The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 19, 1942 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 19, 1942
Page 6
Start Free Trial

- 6 North Dodge Street J. W. HAGGARD A R. B. WALLER, Publisher* iSntered as Second Class Matter at the Poatoftlce at Algona, Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3, 1879 Issued Weekly NATIONAL EDITORIAL* S$OAT(ON Second Place, General Excellence, Iowa Press, 1040 First Place Award Winner, 1033, Iowa's Most Outstanding Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa SUBSCRIPTION BATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: One Year, In advance $1.50 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $2.50 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year, in advance $2.50 Uppe'r Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance In combination, per year ; $4.00 ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per inch 3Bc 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 Des Molnea Register, Even if this hein&us of* fense were condoned, the further charge that Uncle Gardner and his son "Mike" were instrumental in getting Wendell Wilkle. to visit Des Moiled and approve Mark's candidacy, would seemingly put the final kibosh on poor Mark. Uttle, if any heavy firing has been heard from the camp of Scott Davles, the fourth of the republican senatorial candidates, a Des Moines lawyer, it seems that his main claim for the nomination is the fact that he stands for pensions for everybody. He admits that he doesn't exactly know how the money Is to be raised, but is sure that It will come from somewhere. He apparently/figures that the many now on pesnons will be sure to vote for him and as he well knows how we all yearn for easy money, the rest of us will make his vote unanimous.' On the democratic side Of the senatorial race the present incumbent Clyde Herring, with banked flres and his mizzen mast and his smokestack"" just showing on the horizon, is taking It easy, ,and waiting to see which of the able republican statesmen will be his victim in the, fall. With such a fine array of statesmen' to choose from the rest i&f us voters who have an eye on the postoffice or some other fat federal job, are having a hard time In choosing the winner. RAVINGS by REtS£ ALiHl.ofThlL.ALiHlt^Th.t- Not fWli of EDITORIAL COMMENT By J. VV. Haggard Those Industrial Alcohol Plants Senator Guy Gillette, who has been using his utmost efforts for many months towards the establishing of industrial alcohol plants in northwestern Iowa, says that every effort in this line "gets the official cold shoulder." These alcohol plants are very much needed now in the war effort, as in addition to the alcohol, there is a by-product very essential to the production of synthetic rubber, now one of the crying needs of war production. The war production board, it seems, for some reason not disclosed, has turned a deaf ear to all appeals of the Iowa senator, who has been joined lately by the veteran senator, Geo. W. Norris from Nebraska. The same element for the production of synthetic rubber is also produced from petroleum, and the petroleum interests seem to have the inside track with the war production board. It is not known how the petroleum interests secured their pull with the board, but so far they have been able to side track all efforts of the corn alcohol interests. Of course it is plain to everyone that the logical location for industrial alcohol plants would be in Northern Iowa, where most of the necessary corn is grown. Senator Gillette says that over six hundred million dollars in federal funds has been allocated for the production of this element of synthetic rubber bv the petroleum companies, but not one cent for the much-needed alcohol plants. Senator Gillette should be commended for his earnest endeavors in this matter, so vital to the farmers of Iowa. The Poor Congressmen United States congressmen seem to be in bad again and it may be that they deserve to be. It was only a few weeks ago that congressmen shocked the country by voting themselves pensions, but they were caught in the act and had to repeal the measure, which passed both houses and was signed by President Roosevelt. Now It seems that the gas rationing of the eastern states, allowing only three gallons per week to the ordinary citizen, while the congressmen in many cases have secured cards allowing themselves unlimited amounts, has caused an uproar from the public that almost equals the noise made over the pension grab. People are willing to stand for most anything during the war effort, but they resent the assumption of congressmen that they should not be forced to bear any of tho hardships of war. This gas rationing may be a small matter but people are not in a mood to accept any favored class stuff and think that the congressmen are just as able to walk as the rest of us. It is freely predicted that there will be a lot of new faces in the next congress. It is said, however, that there were a number of congressmen who only asked for the low ration card. Mrs. Roosevelt was one of those who asked for the lower ration. How the Ir.wa congressmen stood in the matter has not been disclosed. Opinions of Other Editors The Senatorial Race The republican candidates for the United States Senate are warming up for the final stretch of the primary race for the high honor. Governor Wilson, whom most republicans think may take the lead in the primary fight, has allowed his campaign manager, C. A. Knutson, to ridicule Mark Thornberg's claim that he is the "champeen" votegetter of Iowa. Then Knutson goes into the figures of past elections to show that Wilson is some gote getter himself. Well, between two such^good men it looks silly to us that they should devote their time claiming as their main qualification their vcte getting ability. But then these campaign managers have 1.0 cook up something to earn their salaries. Jim Bolliver, the Fort Dodge candidate for the senate and a nephew of the late Senator Jonathan P. Dolliver, says that since boyhood he has always yearned for the senate, perhaps in the hopes cf perpetuating the name of his distinguished uncle, who died in 1910. James Dolliver, who is rated one ol the able men of Iowa, has been shooting at Thornburg, saying that he has been a resident of Des Moines for the past twenty some years and is now claiming that Emmetsburg is his home. When the good fclk.s of Emme-Lsburg held a reception for Mark last week to give his candidacy a boost from his home town folks, Dolliver sprang to arms and tried to prove that Thornberg had been a Des Moines politician for many years, and called attention to the fact that his three opponents, Wilson, Thornburg and Davics Wfre all Des Moines men, and that the rest ol the state therefore should all vote for him. And then, besides this, he puts the Honorable Thornburg further in the red, by accusing him of being a nephew by marriage of tho Honorable Cowles, publisher of The French Quisling Grinnell Herald: We wonder what Pierre Laval thinks aibout when he climbs into bed at night and pulls the covers up over his head. We wonder if he is a happy man, now that he has attained his object and risen to a place cf power in the sorry and betrayed remnants of what was once the proud nation 1 of France. We wonder if, now that he has attained his ends, he finds that the game is not worth the candle. We wonder if deep down in his soul he does not hear the unspoken maledictions which are showered upon him. We wonder if he does net hear in his dreams the screams of innocent hostages slaughtered because, unlike him, some Frenchmen are Frenchmen still. We doubt if there is in all the world a better hated man than Pierre Laval at this moment. Hitler is something else again. He has plotted, it is true, and plunged the world into an awful war. He has debauched his own people. He has been ruthless in means taken to attain his ends. But in spite of all that, he has not ibeen a traitor. He has been' a vulture, if you will, but he has not been a jackal, seeking in the refuse for what he may devour. Pierre Laval has gained his ambition. He has helped to; overthrow the terms, and hard terms they were, too, of the armistice under which France surrendered. He is delivering his country bound hand and foot to the conqueror. He 1 is taking from France her last vestige of sovereignty and decency and self-respect. He is the boss, it is true, but his place in history will be alongside the Quislings and the Benedict Arnolds and all the others who are abhorred .as traitors. Yes, Pierre Laval is the boss but we wouldn't be in Pierre Laval's shoes for the million dollars that we are never going to have. A man who forfeits the good will of his fellow men for power, who piles for. himself bitter hate instead of esteem, cannot be happy. It isn't in the cards. the Labor Racketeers Clarion Monitor: Of course $21 a month and found for our fighting men is not nearly enough to compensate them for what they give. It was never intended to be. It is a plus payment for what their patriotism demands that they do. The men at the front would rather have more fighting equipment than more pay. They are out to win the war-not to make fortunes. If you remember, when the news that congress had introduced a bill to double the 'pay of the fighting men was radioed to MacArthur's men in the Philippines, they radioed back: "Never mind the pay— send us more planes, men and equipment." * » » Easing Up on New Car Sales Eagle Grove Eagle: It is fine that the government is permitting auto dealers to sell some of the new cars which they have had on hand since selling new ears was forbidden. One dealer in Eagle Grove has over $12,000 worth on hand. The auto dealers have taken an awful beating since cars were frozen, a;id have taken it with a smile. The least the government can do is to take these new cars iff their hands so that storage and finance charges will not eause these men to lose any more money. SMALL TOWN BUSINESS IN DANGER and Little business face a dilemma. Their existence is in jeopardy. The regimentation program, launched by the administration nine years ago, is hitting its stride under a war smoke screen, and the small town and the small business man are hardest hit. The small town has witnessed an exodus of its young men to the armed forces. It has se&n departure of more men to war industry centers. /The buying and spending potentialities of these groups have reduced the mercantile revenues of small merchants. Increased living costs, higher wages, heavier taxes, war bonds, contributions, and less merchandise to sell to a smaller group of potential buyers have put the small town merchants in a percarious condition. •Priorities have further reduced the selling opportunities of many lines of business. Small manufacturers have been practically wiped out of business because Washington officials refuse to authorize contracts to them and they are unable to procure tools and metal to manufacture wares for the trade. Some Groups Ruled Out of Business /Gasoline stations, tire dealers, lumbermen and plumbers are feeling the pinch as the rationing program goes into effect. Plumber's items are frozen. Tire sales, are An Editorial by Ralph E. Overholser in the Red Oak Express little towns few. Gasoline consumption is ebbing n.i cars leave the highway. New building is largely prohibited. Slackening income may forcibly reduce employment in many ol these small firms, although most business firms will do their utmost to retain their loyal and efficient employes. The wiseacres in Washington now propose to take from all corporations, large and small, all earnings in excess of 6 per cent on capital Hundreds of small corporations, under-capitalized would be allowed to °arn no more than a few hundred dollars under this scheme, even if they earned it. Under this proposal they could not lay up enough surplus to prevent their collapse in a lean year. The wage and hour law hits small firms the hardest. These small concerns, with diminishing revenue and declining personnel due to enlistments, find it difficult to replace their lost employes. They are faced with longer working hours for remaining men at overtime wages which the firms can not afford to pay and continue operating. Ghost Towns Will Arise Unless Washnigton, a,nd in particular the congressmen, does not soon give consideration to the plight cf the small business man, the small manufacturing plant,, and the small community, ghost towns will soon mushroom the nation, and the backbone of America will be broken. 'Laws and regulations applying to great industries in 'vast metropolitan centers where government money flows in millions can not equitably be applied to the merchant at the cross-roads who counts his income in chicken-feed. The administration has posed as a friend of the little fellow, but the administration has proved to be a lifesaver for Big Business and the labor unions. These are the fellows who get the lush contracts and the taxpayers' millions contributed for defense. The little fellow is shoved aside. An Empty Victory If— We admit that the government must set in motion stringent regulations to promote the war program. We admit that the first consideration is winning the war. We admit that the small com- munties are heart and soul in this war effort. But we confess that if Washington socialists use the war to complete their long desired regimentation of the American people victory will be empty. If Washington uses the war to destroy small business and ruin small communities one-half the people of this nation will become paupers and peasants. A successful war can only be accomplished by retaining a strong home front and that home front Is only as strong as the people who reside in the grasst-roots of this great nation. Washington needs to wake up and give ear to the millions of staunch, sturdy, and loyal Americans who live at the cross-roads. JMet Raymond Kranfas the other day and he's from up Tltonka way and .Buffalo creek runs through his place and he told me that It was named' Buffalo because of the Buffalo but he didn't say vyhether It was the Buffalo Which has horns and hoofs or whether It was' tha buffalo which has fins and gills and I'm interested to know because on account of I want to know the ged- graphy of Kossuth county and Raymond 'said he'd he glad to help educate me because on account I locked like I needed educating. But I've found out that there are carp and bullheads In Buffalo creek and maybe we should have the name changed so folks away from here would know that it was a creek with water and fish in it instead of pasture area with buffalo in it. I'm In favor of Frank Clark of tha Titohka Topic gathering up a commission or committee or something up there and have a new name for the creek and hold a big christening celebration 1 and invite the county up there and give "em free feeds and drinks and forever remove buffalo, horns and hoofs, and have a creek with fish that have fins and gills in it. ' When people on the main drag Friday forenoon saw three honored, resepctable, influential, big shct citizens stand on the sidewalk and In each closed fist of the three some small article for guessing it was at first thought they were about to do some fisticuffs and no doubt it was thought the three citizens had gone nuts or something and it developed they were playing the dutch game and that's gambling and against the law and here these three birds flagrantly, withal nonchalantly, violated our laws, and I lost. Doggone. Cost me 15c and the other two were Joe Bloom and Ralph Miller and I didn't think they gambled —but because they won they don't call it that. Three gulpers had coffee and it cost me I'm "agin" it. In the little hallway entrance to the United States post office Jim Murray washed the inside windows and hung screen doors and fixed up for the summer but it's still crowded there unless bhey take out the radiator and they don't need that in the summer time anyway and I'm going to write to my congressman and ask to have more room to get in and out cf the post office when there's a couple of ladies trying to get in and a couple of bums trying to get out and Wade Sullivan said he'd try to 'fix it up and I thought Jim Murray was a Swede because of his name and he says he Isn't and he don't even care for lutefisk hut likes .iham- foeks and I guess you don't eat them things. But 1 got to give It to Postmaster Sullivan, he has improved the sur-> roundlngsjn the post office because on account of now Miss Indy Morton sells sbamps and weighs parcels and 1 like that much better'n to have some guy dishing out a stamp and looking at my bald head like It was my fault artd he's bald- headed, too, but he's 6, nice guy nt that but I'd rather buy a stamp 1 of a good looking lady than some guy who ain't afraid of calling me a boob and I'm in favor of the post offices in the whole country having ladies sell stamps to we -eld guys who like good looks and Who thrill at a pleasant smile from u pleasant lady. I'm going to write my congressman and have a law passed. —o— And I was outl in the country Thursday night and met with tho Farm Bureau of Union township and i; don't know nothing about farming but It was at Glen Jenkinson's place and he has a house almost as big as Hotel Algona and the biggest lawn and a lawn mower standing right where it looked like I should take hold and do some mowing and which I ain't crazy about and I lost my way out there and,Homer Dodds stopped and then led me to the place and Bill Dustin said I looked old enough to know better and the program was good and I was on it and I made a speech and fiddled and Bill Dodds and Roy Sarchett said they'd heard- better in their day when Bill Bryan was doing the talking and Roy Smith, Floyd Gardner, 'Robert Harvey and County Agent Brown were to sing a quartet but .Jhey lost the pitch key and Joe Ricker was there and I ate beside him once in Algona and he knows how to use eating tools and Jens Sorensen, (I feel sorry for him because on account of he's a Dane, too, like me), was there ffiimnifc TifM'Pn, IM spread th« ty sHtfi, •*-"'• ter, theft apt ahdfrped nuts, ftrtd'elnttknidri' _„._. It, also a llttle.milk or c?earri ir Bake 20 or 28 minutes In a moderate oven. To setve, out Hi «4ttafe«, while warm. . . Front the Files TEN *EARS AGO The Academic tests, conducted In the local high school, had been given and the results were to be sent to the State University-to compete with other high schools In the state. The previous year the A!- gpna school had ranked second over all the schools In the state. * * * : Tlio W»*Tan-Ye business Mid professional woman's club held Its annual national convention In Algonu, Approximately seventy-rive out of town members attended. * ' * Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Mawdslcy were the parents of their v first child, an eight pound boy. * * • The mercury registered 98 degrees and Algona people were look- nig for summer when the temperature dropped to 49 degrees. * * * Butter was advertised at 22 cents a pound and beef roast for 12 cents per pound and pork chops two pounds for a .quarter. » * * Henry De Cook Bunlng of Holland was to be an honored guest of the Algona Rotary, club. He was a former district Rotary Governor In the Netherlands and Algona was his only stop between Chicago and. San Francisco. The meeting was to be In celebration of the local club's tenth.annlversary. . A refection t**8 Inwrted fttttt ftt fchal had appeared the 1 before. W« A, tfolteP, Dg White, Harold GUlffiore and Lynn Keith had been 6ft a Sunday fish* Ing party at Spirit take, the eof* rection stated that it was true they had left for the lake Sunday-, but (all being gaod church' members) the fishing was postponed until Monday. " <, AWO8MGW AT LAW s Bu«lne»» Rushing The fox business In the office of Sac county Auditor Paul Clausen has been good. Seventy-four fo* pelts were presented during the month of April. From May i 16 jMay 7, 31 pelts had been exchanged for the $1 bounty paid, one farmer took In IS pelts at one'time. ttAftmNOf Off A LOWB ft, J, Jttfttntfon J.D. L Rooftui 2%i4 Firat Nat'l Bk. Bid* . - i — towA W. B, QUARTON it W< MttUUI ATTORMfilfS AT LAW office in Sawyer Building < , Office Phone 427, , IOWA, and I had a.n awful tiine to keep him from singing and which would have made me look like two bits but we talked about Brown and he ain't Dane and the Dodds boy played a Hawaiian guitar and he was clever and when the group sang I got in my splendid bass and Glen thought I should sing in a cnoir and then Rosa Inman anil Gerald Soderberg demonstrated a bull pen and I sat there'breathless wondering who was going to throw the bull and they didn't bring one in and so we had a nice lunch and they didn't ration sugar and there was butter on the bread and I gained two pounds. AVNT LUCY'S Helpful Hints MEAL PLANNING - COOKING - SEWING TWENTY YEARS AGO Alonzo D. Clark, one of Algona's few surviving Civil War veterans, had died. It was said he was' n's much a part of Algona' as State Street or the Courthouse. He was 77 years of age. His widow, Mrs. Mary Jane Clark, still survives at the home of their daughter, Mrs. H. E. Morgan. * * * Frank Z&nder, popular clothing salesman at Steele's, had resigned to open a clothing store of his own. * * * Frank Milcte, editor of the Iowa Legionaire was to be the Memorial Day speaker and Maurice McMahon was to give the Gettysburg address. A parade consisting of the .G. A. R., the Spanish War veterans, the American Legion, Boy Scouts, the Camp Fire girls, W. R C., Gold Star Mothers and the Woman's Auxiliary was to march to the cemetery. < » * * L. 3. Honley and Edith Nbrd- Increase farm productivity by building improvements uUtn CONCRETE Farmers today are stepping up production of dairy products, eggs, livestock and other esientlal foodstuffs. Oneway to begin the job is to build concrete bun floors, stock feeding floors* poultry house floors, manure pits, storage cellars and other improvements that nuke your farm more efficient and productive. All you need are a few sacks of port- land cement, sand, gravel or stone, and some boards for forming. Concrete conserves critical jwar materials"; many HUTCHISON £ HUTCHISON ^ ATTORNEYS AT LAW A. Hutchison (1862-1938) Donald C. Hutchison . Theodore C, Hutchison Security State Bank Building Phone 261 Algot\a, low* a. j. Van Ness Allen A. Briinsoti VAN NESS A BRUNSON ATTORNEYS AT LAW Offices In new Heise Building' Phone 213 Algona, la. Gaylord D. Shumway Edw. D. Kelly SHUMWAY ft KELLY ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office In Hutchison Bldg, Phone 58 1 ALGONA. tOWA HIRAM B. WHITE ATTORNEY AT, LAW Office In Hutchison'Building Phone 206 farm concrete jobs need none. Economical, life-tune concrete 1m-' provements cost surprisingly little to build. You can do the work yourself, or ask your cement dealer for names of concrete contractors. "" For helpful free literature on "how to do it," check list below and mall today. Poll, on penny peilal and mall LINNAN 6 LYNCH ATTORNEYS AT LAW Algona, Iowa Phone MI Office over Kossuth Mut. Ins. Bldg. ALGONA, IOWA L. A. WINKEL ATTORNEY AT LAW (County Attorney ) . ' Office In Hutchison Building PHYSICIANS Si SURGEONS J. N. KENEFICK. M. D. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON Over Rexall Drug Store Office Phone 300 Res. Phone •ALGONA, IOWA C. H. CRETZMEYER, M. D. Phone 444-310 SURGEON & PHYSICIAN Office in John Galbralth Bldg. PHYSICIAN Sr SURGEON MELVIN O. BOURNE Phone—Office 197 Res. 194 Across from F. S. Norton & Son I] Dairy barn floor* D Manure plt« U Poultry haul* noon Q Grain storages H Feeding floor* H Storage cellars H Tank*, trough* UFoi H Milk homes U Foundation* ORTLAND CEMENT ASSOCIATION 408 Hubb.ll Bldg., Des Moines, Iowa SUPPORT THE RED CROSS... BUY DEFENSE STAMPS AND BONDS OSTEOPATHS DR. SHERMAN MEYER OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN General Practice Special attention given to n6n-surg- oal treatment of rectal diseases. varicose veins and rupture. FOR EXTRA PROFITS "Gee, Mom, the food is swell!' With genuine enthusiasm, so write the boys at camp to the folks back home about the excellent rations being served to them by their Uncle Sam. Being eager to know what comprises the balanced meals that make our boys gain weight and voice such approval, I attended a "Service Day" cookery-matinee to see first-hand th(e preparation of a sample menu served to servicemen. Tasty and substantial fare it was, too, easily adaptable to home MADAME^ DElORE ADVISES ONE QUESTION FREE Slpi mini, iddini, birth d>ti ind rear. Initials uly »IU W uud In uuweri. Mutton tilt pp* Should you w$sb aa~ 1 wtrs morefrivaub I by mail direct \ S for $1.00 Station 117, -regas, Nevada A. M. N.: Will my youngest brother see military service? t—The impression comes to me that he will see foreign service be- 'ore the end of 1942. * * * D. R. F,: Ph'ase tell me how long tV. M. and I will go together. —I'm sorry but you are going to lave a falling out within the next six weeks. * * * "• J. J. J.: Will I ever go with the nan I am thinking of? —No, there is someone else foi 'OU. » * * It. M, S.: Will I meet someone who will love me? —Of course, you will. You will meet many that will care for you, as you are very young and haven't •eally gotten out in the world yet. * * * Mrs. C. H.: HUH my brother join- sd.the navy? —The impression comes to me hat he joined the navy within the past month. * * * Cutio: When and whom will I marry? —You will not marry the young man that you are interested in now as military service is going to in- erfere with your friendship. * « * Blue Eyes: Would you give me he initials of my future husband? —W. M. C. * * « Airs. E. H. D.: Should we keep our orn for higher prices? —I would advise you to sell with- n the next 30 days. » * * airs. M. L. T-: Can you please ell me where the pen and pencil et Is that disappeared? —I'm sorry I do not locate lost r missing articles, but this set vas taken from your boy's locker y another student of the school. * » » W. K.: WMI I ever see the man am in love with? —For a more complete analysis f your case, I would like to have ou write In* privately. use, since it is kind to the budget as well as the appetite. Such truly American favorites as Chicken-fried steak, Yankee pot- roast, Victory 'cabbage, Apple pie and Rice and Raisin custard were prepared—good, nourishing food for huskier, healthier Soldiers, Sailors and Marines! Today I am sending you recipes for some more of these typically American dishes designed for building up a huskier home front. Beef Stew with Cornmeal Dumplings 3 pounds beef (chuck) u .l cup flour 1 teaspoon salt Vt teaspoon pepper 3 onions 3 tablespoons-fat 1 quart boiling water (3 carrots 2 slices turnip 1 recipe cornmeal dumplings Trim and cut the beef into two inch cubes; roll the pieces in the flour mixed with salt and pepper Peel the onions and slice thin Melt the fat and in it cook the onions until they are a delicate brown; then add the meat nnd brown. Pour over the boiling water; cover and simmer until meal is tender. Scrape the carrots anr slice; pare the turnip and dice; adc both to stew and cook about 30 minutes more. During the last If minutes add the cornmeal dumplings. Rhubarb Creuni Pie 1 cup sugar 3 tablespoons flour 2 la cups stewed rhubarb 2 egg yolks, slightly beaten ll-3 cup orange juice Grated rind of 1 orange 1 tablespoon butter 1 baked pastry shell Meringue Sift flour and sugar together, add to rhubarb and cook slowly until thickened, stirring constantly. Stir into egg yolks, return to heat and cook 1 minute longer. Remove from heat, add orange juice, rind and butter. Cool. Pour into baked pastry shell, cover with meringue and place in slow oven until meringue is browned. Victory Cabbage 2 tablespoons bacon fat 4 cups shredded cabbage Salt and pepper 3 whole cloves 2 sour apples Vi> cup boiling water 2 tablespoons flour % teaspoon cinnamon 4 tablespoons brown sugar t. tablespoons vinegar Heat bacon fat in skillet, add cabbage, salt, pepper, cloves and peeled and quartered apples* Pour boiling water over them and cook slowly until tender, about 45 minutes. Combine flour, cinnamon, brown sugar and vinegar and add to cabbage. Cook *5 minutes, longer. Serve hot. Serves 6. Old-fashioned Coffee Cake % cup sugar X egg IVi cups flour 3 teaspoons baking powder H cup milk or water 3 tablespoons shortening Beat the sugar and egg together, DR. HAROTJ) MEYER OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN General Practice Special attention given to disease! of heart and chest. Sawyer Bids., 9 East State St. " Phone. 342 DENTISTS DR. H. M. OLSON DENTIST Located In New Call Theatre Bldg. Phone, Business 166. Residence 78H , ALGONA, IOWA DR. O. D. SCHAAF DENTIST Hutchison Bldg. _ Phone 188 Res. Phone 174 ' Algona. Iowa BECAL/SESwift'sChicksarestronger, healthier ! Selected 2 ounce or bigger eggs from pullorum tested parent stock—they're scientifically incubated in Swift's up. to-the-minute hatchery. BECAUSE Swift's Chicks have demonstrated amazing livability in tests on 389,flocks, involving 165,000 chicks. 97% were alive and healthy at 8 weeks! BECAUSE Swift's Chicks daily prove to more and more raisers their ability to survive, thrive, and develop into real money makers. Get your Swift's Chicks now! "• BUY WITH ASSURANCE AT SWIFT'S HATCHERY 97 AIIVE AND /O HEALTHY LIFE TEST DATA 8-WEEK TESTS, (1941) Number of flocks 369 Number of chicks.. 165,000 Average livability.. .9756 at 8 weeks A. J. EASON, Dentist Office over James Drug Store Phone Office 59 Residence 8S9 KARL R. HOFFMAN- DENTIST Office In New Heise Bldg. Phone 44 Res, Phone 116 PAINTING — DECORATING For Good-Work and Low Costs IHE .RELIABLE DECORATORS , Kermlt Forbes—phone 698 Merle. Webster—phone 756 Mllo Rentz—phone 92-W. ALGONA, IOWA Typewriter Paper 500 Sheets 59c This is a good grade bond paper and will make an excellent school paper. The Algona Upper Des Moines HW.POST! Dray and Transfer Storage of all kinds Long disance hauling. Every load insured against loss or damage. Equipped to do all kinds of draying and hauling. S?«»C YOU'U FIND THE ANSWER <* any tW4P* 99 Slattpnl B*caw* Phil- Jip* 66 Poly iftp, Janoii* for Uql* IM! without blijhi r price, It cu»lom.|aUor«d to «*»• you (be right blvh-lMl Joj the month in which you buy and u«e it. Y«*l. lhl« month, lu«l a* every month right through the year. Phillip* 66 i« «natcb*4 to the weather to yotif locality. ' WbynotfryatanWuloJlhliextra- weather-matched Motor iuel fcdayl :: " """ " Phill-up with Phillips fa HARM&QJLC Super Service Stotfon, $*& ATTACK! ATTACK! ATTACK! Read! OUR ADS

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free