The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 16, 1942 · Page 8
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 16, 1942
Page 8
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IV I" 1 > The AlgonA Upp*r DM Moineit. AlgmiA, fow&. Jtine 16,1942 / * t«# ff&gvfj M T^afajaa^^^fireatataa^fljrcMSW^f.^ t ;" *•'• tM;* • y''-y> *;'\IlLjfo!' ^ 7-; fltptta tHpper Be* ^Hotncfi 0 North Dodge Street J. W. HAGGARD & R. B. WAITER, Publishers Bntered «J9 Second Class Matter at the Pqatofftce at Algona, Iowa, under act of congress of March 3, 1870 Issued Weekly NATIONAL EDITORIAL- SSOCATIN 19 Second Place* 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 $1.50 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 Moines 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 "Sork, 1918 EDITORIAL COMMENT By J. VV. Haggard He Lived Life WeH The sudden death of J. F. Overmyer last week shocked the entire community and literally many hundreds of his friends and former pupils felt that his death was to them a personal loss. During the thirty years that Mr. Overmyer was at the head of the city schools in Algona he graduated hundreds of the younger generation who are now leaders in the social and business life of Algona. He loved the young folks and took a deep personal interest in establishing for them a firm and intelligent' foundation for their future success in life. His life work was with the younger folks and the incalcuble benefits they received from his teaching and advice cannot be measured in words. He met all of the obligations of life with cheerfulness and kindness not •only in his family relations but also the public. Mr. Overmyer was recognized all over Iowa as one of our foremost educators and was honored many times by the State Teachers Association, at one time serving as president. Mr. Overmyer took an interest in sports and track events and was an enthusiastic golfer for years. This writer, who has been a friend 'and gortf(ing companion of "ProP'f for many year.-* feels a deep personal loss in this passing of one of the grandest Christian gentlemen that Algona has known. He lived his life well, and passed with the love and respect of all. A Fighting Supreme Court Judge Associate Justice Frank -Murphy of the United States Supreme Court, has quit th.e supreme bench temporarily and joined up with the fighting forces of the country for the duration of the war. Justice Murphy is a veteran of the first world war and saw .service overseas. He went to France in 1918 and \ became a captain. He served with the army of occupation in Germany and came home in 1919. Ho is now 49 years old and of course exempt from active duty, although a bachelor. If we remember rightly he was governor of Michigan at the time of the "sit-down" strikes of the auto workers, but took no active measures to stop the unlawful' and dangerous seizures of auto plants by the workers. It W'U be remembAfed that even President Roosevtlt took a passive attitude in the matter, and afterwards appointed Murphy attorney general for the United States, later elevating him to a seat on the supreme bench. All of this was very distasteful to this writer, but we are now ready to forgive the IKVT- crable Mr. Murphy after his fine showing of patriotism in joining the army in the hour of his country's need. He goes to Ft. Benning, Georgia, for four months of intensive training in the field and then will spend six weeks in the advanced school of infantry there. He will be attached to the chief of staff of Gen. Geo. C. Marshall, and will likely see active duty. The country doubtless has many hundreds of the older men who are willing and anxious to do what they can in the great war effort. All honor to them. To Mr. Hutchison and Mr. Bleich The Iowa Taxpayers Association has during the years consistently stood for the interests 1 of the people of Iowa and the suggestions made by them have saved the needless spending of many tax dollars advocated by special interests. The association recenty issued an open letter to the newly- nominated candidates for the state legislature, which we reproduce below: "You have been nominated for membership in the Fiftieth General Assembly of Iowa which will meet in regular session in Des Moines next January and will have before it many proposals but aft- ei all just one problem—to do everything possible to help win the war. "It would seem fitting that promoters o{ special Interests declare a reteas for the coming session but there Is little likelihood thai this will occur. As a matter of fact, we believe there are more pfessuru groups already active on legislative matters than at any similar time in recent years. "Attempts to force commitments to speclflo measure), through open or veiled threats of reprisal or promises of Support, should be treated by every candidate for the legislature exactly as attempts to secure favorable promises from judge 'or jury would be treated by our courts. It is contempt of the legislature, and you have every reason to feel Insulted when requested to say how you Will vote on any measure or proposal. "The only pledge any falr-mVided citizen Will want from you is that you have made none and will make none. Your standing In your community should give everyone assurance that you will try toi be fair and you cannot afford to come to Des Moines with any hobbles 9n your .Independence of thought and action. 1 "We will appreciate hearing from you of any attempts that may be made to violate these basic ethics of a legislative campaign. We will look fot- ward to being of Increased helpfulness and service to those of you who come to Des Moines next January." JOHN F. OVERMYER A Tribute from Miss Minnie J. Coate, who for Shirty years was associated with Mr.. Overmyer in the conduct of the Algona schools. Mr. Overmyer has gone from our midst! His work is done—'His voice has joined the choir Invisible! Not in mourning do we come, but blessed with the solemn privilege of considering what this man has meant to us here in Algona. Mr. Overmyer was a good citizen, a fine superintendent, a loyal friend. He held that beauty, truth and faith were in the world that they might ameliorate the common lot. ' He hated shams. He met emergencies calmly. He led his life and had his say regardless of conditions. lAlgona has honored him as one of her leading citizens. Jn his civic life, he demanded the search for essentials always with the welfare of the community in mind. He came here as school superintendent in the middle of the year to fill a hard position; but soon he had made a place for himself— an ever-widening sphere of action and service as the years went by. His friendships were wide. He began to be recognized as one of the outstanding superintendents of the state. His advice was sought —his judgment carried weight in educational circles. He was like a father to the young teachers—guilding them, helping them, and the pupils looked upon him as their pal. He was especially happy and active in church work, serving as a steward, as president of the Board of Trustees, as teacher of the Home Builders Sunday School Class. (As I look back among my personal memories of Mr. Overmyer which run through nearly two score years, I realize how much we depended on him. We carried so many of our problems to him both in school and out, for he was the genius of common sense, common sense in action and in thought; common sense enriched by experience and unhindered by fear. He will be missed as few others are missed —Mr Overmyer, a citizen of worth and honor, a staunch friend. Opinions of Other Editors r "~ How About Buckingham Psalace Webster City Freeman-Journal:- It fs usually charged by the side subjected to air raids on cities that churches, hospitals, homes, etc. were attacked and damaged, the inference conveyed being that these were purposely bombed. The Freman-Journal doesn't believe that either side make such attacks deliberately. Air raids cost too much in men and material to waste anything -on useless bombings that do not contribute to the main objective—winning the war—and damage to hospitals, churches, and homes adds nothing toward success of the main issue On the contrary, it works the other way, as it breeds increased hatred and determination on the part of the attacked populations and steels Uiem to further and more determined efforts and a willingness to suffer further and greater sacrifices <o punish <the enemy. 1 . « • Good Words for Gilchrist . * Webster City Freeman-Journal: The Freeman- Journal is especially pleased over the renomination of Fred C. Gilchrist as member of congress from this district. We have not forgotten that as a member of the legislature he opposed the "salary grab" and refused to participate in its financial benefits. Gilchrist was also the father of the state warehousing law, permitting the storing of grain and securing loans on warehouse certificates. Gilchrist was also opposed to the attempt of congress to give themselves pensions. But his critics didn't give him credit for being in good faith. Gilchrist also told the truth about the so-called defeat of the fortification of Guam, insisting that question was never before congress and the record proves he was right, his opponents to the contrary notwithstanding. * * » You Are Right. Ward Eagle Grove Eagle: From now on out, political discussion on a congressman's record should be confined to his attitude since Pearl Harbor. Prior to the Jap attack, there were few in this country who did not want our represntative to take every possible action to keep us out of this war. We continued to seilf Japan scrap iron, steel and oil to help her kill the Chinese and then shipped material to China also. Back in 1932 Stimson, then Secretary of State, wanted to stop sale of war munitions to Japan. England refused to join us. We kept right on, in order to appease Japan. 1 We are all guilty of singing off the key for the past ten years. So if our representatives have been all right since we got into the war, we should assume they fire just as patriotic as we all are, and should be forgiven for wrong guessing the same as the rest of us from our president on down. CRACK-BRAINED NEW DEAL THEORIES Frank Jaqua in The Humboldt Independent Some crack-brained professor of something at one of our state institutions recently tried to tell an audience that government debt is a benefit or will be a benefit in the years to come. He used a rather ingenious argument. He felt that such a debt would serve as a perfect depository of surplus funds of the people. It is presumed that along the same line such a resting place for surplus cash could be used as a pool into which excess profits and "needless spending" such as buying new autoes, building new homes and the like, could be drained. It is also reasonable to suppose that a ball and chain on a man's ankle is a benefit, or that certain beneficial results could be found. That is, the drag would prevent his running off with someone else's wife. Or it would prevent his being a housebreaker, a highwayman or footpad. But if the learnSd professor would get down to earth he would know that if he borrowed $100 he would have to pay interest and would have just that much less to spend for his own desires each year. If he didn't owe the $100 the amount he paid for interest could be spent in improving conditions that surround himself and family. It is the same yrith government debt. Suppose our debt at the end of the war is two hundred billion dollars. At an interest rate of one percent that would amount to two billion dollars g S* year to be paid before we would have anything (t for the operation of our government. Is that a benefit. Suppose that we didn't owe anything ami could use that two billion that is paid for interest, toward our running expenses. Wouldn't that help? , The New Deal has certainly developed some of the most cock-eyed theorists the world has ever seen. They defy experience, ignore precedent and protest against natural laws because they interfere with their pet brain-children. It is remarkable how* the people can be taken in with such hogwash. Looking back over similar occasions one is astounded. You have only to remember the Rotary Razors, the cranberry swamps, the Blue Steel Tool Co., the hot wells and the medicinal waters and the rest of the unthinkable, unreasonable and impossible schemes that were devised to make us believe this or that so we would lose our beard-earned dollars. Also we lost 'em. 'It is a good thing to remember that God's laws were not outmoded by the flying machine. If we remember that this world is supposed to have existed for more than a billion years we will not expect to see human nature and nature's laws overthrown in one generation. , Someone has said that a fresh sucker (human) is born every minute. And so these crack-brained fellows have sixty new suckers every minute to work.on. They need 'pm. -But they won't fool any man who has earned his bread on the sweat of his brow -or that has the faith in his God that he should have. RAVINGS by ' - . A L!Hl« of ThU » A Littlt of That -. Net Much 6f Anything The Algona B»oard of meets every noon ift one of the 'lo cal cafes and officers are to b< elected next week at 3 O'clock an< from then on all . questions anc problems of importance will be settled by the board even to the wearing of slacks by the girls arid the amount of war paint .and lip stick and the question of freezing girdles, too, will be disposed of The membership of the Board of Strategy consists of the best brains In Algona even though some members like myself don't have too many brains but what we have aro good and the board will see to It that no man wears only men's wear, election matters will be taken care of and democrats and republicans will be placed In their respective places and every day the war Is settled and Hitler Is 'hung, In fact the -Board covers a field of endeavor. Among: other things the board has decided that Duane Dewel shall endorse wearing of slacks by the girls, the Little Senate shall meat oftener and Bill Barry (Big Bill) shall furnish the heat for Its sessions this winter, the doors to the post office shall be equipped with openers so a whiff of breath will open 'em, "Chris" Chrlschllles Will withdraw his notion that all 65- year old actors should be shot, that Herman Moore put the rubber heels back on his shoes, that O. Madson quit talking Dane to me because on account of I'm forgetting English, that all local fishermen- who can skin a -bullhead without It's hollering be given a medal, that U S. Muckey change from Camel cigarettes to the kind I smoke, that the rationing board make my quota four tires and a sack of sugar, and many other important subjects and problems. —o— The charter membership of the Board of Strategy is Bob Loss, Fred Geigel, Dr. Schaap, Fred Shllts, Louis Toreson, Ralph Mil)er, Luke Linnan, Fay Meade, Garret Wel- housen, Karl Hoffman and me, myself. I shall be glad to report the result of the election of officerj to this group of mentallsts next, week. —o— The other day in one of the cafes there was a guy here from the government and he said he wanted to know how much coffee was gulped there because on account of there was going to be rationing on coffee and now I'm almost heart broken—what are the gulpers going | to do if they can only gufp atJiome when they eat their ham and eggs— those that can afford ham and eggs and it looks like the Amalgamated Gulpers are going to suffer and bust up with no coffee to gulp and of course we'll have to take it. And there's Raymond yThilges, (yep, he lives in Riverdale with 32 other Thilges folks), and he's * coffee gulper and just joined Jhe association find now he's afraid he'll have to take on buttermilk for gulping. "1" ,to conserve on Ink and dot* and John said he couldn't very well take the "1" out of his name though he might get along Without (he "t" and sort of make it different but bo^.h Herman and John say What's In a name so long as the banker can make It out on a check and so long as they've got a few nickels In the bank who cares about a dot over an "1" or whether there's a "t" left off. Jake Schwartz, postmaster at Fenton, and a partner with the moat popular Swede In Kossuth, Axel "Pete" Peterson, was lit Algo-na one day last week and Jake and I adjourned to a cafe and gulped a gulp or two and I was amazed at Jakels gulpabillty, sips his Java, noiselessly, gentlemanly,/supremely, -ac- hung, curately according to Emily Post Wide and he said at one time 1 he hafl a race with Henry Relmers dunking doughnuts and Henry beat Jake because on account of he hung a doughnut on two fingers of each hand and doubled Jake in dunking and J. A. G. Smith, he's the banker at Fenton, says dunking is losing its face in Fenton since I moved out and he's no slouch at dunking either, Jim ain't. —o— The chairman of the Ancient Order of Slurpers, Carral Johnson, welcomes coffee rationing and he and Bill Giossl had a race saucer- Ing one day and Bill slurped his coffee less silently than Carrol but it is expected Carrol would make more noise, Being a Norwegian, and having speed in slurping but speed don't always count and Carrol taught me a new game where you write an initial in a circle and when the right initial is written I pay for the" slurping and I don't think much of that game and neither does Bill—when he loses. —'O— And I've found a guy in this town who likes the whistle or siren or whatever It Is that gets on my nerves at 7, 12, 1 and 6 and it's D. S. Hutchinson, better known aa "Hutch" and he's a highway patrolman and he says when the whistle blows at 7 it gets people out of bed and he didn't care how long the whistle whistled and I said I'd shoot the guy who pressed the but;on or pulled the cord or whatever it is that makes it whistle and 'Hutch" said it was against the aw to shoot somebody and so I'll run over 'em with my car and kill em because on'account of a woman shot a man once and got ten years or it and a drunk in k car killed a man once and only got six months o It's cheap 1 er to run over 'em thin o shoot 'em. And the morning the soldier boys vent away Joe Harig didn't have i hat on his head and he said !<• was to accustom his pate to the unbeams and so when I suggested le might get sun-struck or some- hing he went home and got his hat and I had my hat and the two are alike only his cost two bits I more'n mine and we -both saw the boys off and it was terribly eariy ntilk < ft CUPS/ Shredded 66e6aft(ik 6* 4 cupt crup e«eal nalws f "Hipped ttuW If deMfetf , • * elt chocolate M dduble boiler. Add condensed Milk and Stir over boiling Water lot 6 rnlifutefl or Until mbrture thickens, - Add cotoanut or cereal flakes a«d mix Well. Dfop,from teaspoon oritd a greased cookie sheet. Fake In a moderate oven about 12'minutes Remove from pah at once, about 30 Cookies. ' ••-#**-. Baked B«ah Sandwiches Mash baked beans and season with onion juice, finely chopped dill pickle, and a little catsup. This filling goes well between rounds of Boston brown bread and makes a sandwich rich in calcium, phosphorus and Iron, vitamins B and D. with enough protein to he • really satisfying. From the Files TWENTC YEARS AOO Senator L,. J. Dickinson was re- nominated for Representative to Congress from the 10th district with a -"7600 majority. Mrs. Blanche Crose defeated both H. N. Kruse and Dg White for county treasurer and J. A. Freeh, won ths clerk nomination over Matt BestenUhn- er. * » * The Iwafaga Gamp Fire Girls were preparing for two plays - to be given at the Call Opera House on June 16. In the cast were Ernestine Chubb, Netha Mathea, Esther Fellows, Esther Free, Mildred Bailey, Helen Dickinson, Ada Jasperson, Opal Sarchet, Grace Dalley Kdtlb Morgan and Juanita Martin. The proceeds "were to be used for n camping trip.' * * * A mention was made of Lillian Russell, famous actress, who died that week. It pointed out that the laoy was an lowan born in Clinton. ' * * * Dr. !>r. J. Kcneftck attended n class reunion at Iowa City. HIS was the class of 1892 and had some famous people in It. ' TEN YEARS AGO ' The Algona high school ranked third over all -schools in the state in the academic tests. The school ranked flrst_over all the B schools. Fourteen pupils went to take the tests at Iowa City. Ila Leffert won ninth in the state In geometry and third in tenth corrective English; Isabel Greenberg won fifth in the state in ninth corrective! English. They brought home two cups. * * * Doris Long had won a $40 prize [n an extemporaneous speech contest at Grinnell college. She was planning to go back for summer «*?. Turn** mt lit Alfdn* to speak at a meeting of the Methodist Brotherhood with many north Iowa churches represented. He spoke of the depression conditions In America but refrained from talk' Ing politics. ' . . Wesley C, £>. of A, Plan Bazaar June 28 Wesley} The C. D. of A. 'met on Wednesday evening with an attendance of about 60 ladies. Plans were discussed for the parish sup* per and bazaar to be held Sunday evening, June 28th in the new parish hall below tlie St* Jusoph's Catholic church. Serving will he from 6 to ,8 p. Hi. The committee In charge consists Of Mesdames Al RIchtmcler, Alf Hluder, Henry Haverly, Louis Llch- telg, Vincent Klelripeter, 'Vlricent Daughn, John Berger and R. C. Bauer. The court voted to buy more dishes. 1 Full Market Price Paid for Wool . ' •' Joe Greenberg 16-tf W. J. Stewart and F. A. .Rings- ;,in the morning and we both got up dorf, both of the Burt neighborhood, have applied for membership in the Amalgamated Gulpers Association and paid their initiation fees and if coffee is rationed I'll have to give 'em their money back and they'll have to confine their gulping to green tea of which there is a lot in Burt and both of 'cm declared -if it would help win the war\they'd take on tea but they hated to be considered tea sipping sippers. —o— Hrinnan Hie and John Schmidt of the St. Joe neighborhood were visitors here one night this week and I have been spelling Illg with an extra "1" Illig and which takes too much ink to write to make the dots Herman says so he cut out tho before breakfast. I like the summer uniforms tire police wear now and I'm In favor of the boys all getting the same kind of pants. The uniforms are a light sort of khaki and look swell but Cecil McGinnis is wearing dark pants and they don't match up so good with the other boys' uniform pants and Cecil is on vacation no'V and Alvis Hill is substituting for him on the force and Alvis wears the same kfnd of pants the rest of the force wears and maybe* when Cecil comes back he can borrow Alvis' pants and the uniform of the police will be uniform and I'll be so happy I might even break a store window in order to be pinched by our well-uniformed police. FREE / -S 50 Beauty Culture students will receive Free Scholarships Tou Can Be One Act at once, call in person. Licensed by'State La James College Beauly Culture Mason City, la. 22-tf whert hogs are kept on sanitary A iure way to increase your pork production it to keep pig• <M concrete from knowing to nurlwt time. One fanner who doestiiifreporti: "Myfitit crop it gont to marktt by (hi ma Iht tecotid itfarrowtd ... avtragt totighti around ZTS pound* at tix month*... 100 pound* of pork with 300 poundt offttd.". Hog floors are only one of many Improvements that will nuke you* farm more efficient and productiTe. A new barn floor, poultry hottfce, milk home, milk cooling tank, manure pit or watering trough costs llttleto build with concrete and will lut a lifetime. Conattt farm job* requht a minimum of critical war material*. Many jobs need just a few bagi of cementj and some sand and gravel or stone. Do your own concrete work, or atkyour cement dealer for names of concrete contractors. Let us help by sendingfree"how-to-build"bookleto. ChtcktnoU*liut>j*d,ta*t*tinpmnttoiUi and matt today. PORTLAND .CEMINT ASSOCIATION 408 Hufcb«ll Bldg., DM Moln«, Iowa O Poultry houi« floors O Muure pttt Qlwdlnf floor* Q Grain itonf** OMUkhouiM DTanlM.troiillM Q FoamUUoni D F «nn repUn SUPPORT THE KED CROSS BUY DEFENSE BONDS AND STAMPS I college work the next year with three majors. * * * The sadden and tragic death of! Daniel Frankl, fifteen year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Franki had saddened the community. He had climbed a tree at the fair grounds in search "of crows' nests He apparently became -dizzy ant lost his hold and fell to the ground and was instantly killed. • *,.» Theodora Larson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.iT. L. Larson, had stepped iVIAN MIXED BACTERIN Lusby & Giossi AUNT UUCTS Helpful Hints MEAL PLANNING - COOKING - SEWING "How strong is an airplane?" That question was asked by an instructor in his night-school class of aviation mechanics. The answer is that an airplane is only as strong as its weakest part. While this may not be a very apt simile, the question I am about to ask concerns a part of our job as "kitchen mechanics." This is it: "How good is a lunch box"? The answer to that is that a box lunch is no better' than a woman's ambition in the morning. Just as every worker is, in a way, responsible for the safety of a pane, or in fact the success of any war time job, so Is every home-maker and mother responsible for the noon-time nufri- tion of that worker. In a recent survey of the physical standard of men in Southern California defense plants, It was discovered that a number of the men are undernourished. In many of the larger plants -only thirty minutes is allowed for lunch time. Thirty minutes to relax and to eat. Here are a few suggestions offering some variety from what can become a monotonous routine for the worker who really needs a hearty, nutritious lunch and for the person who must plan that lunch every day. * * * Finger Foods There are any number of foods that are conveniently eaten from the hand besides the inevitable sandwich. Deviled eggs and cheese do not •necessarily require two pieces of bread to make them handy. Raw carrots, thoroughly scrubbed and peeled., are finding great •popularity as a salad substitute ia the lunch box. For a delightfully different lunch box tidbti, steam some prunes until tender and stuff each prune with a nut meat or an olive, with the seed removed. Celery is alsU a healthful, convenient addition. Short, crisp pieces, stuffed with seasoned cheeso, avocado and onion paste, or fish or meat salad furnish variety and a few extra vitamins. Potato chips, pretzels, or corn crisps are .crunchy, tasty accompaniments to tuck away into the lunch box. iFreah fruits, in season, are easy to eat and to pack. Loosen the peel on oranges, then fold back around the sections. Apples may be cored and quartered (not peeled) then placed hack in shape. Wedges of cheese go well with fruit for dessert Cookies too, cup cakes and crisp fruit turn-overs offer dessert ideas that break the 1 monotony. * * * French Rolls and Their Hard-crusted 'French rolls make ideal containers for sandwich fillings. Just scoop out the soft inside; the crust is hard enough to hold moist fillings, which, if used in ordinary bread, would result In a soggy sandwich. To fill rolls, remove the inside by cutting off each end, making a sort of tube of the crust. Then, pack in mashed liverwurst, meat loaf, deviled egg, seasoned cream cheese or whatever else your ingenuity can produce. These stuffed rolls should bd, prepared the night before and left in the refrigerator overnight. The following morning slice them crosswise an-d wrap in heavy waxed paper. At lunch time the worker finds eating the slices a welcome change from "too much bread." ' * * * New Stuffing flor Deviled Eggs Chopped celery and tuna, mixed with mayonnaise. Chopped stuffed or ripe olives and cheese. Chopped unts and cheese Finely chopped meat, chicken or tuna with mayonnaise, Liver sausage, minced. hqm, or sardine paste with a touch of Sugarless Chocolate Cookie* ounces (squares) bitter chocolate cups sweetened condensed EXCLUSIVE. 'AGEI i 01 5CEB&PQODUCTS' Real Chick BARGAINS IN DAY OUt AND STARTED BABY CHICKS White Leghorns, Austra- Whltes, Leghorn-Rocks, and heavy breeds $7.90 per hundred. STARTED CHICKS 2 to 4 weeks old at sacrifice prices. Come In before it is too late. Last Hatch June 13 Swea City Hatchery Phone 35 SWEA CITY. IOWA lowo'i MW |lr»omlin»r Hot«l h to lh» *vwvd<>r whol o fo rafli b to w <M fmhlontd ITl $b«p, «td Halt* lw and rood loam wg pita* and, diligl* you. HOTIV MQHTMBI *$$$*$$$$$$$$$$$ $$$$$$$$ $$$$$-$$$«$$* CASH LOANS 25 - 50 -100.-200 - 250 OR MORE To pay your bills, taxes, to buyi fuel, clothing. Prompt—Courteous—Dependable Service Special Payment Plan For Fanners . Oome in—Phone, —Write. Kossuth County Credit Bureau E. H. Pittman, Mgr.,9^ N. Dodge, Algona, la. » / '< 23-25 $***$$$$($$* $ $ * $ $ $ * $ *$$$£$$$ $*$$«$ OVER 5.OOO VITAL LINKS IN THE NATION'S COMMUNICATIONS For a Fresh Start Stop at a Hotel 3 TIMES AROUND THE WORLD ON SINCLAIR PENNSYLVANIA MOTOR OIL Three times wroirti4 the wor&^swwe tfewv 75,000 milea- isMJuj mileage ftoijm &01y by Americifin Air!i»ea' l gtent fleet of Flagafeips, A»4 every ship ja l\jbric§t*4 with Sinclair PenusylySRW Mptof Ofl, Whe» ydi wae same protection tore. So take 8 tip from A«m$ij» Mftisw, Use Sinclair Pennj ylywOs Mgto* Qil fer safer • auieter lubrication. T*'I*~J *j«n*!i^i5^ pa^T^^VW^T^W

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