway when I eat with the elite and EC didn't have a necktie on and h felt like he was undressed he sal but which he wasn't and Joe Bloom argued with "Chris" about prett actresses and he seemed to knov what he was talking about and h wasn't a bit In favor of shooting a actors and actresses When they'r sixty-five but he did admit tha maybe it would be all right to stqn all editors (some editors he said and that don't mean me because o account of I'm a working man, no an .editor, and Doe Hoffman sal he knew a printer once who knev his onions and he wasn't a Dan either and he wanted to live to b four score ten and "Chris" is n slouch of a writer himself but h doesn't come wlhtln the category of an editor, he says, so it woul be against thti law to shoot him when he's 65 and I repeat I learn ed a lot but I paid for my ow lunch. Those guys didn't feel sor ry for me a darn bit. And I've made up my mind tha the Danes in Bancroft don't far so badly which I thought they mign because on account of there's s many Irish up there when I me Viggo Christensen, painter, singe' speaker, Dane, and a big guy be side which I look like- a runt an Viggo sang for me and the on I de gode gamle dage and so on an< I didn't get nowhere with that bir because on account of he can tall as fast Dane as Madson & Han son and me put together with Joh and Fred Byson thrown in an> Viggo asked me to come up to Ban croft some time and he'd introduce me to some Danes who had muske and they didn't eat spinach, eith er. —o— Algona, May 6 Dear Mr. Reese:— We, the girls from the offices above the S. & L., certainly appreciated last Tuesday's column, "Rav r ings by Reese." We were indeec happy that the author had occasion l .o stop on this floor, for such lovely compliments are seldom seen in print. i , Sincerely, I Jeanie Gross, Dr. Schaap office Helen Zentner, Dr. Shlerk office, (Dorothy Brown, Hi White office iBernita Bonnstetter,, Bohannon office Anita Rose Kohlhaas, Met. Life Co. Helen Kollasch, Winkel office Veronica Kelch Shumway & Kely Bernice Winkel's Beauty Shoppe Florence Dodds, Beauty Shoppe —o— Am I thrilled? That is the let- :er the girls sent to me. True. ;hey didn't -*gn their names—I ook care of that. Wrote 'em my- elf, 'but I wanted my readers to :now who all those nice girls are. And I just couldn't find words in le dictionary which fittingly would lustrate the high regard 1 I hold or them, all of 'em Algona girls, nd there just ain't any nicer girls lan our own town girls, and of •hich I'm proud and of which Alona can do plenty bragging. Alona may not be the largest town n the state tout it's .the best and as got more beautiful women per 00 population than any other town Iowa. And I know what I'm alking about and .there ain't noth- ng wrong with my eye sight, either. And. Chas. Ostwinkle admits he matches everything to save time and ffort and he's figured out that the indlng of his watch takes up 6 ours per year and 600 hours in a undred years so he's now develop- ng a battery system which he can arry in his vest pocket and which getting'em.dom Wh4ttti* «s want tone Sflga? stm, *o¥. gulping, Tak* it W.W _,aftd conserve and the <JOmrm'ite& dent G. bYBflJftoate has " will wind his watch for him on Its own power and which Is certainly something worth while. The batteries will sell for two bits and there ought to be a good demand __...__ for such a contrlvande and Til I some y of the boy* because on Be- probably buy one, too, because on count of golf balls will be hard to . ed to see ehe powers in Washington ia Made up-' trf Cart PeanWH, Frank <jApeJSiiis. ttos* Cdlhoun. fir. L Driver and Louts Bode This committee will be paid all Expenses far the trip, If they edit get It, Mere's hoping the Gulpers can Alt take It black'during the duration'. Now that gfolflhg <« rcatiy with us artd it's going to be account ,of I'm a great believer in time saving and effort and rhuskel. —o— • • ' The public drinking fountain* have been Installed and now 1 know spring is here because on account of the city don't screw those things into the sidewalk while there's danger of freezing arid I'm glad they're In and now I am going to save money because on account of I can quench any old thirst free for nothing and that's one thing water la good for—to drink. This sugar rationing business IB raising the dickens with some of the Gulpers here, especially those who must needs have a bit of sweet with their coffee and it has been suggested by "Bo" Bohannon that a committee be appointed and sent to Washington to remonstrate with the powers. Then, too, the rationing has brought on thimbles which hold the Gulper's- ration of sugar and this thimble business Is get It behooves us to use golf balls that you can't lose and ao> the inventive genius .of Harry Holme* comes to the fore and With my Help we are going to furnish golf balls that iwhlstle when they hit the ground (like the doggohed noon whistle or they yell or scream ,or whine or growl or grunt, just what; the golfer likes best to hear and Al Borchardt'H buy one that hollers "I'll have vanilla", until It's picked up and Don Smith will have one that yells 'postage due" and when Harold Gilmore whams it there'll be the words 'Tve got collateral" and Dr. Harry McCorkle will hear his ball say "Because on account of and Don Hutchison buys One that repeats "It's irrelevant and Immaterial" and Dennis Pratt's ball will flddle "Irish Washerwoman" and Bill Barry (Big Bill) will have his ball sing "Here 1 am Bill" and it looks' like Holmes and I ought to make a mint of money with our patent, Wetley C. D of A, Btiyi Flag far Church Wesley: The C. », of A. held IS* fegulat meeting Wednesday eve-* „ fcT^ . AMU, , .—.i,. .. «, .» • ,., * i.j t».i fling. The members MA f 666*tly donated $10 to the society lor distribution of teligidu* articles to Jtieh In trie service. -Wey atad voted J6 donate aft American flag to Bt Joseph's ehttroli ana a teifioM for names of boys of thft parish who are notf m the secvide. The next meeting will be on Wednesday night May 13. .There will be an election of officers. - . CAN BOftROW $50-5100 OR MORE Quick, Confidential Ser. . Easy Monthly Payments vice SPECIAL PLAN FOR L S. BOHANNON Phone 1»3 Algona, fa. EVERSHARP AUNT LUCY'S Helpful Hints MEAL PLANNING • COOKING - SEWING Despite all the publicity abou the 'benefits of vitamin enriched foods, one large firm reports tha the public is still showing a general apathy toward the subject. At the special request of the government and at extra cost, manufacturers have added vitamins, mostly Vitamin B, to foods—and yet, when the grocer or baker asks his customers if they will have vitamizcd flour, cereal, bread or what-have- you, he reports that the answer is too often, "Oh, I don't care. Give me either." /When we know that for years, Americans have been overfed and undernourished, why do you suppose we keep on. ignoring the bene- Its that are ours for the asking? If we are subject to colds of springtime inertia we go to the doctor 'or a tonic, and what does he pre- icribe? Vitamins! Nine times out >f ten. Vitamins are added to a few bods by the maufacturer because some of them have been lost in MADAME DELORE ADVISES Station IL7, ONE QUESTION FREE Slpt umi, ttiita, birth lib and («u. lolllilt ul| «UI IN uud In iniwta Mtntlon thb MPV ( Should you with an- 1 I nvert rnon prnatih I by mail direct J S for $1.00 -rrpas, Nevada D. P. R.: Will you please tell niu if I will go with a certain boy? —You will go out with him occasionally, but ha just looks upon you as a good pal. » * * Mrs. R. B.: What should I do? —For a more complete analysis of your domestic affairs, I would like to go into your problem privately for you if you will send in five questions. * * * ' Peipiy: Will I marry the young man I have been keeping company with? —Yes, there is marriage for you in the late summer. * * * L. A. At.: Why don't my son write to me? —I would rather go into this case more privately for you if you will send in five questions. * * * Mrs. O. AL F.: Will iny husband ever be called into service? —It depends upon, your local draft board. I do not see immediate service £or him. » * * M. B. J.: I would like to know where we will foe next fall? —Your husband, son and yourself will ibe farming next year. * * * E. B. B.: Will my husband be drafted? —If this is a prolonged war as ic looks very much as if it will be. he may see service in the spring of 1943. * * » F. L.: Will I get the trip I hoped to? —Yes, you will take the trip that you are expecting around the latter part of August or the first of September. * * * O. L. S.: Will we dispose of our 'business? —Tin very sure that you ^ IU dispose of your business to the party you have in mind by July 1. he refining process, but there are plenty of these elements of nutri- ion available In or every-day menus, and I wonder if we are pay- ng enough attention to them. May>e we need a Vitamin Co-Ordlnat- Here are some recipes which have been chosen for their vitamin content with an eye to perking ;p spring appetites as well: Liver and Ham Loaf 1 pound cooked liver ' */• pound cooked ham % cup bread crumbs 1 egg, beaten V- teaspoon salt 1 tablespoon grated onion 1 tablespoon mince parsley Milk [Force liver and ham through the food chopper and combine remaining ingredients, adding enough milk to bind mixture together. Place in greased loaf pan and bake in moderate oven for 30 minutes. Un- mold and serve. Four servings. Carrot Ring 2 cups riced, cooked carrots 1 teaspoon minced onion 3 eggs, well beaten 1 cup milk 2 tablespoons melted butter 1 teaspoon salt Dash of pepper and sugar -Mix in order given and pour into a well buttered 8 inch ring mold Bake in a moderate oven for 40 minutes. Remove from oven, let stand a few minutes, then loosen edges, invert a hot plate over the mold and turn out carefully. Fill the center with hot, buttered green peas or beans or with creamed tuna, crab or Chicken or serve. Serves 6. Jellied Apricot Salad 1 package lemon gelatine 2 cups hot apricot juice 2 No. 2V4 cans whole, peeled apricots 1-3 cup peanut butter J 4 cup chopped walnuts % cup chopped dates 3 tablespoons lemon juice French dressing Drain apricots and remove pits. Dissolve gelatine in juice which has been brought to boiling point. Chill until almost firm. Combine peanut butter, chopped walnut and chopped dates with lemon juice and mix well. Fill the cavity of each apricot with a spoonful .of this mixture, pressing halves together so Junior Missionary Group Organized in Ledyard M. E. Church Ledyard: A newly-organized missionary study group for juniors met Wednesday evening at the Methodist church. Mrs. D. B, Mayer and Mrs. Qlenn Yahnke took charge. Geraldine Mianthe» and Margaret Yahnlte jtave stories about the lesson, "Places of Worship." Those present were: Geraldine Manthei, Darlene Scnroeder, Beverly Looft, 'Mary Lou Countryman, Margaret Yahnke, Stella Mae Fry, Patty . Matzener,, Omar and Jimmie Reece. that fruit retains Its whole appear ance. Place one filled apricot into each individual mold, then fill the molds with gelatin mixture and chill until firm. Unmold on lettuce and serve with tart French dressing. Serve 8. Cheese Cake 1 pound cottage cheese 1 tablespoon flour S eggs % cup condensed milk 1 teaspoon vanilla % cup sugar 2 tablespoons lemon juice Grated rind of 1 lemon 12 graham crackers 1 tablespoon butter Rub cheese through a sieve. Add flour. Beat yolks, and add to flour and cheese mixture, together with milk, sugar, vanilla,, lemon-juioe and rind. Mix well. Beat egg whites stiff and fold in. Roll gra- iam crackers , mix with butter L.ine pie plate with 2-3 of the gra- lam cracker mixture. Add cheese custard. Top with remaining crumbs. Bake 15 minutes in a hot oven, then reduce heat to slow and Jake for 90 minutes longer. Cool aefore serving. Raise More Chicks, Ducklings, Turkeys FOOD WILL WIN THE WAR Order your May and June broods 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 our representative nearest you. A U. S. Approved, U. S. Pullorum Tested Hatchery. / SWEA CITY HATCHERY Phone 35 * Swea City, la. 15-tf For a Fresh Start. Stop at a Hotel From where I sit ... Yon onght to meet my friend, Will Dudley. I suppose Will must be seventy-eight or nine... but you'd never know it. Utfn tall and lean and hard as a hickory. And although the only formal education he ever had wu » few winter* in the old red achoolhoiue, I think that he's the wisest man I know in many w«y§. For one thing, Will taught me the value of what he calls "Jut a-settinl" Come upon Will in the evening, when his hard day's work is done, and you'll find him "just i-settin," in a rocker on his porch. In one hand he'll have his old briar pipe and in the other, a tall cool glass of'beer. "Wholesome, appetizin' beer," says Will, "ia standard equipment for proper settin! Puts a feller in • an easy-goin' peaceful mood," Yon see, Will holds the theory that in our present mixed-up world, a man needs a quiet hour every t day. An hour in which to alt d6wn oe Marsh quietly and restore hb strength and courage.' Will thinks, and I agree with him, that a man-onght to forget all hi* own and the world's worries daring that hour-of-peace. And Will feels that a glass of fragrant mellow beer helps most to bring yoa quiet relaxation. ) i * * • Show me the man who situ down quietly of an evening with his glass of beer and 111 show you a man who is wise in the ways of living. Such men, like Will Dudley, live to a ripe old age, unembittered by. the troubles of the world. They seem to remain, all their lives, aweet-natured and kindly. f ' • • Time has a way of rendering accurate-judgments on the value of the things men use and enjoy in the world. And Time... thousands of years of it... has handed down the verdict that beer is a pleasant and worthy companion for all men of good wilL No. 40 of a Series Copyright, 1942, Brewing Indiutiy Foundatiwi' Twp, Folk* s Fail tp Hear From Missionary Relative Union: Raphael Slagle, half 'brother of August Slagle ot Union township, and son of Charles Slagle of Cylinder has not been heard from by relatives here since Mjirch 14th. His ferotheiffrsincis of . ca received a letter on that date that be was on the Solomon Islands. He is a Catholic missionary and is known as "Brother John." His letter was dated pscejnber CUM YOUR FEARS, Alts #*# wth Thanksgiving, mn though you didn't ixptft to meet this bird ..,intbeadi,,. Cart For YwCir... F»r Yw Country The -turkey is pictured here in to delivsrJugU mileage, and pace* advance of tee season to dramatize making performance, the perferraance-facw about a grew Scientific laboratory and field sur« gasoline which is mvtf W advance ^^SStSy^Sg^K ot roe season! ' upj ^ single, ow^is, so completely Of course, as always, Phillips 66~ <wd accurately watched, »U yew Poly Gas i$ high test without high ft round, to the montbjy varjaopns ia prjft, But more, than that, it is the ypur weather, ffett high test Xwfo//%) for toe jf you , winder w h« |Ms means ia month in which you, buy *»d Use it. pep and power... in zip and pick' Befinttely changed every thirty 4»ys up , , , fed put the f«£cs, in nut tQ nwtch tn* monthly changes to own motor, Try just one wjkftjl and tempeiafuw ta yowt locality,, • • - ' *- T * In December, Phillip? 66 Poly Gas it a fast starting motor fuel, fa August, it is » cooler summer gas. for cat pwners,,, bpauif always* fjw#w?M/&!*</ pucjVfifN*#r0/Wght«tgHoUne. judge fory Remember, "the weather PhiII-up with Phillips -/n

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