The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 23, 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, June 23, 1942
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9 North Dodge Street J. W. HAGGARD & R, B. WALLER, Publishers Htaterod as Second Class Matter at the Postofflce at Algona, Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3, 1879 Issued Weekly NATIONAL €DITORIAU ..... SSOCATION economical handling of the state finances and we would advise the democrats to find another Issue with which to make the fight against him. Don't play cheap politics, boys. 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 $1.60 Upper Dos Molnes and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $2.60 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year, in advance $2.60 Upper DCS Moines and Kossuth County Ad- •vance in combination, per year $4.00 ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per inch 3Bc Want Ada, payable in advance, word 2c Merchants Should Display Prices The government is complaining that there are still many retail merchants who are not properly displaying their celling prices according to regulations In the effort to control prices and prevent Inflation. Proper display of these celling prices is the basic step in government price control. Without it, the whole plan will fall and the fight to prevent inflation will be lost. It is thought that non-compliance with the price regulation Is due not to a wilful desire on- the part of the merchants to violate the regulation but to a lack* of understanding by them of what they must do and how to do It. The merchants in Algona seem to be meeting the situation, or at least many of them have their prices on display in a prominent place in their stores. It is our understanding that upon complaint of any customer an inspector will be sent to investigate the matter. On this page the Upper Des Moines is printing a cut showing how to make the price display in a proper manner. f-Tu__-"-i- —mi ,,—H . - . -. .L.J. —-mi i, -. ^^.^.._i... .ij-^e... '^^^^^^^^•'•••••••••••••••••'•'••'•'••••••••••••••••••••i How to Display Ceiling Prices "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 Opinions of Other Editors EDITORIAL COMMENT By J. W. Haggard Battleships Out of Date At last it seems that naval men have finally concluded that the big battleships of former years is definitely out of date, and are now turning their attention to the buildirrg of aircraft carriers and lighter ships such as cruisers and destroyers. To our mind the big battleships have been out of date since the first world war, when only in the battle of Jutland did they meet the enemy in force and fight it out ship against ship. Most of the time the big ships were carefully hidden to avoid their being sent to the bottom by the enemy. Irr the present war the big ships have been concealed in some port and if they came out they fled as secretly as pas- sible to some other port of refuge. The big German battleship, Tirpitz, is even now hidden in some northern Norway port, when if it is ever going to be of service it should be out to stop the big convoys on the way. to Murmansk with supplies for Russia. The sinking of the British battleship, The Hood and later the German battleship Bismark was about the only case in the present war when big ships of the fleets met and fought it out. When the two big English battleships, the pride of the fleet, came out from their harbor at Singapore, it only took a few hours for the Japanese to send them to the bottom through bombing and torpedoes. In the great battle of the Coral Sea, there was no engagement between the ships of the opposing fleets, but victory was won entirely from the air, the two concentrations of surface craft never getting a sight of each other. At .• Midway the Japanese and American warships likewise remained at a 1 distan-ce of over a hundred Uliles and the battle there was also fought entirely from the air, the warships merely acting as escorts for the aircraft carriers. It has taken the -naval experts a long time to recognize the comparative uselessness of the battleship, but they are finally seeing the light and have temporarily abandoned the construction of five giant warships anil will devote their total efforts irr building lighter craft and aircraft carriers together with bombers, fighting planes, and submarines for sea fighting and •tanks for land fighting. We think this is a W'se decision. Credit Wilson Where Due And now it turns out that the ten millions of dollars boasted by the Iowa state administration in the recent campaign, as being piled up in the Iowa state treasury was really estimated too low. The books of Comptroller Fred Porter show a nice balance of about $15,000,000, accumulated during the Wilson administration ns governor of Iowa. It was found that a sum of $4,466,349 had been overlooked in the "use tax" fund. Besides this there is a sinking fund of $1,800,000 which makes the total balance of over $16,000,000. With all the efforts of the opponents of Gov. Wilson to explain away this handsome balance we have never seen those figures controverted. Let's be fair for once and give the devil his due. This writer will support Senator Herring in the fight for the .senate this fall between Herring and Wilson, bf- caiiKe wo think that Herring with his fine record in the senate during the past six years deserves a return to that body and from the fact that he has always supported the administration in th? great war effort. But it is only fair to Gov. Wilson to give him the credit that he has earned by hu Hoover's Sensible Speech Northwood Anchor: It seems to this writer that one of the most sensible and helpful speeches relating to the position of America and Americans in war time was that of Ex-President Herbert Hoover in New York May 20. He made plain that a steady decrease in economic freedoms must be expected as war goes on; that there must be no hesitation in giving President Hoover great economic powers and supporting him In them. He asserted that the measures necesary to win total war victory are "just plain Fascist economics," a necessity which all 'thinking people recognized some time ago with a sense of foreboding and alarm. • "We are fighting," Mr. Hoover said, "to preserve personal liberties and representative government in the world. Yet we must suspend part of them at home in order to win the war. And suspension creates grave dangers because liberty atrophies from disuse. Vested interests and vested habits grow around the restrictions of liberty." We must hold fast to our ideals of liberty and freedom. In giving them up temporaritly we must challenge every one with these two tests: "Is this necessary"? and "How are we to restore the freedoms after the war?" "Criticism of the conduct of the war is necessary for sucess," Mr. Hoover said. "Patriotism is not devotion- to a public servant. It is devotion to our country and its right aims. But critcism must not take the form of personal detraction and abuse." Victory must be won he pointed out, by the heroism of our men in the field and by the eternal vigilance of a free people. The speech, devoid of partisanship as it was, is a valuable contribution to the war effort and to public courage in protecting personal rights. * * * "Flopperoo Social Experiment" Northwood Anchor: Another trwo and a half million dollars of needless cost to the taxpayers has been written 'Cff in red ink by what the Ames Tribune dubs "the floperoo social experiment of Arthurdale." "Arthurdale, if it should be that some do not remember, was to be a successfully planned community in West Virginia, sponsored as a pet project of Mrs Roosevelt. Built at a cost of $2,646,000, it now is being sold to homesteaders for $170,000. The homesteads cost the government an average of $16,000 each. They are being sold on a basis of $1,000 to $1,500 each. The sales agreements require payments of about $17 a month on each homestead. Only $3 of this goes to the amortization of the loan. "Do you remember now", asks the Tribune, "how it was little things like Arthurdale, piled ons on top of the other, that helped put this' country in debt to the tune of more than 40, billion dollars before we ever entered the war. But that isn't the sad part. The pathos lies in the continuation of such social planning at a time when the nation needs every dollar arrd able-bodied man it can get to push production and the wart itself to the utmost limits." It might be added with perfect propriety that if the revealment of those facts by honest statisticians, writers and speakers be treason, then make the most of it. The people need to know about such things in war time as well as in peacetime. * * * Cheerful Bookkeeping at Washington Northwood Anchor: April 10 the Federal Commerce Department estimated that in February the national income reached a rate of $104,700,000,000 per year. Surely one may not be accused of deliberate effort to joy-kill if attention is called to the fact that things arc not always what they seem. The pleasing figures are derived, in part, through the clever device of the national government paying out huge sums to national workers, relief and pension benofiiciaries from tax money, adding to that amount the actual income from private sources and then calling the whole thing national income. Washington seems to have about the happiest, cheeriest bookkeeping system ever invented. '» * * Humboldt Republican: The Japs bombed Dutch Harbor. They didn't do any damage to speak of It was a stroke at North America. Doubtless now the high muckimuck of Japan will tell the Sun-of- Heaven in weighty words about the havoc wrought, nnd perhaps that the United States .forces are now abandoning Dutch Harbor. You remember they said that we have abandoned Australia. What beats me is how they are going to explain these things v.hen the allies send 5,000 bombers and planes down and blow the island of Japan off the sea. For thay are going to it, don't forget that! Yep, some day the spot where the island of Japan now is will be but a pimple in the Pacific. A single poster may show the ceiling prices for a group of related items-such as meat. The list should be printed in letters large enough to be clearly readable from the point of purchase. \ RAVINGS by REESE A Little of This -- A Little of That Not Much of Anything with & bang bat i had one af A time t&rfttbhlfi? op rubber gave the floor mat M the car, th heels dff & pair af Shoe's, buE . don't use suspenders or garters So had none to give th6fe» but Dr McCorkle suggested there Was rub her 1 in my false teeth ant) hiayb'i I should give 'em because 'on ae count of the army needs rubbei Worse'n I need thy false teeth and I could exist on soup and open- faced pies and Fred Gelgel told me once they now made' Soft can* dy bars and they are fattening and I could get along but maybe I use art us and how can a guy chew anus 'wlthoufi iteeth do hold! It? toe Geenberg, a new member of the Board of Strategy, said the mat' ter should be taken up by the bosVd and my mug would be just as much a mug whether It had teeth Jn It or not. Now If a guy <v>uld only use the rubbering which men have for the fair sex, in Bother words, every time a guy rubbers at a pretty girl. If that could be used by the army then there'd be plenty scrap rubber In this country and then, too, the rubber In every man's neck, there's a lot of It, but the scouts don't know just hbw .to collect It because on account of the average man who's a rubber neck hates to part with it. Milton Norton came up town the .other day without his cane and which shows he's geting ready for that foot race with me but.while he's been training the muscles in his TOWNSEND CLUB N0.1INBOECT ON TUESDAY EVE Townserid Club UTd. 1 met at the Legion hall Tuesday eVe» nfng, June 16 at 7:46. Pt&yet w<w offered by Mjs. Mary Taylor, 'fol* lowed by the? regular business of the club. An extra bundle of the Townsend National Weekly,' July 4th Issue, was ordered because It contains the full fownsend bill and will give an .opportunity to all to read individually. Otmportaht news was received from the legislative bureau at Washington, D. C., In regard to a caucus hetld Thursday,, June H, for the purpose i lining up congressmen who had not signed Release Petition No. 7. Only 46 more signatures were needed to bring the Townsend bill H7 R. 1036 out of ;he Ways ami Means committee for a .hearing on the floor .Of the House. In response to a telegram sent )y the local club to Hon. Fred C. Gilchrist he Immediately answered saying he attended this special cau- caus and had signed the release petition. It was announced that the Townsend regional convention, will be >eld at DaveMport, Iowa, July ,0 o 12. Illinois, Missouri, Wisconsin ' fidStowlftf the butiniur AMltfn the.^jVWfSmO^ musical fr>flp. the pl646a«njf contest with a gdbd jutoy chocolate pie. The wirnier was x Jfohn schlmmel af.AIfftftt ToWnsend Club Nd. 2, and second place to Mrs. IBdha Llchtenberg of Fort Dodtfe foWnsend Club'Nbl ,nd Iowa are Included In this region, These regional conventions are held in place of the national legs I've been developing my wind age. onventlon due to the tire short- Yesterday was the first day o summer but somebody's wrong be cause on account of it felt more like it was the first day .of spring what with the cold weather anc wet rains we've en-joyed the past month. The nights and morning; have been cold and Joe Dooley comes down town in the forenoon wearing a felt hat and when il warms up a bit in the afternoon he wears his straw, and Roy McMahon says he's getting ear laps for his straw hat so he won't have to change when it gets cold—just pulls a lever and his ears are covered and Don Hutchison got out his rain coat and hangs It on the door knob ready for emergency when the mornings are cold and Joel Herbst keeps a suit of winter undies nt the office and he doesn't worry about cold or hot mornings—just changes, so to speak, and Phil Kdhlhaas wears long Wool socks and says if he can keep his feet warm he doesn't mind the cold, and Wm. Steele thought the city •ought to wrap the drinking foun- ain in front of his store up with a blanket these cold nights to keep it from freezing, but they didn't do it. I'm telling you I don't Uke tills From the Files * TWENTY YEARS AGO IMiss Lulu Norton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Norton, was elected instructor in the primary grades of the schools at Ketchikan, Alaska, and expected to leave in August. * * * The Harold Hutchins family are out of quarantine for small pox. One of the children had the disease in a mild form. * * * Art Moulds wrote his father from Yokohoma, Japan, stating that he just arrived there and that he expected to return 1 to the .U. S. A. by July 4th. * * « Anton Didriksen underwent an operation at the Methodist hospital in Des Moines for ulcers of the stomach. * * * Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Norton and daughter, Eleanor, and June Adeie Overmyer went to Lake Okoboji where they will spend the remainder of the summer. * * * Mr. and Mrs. Herman Hauberg left fur a visit with Mr. Hauberg's mother at Moline and with Mrs. Hauberg's relatives * * at 111. Erie, Duane Dewel returned from college at Iowa City and expected to work in the Advance office during the summer. „ A . - , . , , NATIONAL LOTTERY ADVOCATED W. F. Miller in The Livermore Gazette Editor Miller of The Livermore Gazette, who is one of the sanest and most practical newspaper men we have known, irr a recent article in his paper suggests that a national lottery might be a solution in part for the financing of the great war effort. No one can accuse Mr. Miller of standing for gambling in his long life. In fact he is one of the most moral men we know. Of course, we are all gamblers in one way or another, and most of the churches have their "bingo" games and wheels of fortune, as Mr. Miller says. It may be that he has something. Well, anyway, here is what he says: * * • "All sorts of schemes are in operation,, national, state and local, to raise money for war needs, aside from taxation. Counties and towns have drives for Navy Relief, and they have even started passing tin cups among movie audiences. . "All these methods are commendable, to be sure, but there is one plan that is being overlooked] which would be a national lottery, and which would produce a dollar for every penny that will be raised by collections of any of the kind mentioned. "It is possible that the government will eventually take cognizance of the relief situation by appropriations for the purpose out of the public funds. However, that is nothing one can bank on. And, so far, the government seems content to let private endeavor carry the burden, though with its approval and some assistance from officials. "A national lottery, to operate only for the dura- ation or perhaps a year afterwards to take up any slack, would dispense with collections from an already well-weighted public and would take care of any needed relief among the families of the service, however large the service may become.' It would adequately cover not only the relief, but probably the requirements of the USO, too. This U another worthy war work that necessarily looks to the pub- lic for considerable support, though it has government aid. "It is the opinion of experts that a national lottery would produce not less than $250,000,000 profit per annum to the government operating on the bas.s of at least six drawings, the greater the net profit. It would eliminate the various petty larceny forma of lottery that are now known to be working in different parts of the United States. "That some of them are for worthy causes and even under ecclesiastical auspices, as in the case of church drawings, makes them no different, technically, from any other lottery. The numbers game is a lottery. So is a drawing in a house of worship with a War Bond as the capital prize, a form of lottery of which we have previously spoken ii^ these columns in past weeks. "Some of our readers may raise objections to a national lottery on the ground that it would encourage gambling among the public. We are assuming that those of our objecting readers who live where pari-mutual betting on horse racing is legalized expressed similar objection to the legalization on the same ground and fought valiantly against the adoption thereof. "We are assuming that any of our readers who object to lottery for the reason stated above are also .objecting staunchly to the continued operation of the stock market, as well as to the mutuals. It would seem to be that these are institutions that contribute to the encouragement of gambling among the public far more than a national lottery could do. "This is not to imply that because something wrong is permitted to exist that something else equally wrong is excuasble—in other words, that ,two wrongs make a right. We do not subscribe to that idea at all. But in the case of tottery, we think there U a little more hypocrisy than circumstances call for. " TEN YEARS AGO Erma Arndorfor, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Arndorfer, became the bride of Walter Lichter at th St. Benedict church. » * * Elva Sonerholm of Algona an Holman Anderson of Emmetsbur were united in marriage at Alex ander, Iowa. * * * The approaching marriage o Frances Duhigg of Emmetsburf and E. C. McMahon was announc ed at a bridge luncheon given a Miss Duhigg"s home. * * * Frank ftohlliaas returned fron New York after visiting ten day with relatives. Mrs. Kohlhaas re mained for a longer visit * * * Mr< and Mrs. Don Smith and sons left for Fallen, Nevada, am Opportunity, Washington, where they visited relatives. * * • Mrs. Cdney Laird and daughter Jane, came from Hollywood, Calif, to spend the summer with the former^ mother, Mrs. S. B. French » » • Mrs. Lyle Mathes and children of Austin, Minn., came to Algona :o visit reatives and friends for wo weeks. * * * Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Kohhaas and hildren, Vernon, Anita Rose and Jetty, left for Chicago, Niagara "•alls, Canada, Detroit and Duluth. * * * Dr. and Airs, B- A. Evans be- ame grandparents for the first me when a son was born to Mr. nd Mrs. Wallace Evans at Burlington. - -' cold weather in June and here comes farmers to town wearing their fur coats, almost, and Matt Bormann said he was planning on putting a heater on the corn plow so's a guy's feet wouldn't freeze and Mike Pfeffer hunted out the old tank heater and in another night he'd hook it up again, said he didn't want his stock to get in the habit of cold drinks, and Homer Lindhorst said the chickens on his place were shedding summer feathers for winter ones and laying eggs with shells that almost had fur on 'em to keep 'em from freezing and Otto Knudson was afraid if the cold and rains kept up he'd have to get out skates to get around in the field on arrd you can see the farmers have been having a neck of a time in this cold weather in June, to say nothing about a lot of 'em draining the car radiator :o be sure it wouldn't freeze up on em. —o— Now some gink out west has dls- sovered a process to extract alco- lal from the rinds of lemons, limes, oranges and grape fruit. And here I thought maybe they'd have to shut up the liquor stores because cause on account of they were gong to have the whiskey makers make alcohol for war purposes and :hey can even extract something 'or synthetic tires from the rinds, oo, and ain't that something? Won't be long until maybe they will >e able to extract vitamin C and leadache pills from old tires—got to give it to the United Staters, they're plenty smart, and Tm one of 'em. . —o— The scrap rubber drive went over and I'll beat that guy yet. But at that it looks good to see Milton get around without a lot of wooden gadgets again. —o— Now that HI White has joined Uncle Sam's- fighting forces and he's the chairman ,of the republican committee in Kossuth and they will have to have a new chairman while Hi Is gone I thought^ maybe I could get the job because on account of I'm. a dembcrat and maybe I could make the boys see the .light by being chairman but when when I suggested it to some of the republicans here in Algona they weren't so hot for it because on account of the committee can get along without a democrat on it, they said, and I guess they're right and I'll have to go a job with the democrats if I want to be chairman or something and I find out that H. A. French of Titonka, G. J. F. Aogel of Burt, A. J. Berens of Bancroft, Tice Brack ,of Ledyard, Robert Welter of Wesley, T. C. Hutchison and Bert Norton or W. C. Dewel of Algona just couldn't see me as a member and so I am resigning so far as the ambition to take Hi's place is concerned. Former Algona Girl Dies in the West iMrs. 'Katie Blackford Jones, former well known Algona girl, died at her home in CWendalc, OaJifomSar and was buried there" on June 6, according to a clipping sent us by Mrs. A. L. Peterson. Miss Katie Blackford was a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Blackford, prominent residents of Algona, now dead. She was born near San Francisco and came to Algona with her parents while yet a child. She was a beautiful girl and shortly after finishing school, was married to Forrest Jones of Algona. The young couple moved to Boise, Idaho, later going to Glendale, California, where thoy lived for the past 27 years. She was a daughter of the American Revolution, 'and was active ih the Glendale Art Association. Mrs. Jones was in her early sixSKes, it is thought. The social chairman, Mrs. Mary Heard, announced that clubs could' not get,any more sugar and each person would have- to furnish his own. The woman's auxiliary Is making a service flag to be displayed in the club rooms at each meeting. This flag was officially adopted at the last council meeting- in honor of Robert C. Townsend, national secretary-treasurer- of the organization and now with the armed forces. Stara for the local boys with the armed forces will be placed on the service flag. 'Mrs. Myona Johnson Tabltha Wilson and Mrs. Margaret Harbach were named the committee for auditing and will meet with Mr. Nola Schmidt Monday afternoon, June 22. Nominations were .opened for a membership chairman with Milton Fox and Lloyd Harbach to be voted on at the next meeting, July 7. On Friday evening the club sponsored a hobo party at 8 o'clock at the Ice Cream Cottage lawn. Mulligan stew was served for a nominal fee. This money will be used to help finance delegates to the regional convention. Announcement was made of a district meeting and picnic at Eagle Grove, Sunday, June 28 at 10:30. Former Algona Boys Graduate in Defense Work, Ariz. School* Relatives and friends here have received word from Howard Mng- strpm, former Algona youth, that he Is now with the South W«wt Airways at Monthan Airfield, Tucson, Arizona, where he Js teaching secondar/ flying. Howard was •graduated from the Sky Harbor Airfield at Phoenix, Arizona, on March 28th. Of the class of five, Howard ranked the highest of the original class i of BO. Herbert, 'brother of Howard, has graduated from the, Arizona Voca-"" tonal school at <Phoenlx where he took a course In riveting, welding and blue printing. Both beys are graduates of Algona high Scho61, class of 1936, and are the twin sorts of Mr. and Mrs, Otto Engstrom, farmers living near Elmore, Minn. Medico on Horseback When his auto tires wear out and gasoline rationing Is In order In Iowa, Dr. H. W. Borre of Red Oak Is pre'parlng'for emergencies. Me plans to visit his patients as doctors did In pioneer days. Doc has purchased himself a'horse. ! THE FINEST THINGS IN LIFE Hod to th» moil in Sloun CJ»y. ; •You or* wtlcom*. HOTEL MARTIN SIOUX CITY AUNT LUCY'S Helpful Hints MEAL PLANNING - COOKING • SEWING' One of the best and easiest ways to use left-overs is to get out your casserole and go to work. A few scraps of meat, a little cheese, a dash of onion, tomato, or green pepper, or maybe all three—buttered crumbs on top, and there you have it, a tempting concoction that is a boon to the budget and full of nourishment, Left-over chicken, roasts, vegetables—even tho.se unpopular, cold mashed potatoes-all, of thede, offer a great variety of ideas for the instance, here is fords a use for casserole. For one which af- that good-sized piece or two of chicken and those few ripe olives left over from Sunday's dinner: Combine two cups of sliced, cooked, cooked chicken, one-half cup of sliced ripe, pitted olives, / 2 tablespoons of diced pimiento and three cups of medium-thin white sauce. Pour into a buttered casserole; sprinkle with a quarter of, a cup of buttered crumbs, and a bit of grated cheese. Bake in a moderate oven for 20 to 30 minutes. Meat and Potato Casserole 3 cups left-over mashed potatoes, seasoned •2 cups diced, cooked meat' % teaspoon onion juice' (more if desired) 1 tablespoon butter Gravy Cover bottom of shallow baking dish with a layer of mashed potatoes; over this, spread any kind of left-over meat, left-over gravy and onion juice. Cover with layer o mashed potatoes. Dot with butter and place in a hot .oven for 20 minutes or uijUl heated through and brown at top. Serves 6., Scalloped Chicken 2 cups chicken broth 2 tablespoon flour 2 tablespoons chicken fat Salt and pepper Bread crumbs 9 cups- diced cooked chicken 2 cups sliced cooked potatoes Thicken brotb with a paste made of flo.ur and chicken fat, and season with salt and pepper. Fill bak- ng dish with alternate layers of >read crumbs, chicken and pota- oes. Cover top with crumbs. Add, gravy and a A few bits of butter, .nd bake in a, moderate oven for 30 minute*. "" Spaghetti 2 slices bacon, diced Vi pound onions, diced % green pepper, diced % pound ground beef 1 cup cooked or canned tomatoes 1 cup cooked lima beans I'/i cups cooked spaghetti Salt and pepper. Fry bacon until crisp. Remove bacon and saute onions and green pepper in bacon fat. Fry beef until well browned, then add tomatoes, lima beans, spaghetti, bacon and sauteed vegetables. Blend thoroughly. When mixture starts to simmer, season well, place in casserole and bake 15 to 20 minutes. Serves 4. Casserole of Clams and Corn 1 tablespoon butter 2 tablespoons flour Vj cup clam juice or milk % cup minced clams, or 7-oz. can % cup whole kernel corn % cup soft bread crumbs %' teaspoon salt % teaspoon onion juice 1 egg, separated H cup buttered crumbs 4 slices -lemon Dash of paprika, cayenne and mustard. Melt butter, blend in flour, add clam juice or milk and cook'until thick and smooth,- stirring constantly. Combine with clams, corn, bread crumbs, and seasoning. Add well beaten egg yolk and fold in stiffly beaten egg white. Place mixture in buttered casserole or ramekins and sprinkle with butter, ed crumbs; place'a lemon slice in center of each serving, sprinkle with paprika. Bake in moderate oven for 30 minutes. Serves 4. Beef TRongue en Casserole 2 cups left-over boiled beef tongue 1 cup tomatoes, cooked or canned 1 cup left-over cooked carrots Flour and butter 'A cup catsup ' I teaspoon Worcestershire sauce 1 tablespoon grated onion Carrot stock Salt and pepper Blend 1 tablespoon butter and 1 tablespoon flour, add carrot Wftter and cook untU thick and smooth. Combine all other ingredtentft mi* witbfaiuce. Place iif buttered cas- serote and bafee slowly for THAT'S WHAT YOU'Lt DO, TOO— IF YOU ARE WISE W There is plenty of Coal in the country, plenty is being mined, and WE HAVE PLENTY OF COAL ON HAND, , ; .Have your coal bins filled NOW! Shortage of transportation facilities this winter may cause a scarcity of coal if everyone waits until the last minute to buy, _ Bight now we have tljese coals-on ^Focahontiif Egg . Blue Star Superior Eastern Kentucky Block and Egg X F. S. Norton I Son

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