The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 14, 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, July 14, 1942
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The -9 North Dodge Street J. W. HAGGARD A R. B. WALLER, Publishers Bntered AS second Class Matter at the Postofftee at Alffona, Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3,1879 Issued Weekly NATIONAL €DITORIAL_ ASSOCIATION Second Place, Oeneral Excellence, Iowa FreM, 19M First Place Award Winner, 1933, Iowa's Most Outstanding Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: One Tear, 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 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $4.00 ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per inch 36c Want Ads, payable in advance, word 2c "For we have learned that liberty, freedom and democracy are not inherited. We know that a country cannot fight to win them once and stop. We learned the hard way that liberty and freedom and democracy are prizes awarded only to those people who fight to win them and then fight eternally to hold them." —Sergeant Alvin "Xork, 1918 again served his state well. The Veteran senator, George Morris of Nebraska, also oft the committee, has been a strong backer of Gillette, and it looks now as though th«y have partly convinced the war production board that grain alcohol production of synthetld rubber is the better Way thai* the present petroleum scheme now favored by the bttard. However, the scarcity of copper precludes'building the grain alcohol plants. It is now admitted that synthetic rubber can be produced more quickly from grain than from petroleum and an attempt may be made to use both methods. At any rate Senator Gillette has put up a gallant fight for the grain side of the question, which of course would benefit Iowa. Navy Wants Glasses Over four months ago the Navy asked the citizens having binoculars to lend them to the navy for use during the war. These long range glasses to be used on board war vessels at sea, are very necessary, but there has been a disappointing response.- During the last war over 50,000 of these glasses were loaned the government, and most of them were returned immediately after the war. So far the Navy has received only 1654 of these much-needed glasses. The response from Iowa has been very meager, the state contributing only nine while Minnesota leads with 94, and Illinois is next with 55, and Ohio is third with a contribution of 54. One reason is stated for the lack of glasses is that the navy only accepts two types of binoculars in this war( Bausch Si Lomb or Carl Zeiss Instruments, size 6x30 or 7.50. Opera glasses, etc., are of no use for naval purposes. The instruments should be packed In a box and addressed to the Naval Observatory, Washington, D. C., with the owner's name and address. Because the government ils not allowe'd to accept gifts, each person will be mailed one dollar, and after the war he gets the instrument back. EDITORIAL COMMENT By J. W. Haggard Hoover for President? Harvey Ingham in his column in the Des Mcinca Register sees an attempt to bring former President Hoover into the limelight as a possible opponent of President Roosevelt at the next presidential ejection. It seems that the New York Sunday News in reviewing a scholarly book recently written by Mr. Hoover and Hugh Gibson figures that Mr. Hoover and not Wendell Willkie would be the logical candidate to oppose Roosevelt. The News argues that Mr. Roosevelt's and Mr. Wilkie's views on war matters are almost identicaJ, and that Mr. Hoover differs from them both. Mr. Hoover is perhaps one of * our greatest statesmen, with a wide knowledge of international affairs, but the fact that he has no popular following precludes any possibility of his being a candidate for president again. Mr. Hoover is an able and honest man, and too good a man for the rough and tumble politics of these days. Besides he lost the confidence of the middle west at least when he demonstrated that his thoughts were all with the big industrialists of the east. The first president to show sympathy with the western farmers was President Roosevelt, and Hoover would make a sorry showing against him. In Hoover's last campaign for the presidency he came to Des Moines and made an address at the Coliseum and .his every word was applauded to the echo. There had been some misgivings about his being popular in Iowa, but he went back to Washington in the full belief that the state was enthusiastically for him. However, it later developed that every republican postmaster in Iowa 'had been instructed to be on hapd and cheer their boss. He lost Iowa and the presidency. Poor Time to "Rock the Boat" Some unidentified person who didn't have the courage to sign his name, left a note tucked under the door of the Upper Des Moines office last week. In some respects the communication had some constructive ideas, but the general tone was a criticism of Algona and its citizens and disparagement of the town generally. It is true there may be room for improvement, but we think that during these critical war days we are doing as well as could be expected and certainly as welj, and we think bettor, than any town in this neighborhood. If the anonymous letter writer will call at this office and identify himself, we will publish the letter, although we think it poor business to "rock the boat" and complain in these strenuous times. The Pressure Blocs The farm bloc in congress has lately found that President Roosevelt is firm in his stand that the government be allowed to sell grains and especially wheat for feed to poultry and live stock at below parity prices. President Roosevelt, wlio "has always it seems to us, been the best friend that farmers have ever had in the White House, maintains that the sub-parity sale of grain would bene- • fit the production of things we especially need, which is meat, poultry and dairy products. The president's stand is interpreted to mean that he favors the senate's amendment to the pending agricultural Bill authorizing the sale of 125,000,000 bushels of government-held wheat at about 83 cents a bushel. The president has made a plea for the farm bloc to stop bickering and devote them- 'sdlves to winning the war by producing all the meat, poultry and dairy products possible, all of which requires reasonably priced feed grains. It does seem time that these pressure groups should stop insisting on having everything their own way, but after all it is in line with the New Dealers insisting that not an item of their "social gains" should be sacrificed war or no war. So, there you Senator Gillette Stands for Iowa We have always admired Senator Guy Gillette "since he took such a decided stand against the packing of the supreme court, attempted by President Roosevelt some years ago. It convinced most people that he was no "yes" man and felt free to differ XvJth his own party leaders when occasion require- ed. That the people of Iowa appreciated him wa.s fully shown When the attempt was made to "purge" him from the party and from the serrate in the following election. It will be remembered that he received an overwhelming endorsement from the people of Iowa. Senator Gillette has always shown that ho stands for the people of Iowa without regard to their party affiliations, which of course is the proper attitude. During the past few months Senator Gillette, as chairman of a senate committee to investigate the feasibility of establishing grain alcohol plants for the production of synthetic rubber has Opinions of Other Editors Hitler Finds War Hard Webster City Freeman: Hitler is reported as saying, "this is the hardest war Germany has ever had to fight 1 " However, Germany didn't have to fight this war, as Germany started it. But we are glad Hitler is finding it so hard and hope he will find it harder and harder as' it progresses toward Germany's defeat. One' of the greatest mistakes the allied nations made in the first world war was that they didn't march into Berlin, as General Pershing wjanted to, and give Germany a taste of the destruction Germany's armies visited upon France, Belgium and some of the others. By being first in the field, Germany has been able to prevent invasion of her territory, except by aircraft, and her people «do not realize the terrible consequences of o real invasion. THE TOWNSEND PLAN EXPLAINED Mrs. A. M. Anderson, Townsend leader in this district, in the following letter, explains just what the Townsend Plan proposes, in answer to a letter published in the Upper Des Moines from Edward Breen of Fort Dodge, candidate for congress in this district. Mr. Breen in his statement of his position on the matter, made it clear that he was decidedly not in favor of imposing more taxes on the over-burdened,' taxpayers at this time. Mrs. Anderson, who is perhaps one of the best informed Townsendite hereabouts, states her side of the matter in the letter which follows: •) • • July 9, 1942. To Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona. Iowa, and Edward Breen, Ft. Dodge, Iowa. My dear Mr. Breen: In answer to the letter recently published in this paper, in regard to your stand on the Townsend Plan, H. R. 1036, of which you say you are not familiar, but yet you go on to try to explain why you are against something you are not familiar with. The Townsend Plan is a permanent expedient to restore and maintain prosperity in America. It provides for a 2 percent tax on all gross incomes over and above $250.00 per month. The revenue derived therefrom to be paid out pro rata to all citizens 60 years old or over, who agree to refrain from all gainful employment, so that those younger will have jobs. They must spend each month's annuity within 30 days, to keep the money in circulation. The tax will give an adequate pension to the aged and it will create new purchasing power. Idle money will flow into the channels of business to create a steady demand of consumer's goods, which in turn will re-employ the unemployed. The Townsend Plan does not depend on borrowing, public or private, nor on artificial demands of war, nor on printing press money, nor on the devaluation of existing money. It is a pay as you go method to insure that our present economy functions and democracy survives. The Townsend Plan does not provide for a set pension, nor does it .provide for $200.00 a month, as the uninformed would have us believe. The amount of the pension will depend on the amount of revenue derived from the 2 percent gross income tax proposed. The tax yield of 1940-41 figures of $6,600,000,000.00 diided evenly among eleven million pensioners would amount to $600.00 per year or $50.00 per month. Tlhis will grow as the national gross income expands. Therefore the Townsend Plan placed a ceiling of $200.00 per month. .The pensioner will file a simple application at the post office, he will not be required to take a pauper's oath. There will be no mean test or humiliating requirements. They wi|l not be asked to give up their jTonws nor sell their possessions. They are en- titled to their annuity as a matter of right for a lifelong contribution to the welfare of America, they built our beautiful cities, factories, roads and farms, and gave us this democratic country in which we live. Let us thank God they did, and let us show our appreciation by granting them a decent old age. The gross income tax would burden no one, aa each would pay according to his own income. The cause of unemployment Is the failure of purchasing power to keep pace with production. Only to the extent that money is available when people want to exchange their goods and services it is doing its jcb. Millions of people are willing to exchange their services and sell their products, but there is a stalemate because dollars, the medium of exchange, are not available. The Townsend Plan will supply this medium of exchange by forcing slow money into rapid circulation. We tax slow money and make fast money out of it. Except for expansion due to war needs, the employer is waiting for customers. The customer is waiting for a job, cash or credit. The banker is waiting to make loans. They all are waiting for business. The government is trying to get all going by a little shove here and there. It borrows money from the banker and loans or gives it away, creating a debt against us. The net Increase in the cost of living will be only about 3 percent, and this will be more than offset by the increase in wages, as soon as all men are gradually employed. Experts estimate that the administration cost will be about 25c per each $50.00 pension check. In our present economy if you wanted to save enough so that you can retire on $30.00 per month, you would have to invest $15,000.00 at 2.5 per cent interest. Not many folks make this much in a life time, with depressions wiping out their savings. The gross income tax is not a sales tax. A sales tax puts the biggest share of the burden on the poor man. You are wrong when you say no tax ever created wealth. Real wealth is goods and services and not money. Any tax that will create more goods and services is a creative tax, and will not destroy any economy. In this time of national peril, we need morj money in circulation, so more bonds and stamps can be purchased. Ten percent of each pension check could be turned over to United States Treasury for this purpose. You say you never fooled the needy old people. Your analysis of the Townsend Plan is a direct attempt to mislead the whole populace. What better annuity insurance could be owned than the Townsend Plan, backed by the government of the United States. Thank you.—Mrs. A. M- Anderson. RAVIHGS by *££$£ A Llttlt of Tnli - A LlHU of fhit« Nat Much of Anything Dr. Andrews jotted the Board of Strategy last week and he marveled at .the auperMntelMgence of the membership, suggested the boart should take over some of the war activities and ease up on the work of the administration and he also marveled at the recounting ability of several of the members, ultra- extraordinary was the word he used and that's no IBc word either, and he 1 asked how come there weren't more lawyers on the board and a certain gentleman who grows a lot of potatoes suggested that the lawyer member now on the board' was plenty but it might b2 smart to solicit members from Kossuth county towns and sort of get more of a variety of professions ;o serve and next week election of officers will be held and the salaries of the officers will be cell- ng-flxed, so to speak. Don Hutchison and Dr. Cretzmeyer have a sort of contest, almost every day as to who shall pay for .he gulped coffee, It isn't just gam- >llng but there is some-luck involved and .they don't run a race, they each have a penny or a twenty dol- ar gold piece and they lay this down on the counter and then the one who hasn't the same picture as the other he's due to buy and .here's some sort of trick in it and hey call it match but I've never seen a match involved in it yet but the doctor seems the most adept at it, so claims Don. And they ioth claim it makes the gulping asler when either of 'em win. The subject of the heat was dis- ussed at a recent meeting of the Little Senate at Barry's and it was decided that the "humility" of the air had a lot to do with the heat and then Senator Steve Burke re- jorted that only the other day he lad been told that the "humdijiity" was responsible for the heat and e looked it up In Webster's and it wasn't there and so the senate assed a law making "humdldlty" regular American expression and enator Louis Thorson approved of lie new addition because on ac- ount of he thought even a Dane ouid pronounce it. —o— And the Senate also Is investlgat- ng the reason for the big thermometer on the building front not elng truthful because on account f it showed 78 and it must have een 94 which brings out the per- plratlon on my manly form and ere's hoping Bill has that fixed to e trutfliful. The bank fixed the lock so it works and Bill should fix his temperature guage. And one of my old tires decided o have a blow-out Wednesday afternoon and it was a good one and made a noise like a 12-guage and about scared me to death and the Jre was ruined and I gave it away 'or scrap rubber and then didn't sleep all night worrying about a ;ire for the old bus and I called on the rationing board and they could- Mawcott I'd bring up my fiddle and saw 'Off a tune or two If he'd let me buy a new tire and he said nothing doing because my messing around on the Upper Des Moines wasn't essential and didn't help win the war and so I hurried out to find Bill McDonald and he told me the same thing only he made it stronger and suggested if I'd put news In-the paper instead of a lot of bunk about myself and a lot of visionary visions about other fellows he'd see what he could do, but Ravings weren't by a heck' of a sight winning the war. And s01 hunted tip Clarence Phillips and he almost wept tears when he heard of my misfortune, but he, also, said he couldn't do a thing for me because on account Of I could park the old oar on a lot somewhere and forget it so far as Its use to essential war activities Was concerned. (Darn, doggone, and so forth. With no spare and four bid tires on the chariot I'm kinder up against It, so to speak. And I found out that you can't bribe the rationing board because on account of I offered to bring my fiddle and fiddle 'em a tune if they'd help me out and the board individually and collectively made It plain that if I brought the fiddle up there they'd be Inclined to take what tires I still have and let me walk for the duration. -Guess those' guys don't think much of my fiddling. I wjent to the democratic state convention at Des Moines , Friday because on account of I was elected a delegate and there ain't any wages In it but I went anyway and rode down with Phil Kohlhaas and the justice of the peace from Whittemore' who can't sing so good and also John Bormann of Riverdale and they are democrats,' too, I guess, and after the democrats had got together they elected me to the credential cqmmittee from the 6th dis» trict and there ain't no money in that job either but there's a lot of honor and glory in It and I divided that up with John Bormann and we both got applause from the crowd, and people don't go to bed in Des Moines until way after CORWmrTEACI RESIGNS; Wll JOIN RH) CROSS , eoMHfhi J. M. G«hM Whoia* bee* superintendent of the midnight and John and I ain't used to it, and I .felt lousy all next day and John came back to Kossuth with Alex Bonnstetter and we all felt that we had saved the country with our resolutions 'n everything. Jim Murtagh is home for a few days and he's now been in the army !our months and he looks like everything agreed with him and ie's running a race with Norman Rice from a beauty and weight standpoint and Jim's got Norman all beat and tjerman Barker says ,n order to keep up .Norman should join the army, too, though there ain't too much beauty to build on on either of 'em. I have been asked to get into that contest but I hesitate because on account of I'd probably come s out winner over both of 'em—I've got ail the quallnca- BOlidated «6hOpl» for the pftsf flVe years, Has resigned hU po»IU6n as superintendent and wilt work M the National Red Crosa. Mr. Gehrt left Wednesday of last week for the Red Cross headquarters at St. Louis, Mo., and reported at Washington, D. C., Monday "morning, Where he Will .receive two weeks of Intensive training before being assigned to his place of duty. Mrs, Gehrt and children, Judy and Lynn expect to remain at Corwlth for at least another month. Mrs, William Perkins Is receiving medical treatment at the Gorrell hospital at Clarion. James Stevens o'f Sexton visited the past week At the home of his daughter, Mrs. W/. H. Morrlam and family. Mrs. Bud Livingston, Mrs. Albert Johnson and Mrs. Pete Robinson were Mason City callers Thursday afternoon. Miss <Fortia Johnson suffered a slight stroke at her home Monday morning. She is being cared for by Mrs. Charles Thompson. Mrs. Martin Wilson and two children of 'Kansas City, Mo., are visiting at the home of Mrs. Wilson's father, Frank Clapsaddle and family. Mr. and Mrs. Dean Brown, Mr. and Mrs. Kenmdth Gregson and Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Marr enjoyed a week end vaoatlon fby fishing at Lake Mille Lacs, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Reginald Bastian and children of Humboldt and Mr. and Mrs. DeRae Godfrey and Robert, were supper guests at the Robert Masterson home Tuesday evening. Mrs. Harry Foley and twins, Mary Ellen and Michael, were .brought home from' the Mercy hospital at Fort Dodge Wednesday afternoon.' Both mother and babes are getting along nicely. ^The Victor Applegate family drova to Algona Thursday to visit Mrs. Appiegate's father, Elmer Potter, who has been! ill at the KossutH, hospital. Mr. Potter returned to his home Wednesday. Mrs. P. E. Walley returned home last week after enjoying a two weeks' visit with her daughter, Vir- '. A, 8tfUth»r* fe> i .itvuMfmf! Wtir'-'lHiV **mjwr*iac MM* family At Vaft HOfn, The Wftft end WttMpeftt.at Delhi Lake With the CWtla family, ^ . -ftftfrtet Sicmav of ; Baft CWWdflllSi wal ft Villas &H DaWd Johnwn hbm*, ThUfidaj fed friday Of kit Week, Sunday vllltors at the Jdhflsdn home mts tftlir daughte», Mr*. Ghafpel Mana- wit hand famly of PoeahontAs. Mr. and Mr*. L. F. Stevens and three, daughters Of SoaFVllle wore Sunday guests at the W. tt, -MeN rlam home. Another daughter 01 the Stevens, Lels, who is employed at Swift's in Algona, Was also With Her parents at the MeTriam home Job Loyalty Joe Meredith of Bedford worked 3d years for the Bedford Creamery and Cudahy Packing Co., con' secutlvely without one day's absence frdm his duties, until two weeks ago when he went to Tacoima, Washington, to work in West coast shipyards. glnia, at Washington, D. C., and at the home of her brother, E. A. Sharer at Clymer, N. Y. ti> common Mate to be thrifty. If yoa sftve yea thrift?. War Bonds help yon fci tare and help to save America. Boy your ten per cent ererjr pay day. 'ALKALIZING POWDER Choleia 'Vaccination ate , fXCLUSIVf AGENTS PRODUCTS Lusby & Giossi We Sell War Savings Stamps n't do anything for me. Told Geo. tions to finish out a man's beauty. AVNT UUCY*3 Helpful Hints MEAL PUNNINO - COOKING - SEWING Nearly everyone at some time n his life, has dreamed of taking a trip around the world. Nowadays, we can't even think of see- ng America First, in fact, we are ucky if we have money and tires enough to see us through the war. Jut cheer up, there is always some way out of every difficulty and today we are going to take you on a title tour through the pages of a cook book. The souvenirs of your ;rip are contributed from the most celebrated eating places in the world—recipes from famous chefs arranged for the homemaker In a collection which includes famous founds from foreign countries, leading hotels in the United States, and even a few French recipes from the now historical "Normand!e.'V-All aboard! Meat-Filled Noodles (Bellevue-Stratford, Philadelphia) " (Chef—Camille Kurtz) 1 onion, chopped 2 tablespoons flour 1 pound ground beef >/4 pound ground pork •{£ loaf stale bread, crumbled 2 eggs Butter, salt, pepper, parsley Ntoodle dough, rolled thin Steam onion in butter, add meats and bread. Add eggs, salt, pepper and finely chopped parsley. Mix well, and if mixture seems too dry. add a little milk. Prepare noodle dough; roll thin and cut into 4-inch squares. Place heaping tablespoons of meat mixture in center of eacJ square. Fold over edges. Let stanc several hours to dry noodles thoroughly. Then boil in salted water about 15 minutes. Test by opening •one to see if meat is done. When nearly ready to serve, place in buttered frying pan and brown, then pour three scrambled eggs over the top and serve. Banana and Cabbage Salad (Hotel New Yorker, New York) 2 medium-sized carrots, grated 2 cups shredded cabbage 2 ripe bananas, diced (2 green .peppers, diced 2 red peppers, diced % cup French dressing Paprika Mix the vegetblea with the French dressing. Chill. Arrangi on individual salad plates on bed of shredded lettuce. Garnish with strips of pimiento, and sprinkle with paprika. Fish Salad (Grand Hotel, Stockholm) H cup cooked fish 4 tablespoons cooked, mince< beets 2 tablespoons cooked, minced potatoes (2 tablespoons minced celery a apple, diced 2 tablespoons oil 2 tablespoons vinegar Salt, white pepper Remove skin alnd bones> from cooked fish, flake the meat into small pieces. Make a sauce of the oil and vinegar, salt and white pepper. Mix the fish, beets, potatoes, celery, and apple. Combine with the sauce. If a white salad is desired, substitute white or peeled radishes for the beets. Spinach, Georgia Style (Atlanta Biltmore Hotel) 2 pounds spinach 6 slices bacon Salt and pepper 2 hard-cooked eggs Wash and pick over,spinach; cook for JO minutes in water which clings to the leaves; drain. Chop bacon, fry it, drain off most of fat. Add spinach, salt, .pepper and a little butter. Sprinkle chopped eggs over top. Serves 8. Baker Ham with Gingerale (3. S. New York) 1 pre-cooked ham whole cloves Dry mustard Brown sugar i ' Flour Ginger Gingerale Skin and score the ham inserting a whole clove in each square. Rub with dry mustard, pat on brown sugar and sprinkle generously with mixed flour and ginger. Bake uncovered in moderate oven; when sugar begins to melt, remove meat and puncture with large, blunt instrument. Fill holes with gingerale. Continue baking for aout 2 hours, or until ham is browned. Po not baste during cooking, Scalloped Tomatoes and Cucumbers (S. IS. Normandie) 1 No. 2V£ can tomatoes 1 medium cucumber, sliced 1 small onion, sliced % cup cracker crumbs 4 tablespoons melted butter Mi teaspoon salt (Pepper H cup grated cheese (Place a layer of tomatoes iji buttered baking dish; add half the cucumber, onion and crumbs which have been mixed with butter. Season and repeat layers. Top with grated cheese. Bake In moderate oven about 1 hour. Reducing Your Insurance Costs Efficient and successful management of any business demands the utmost attention to your insurance protection, •. . > • War Damage Insurance, Automobile, Home, Business Building, Stocks, Household Goods, Bonds, etc., insured at a mlnlmn'm cost giving you absolute safety, service arid satisfaction. A specialized Insurance Service is yours for the asking. Our long experience in handling all lines of insurance will convince you of our knowledge on how to save you 'actual money with more complete protection. . Phone us today or better yet, call at our office. SAVE BOTH TIME AND MONEY BY INSURING WITH The Algona Insurance Agency Phones 55 or 56 C R. LaBarre Th»t» Where BaJt Here's an unusual fish story, or are they all unusual. While angling In Union Grove Lake, west o* Gladbrook and uaiug two Pol 6 *. Mr*, f*. W. Scharfenberg noticed thd lines indicated two "bites", at about the same time- PulBng in the lines she found that she had caught the same fish twice as 4t bad both in its m,9uth. withitrarDOUARS It UkttlMd If**?") from micUM|ii •ad bombm to •xtmniiuM th*M bom* frwa-within. Combatting !nt«rn«t!on»l ( MM it not chup— no ww i* Your dolUn M«M » Mp Undt Sua da • If Aowricw fiwawn toy M* tfMMt **• of WAR BONOS, «m- &uae* 30,000 fighttr plm* thl» Think what • trofcdwting Job «B «ir to* *»r TMWAft PONDS m MNtqr** NM Tfctti Am«(ic*A tftmm, b WAR BONDS »vwy mariwt d»y, cm «*** MM/ rtoery <b* cUmtx to toi«l w»f • k itfat fawn <M««lv»i «o uk« ib* faxk M*lp, Ttw i* ** •!"» of *t "Wta-A* Wo Bc*d Coa**", .poMo«d by Attfe Ctuhniri to eoop»«tion with lit* U,S, ^ Tr*»wy IMinmtm«i> '" *"*-" - 1st PKIZI *1000 WAR iONP m*mb*r of th« family, ill **pflU*t|>«ld« $•• tiw big AUit-Qulown fetenr wbm\ wwjwotof victory M»nu4* VU« Gn*l I**** N«vtl Tf*iP% Swdon tnd, w«r condidoot ptnwttwg, c*uiM M gu*K of honor *o«d « U« S, N»vy toil 9lMl HU*l-f ICOO W« Bond 3rd MI|:i-*JOQwW*rS«mp« IZ2 QtUr mfe* from #40P to fl9 to HOW TO INTII Anyon* Urine on * yaw PWM, Qbttin mtty UK* few your AUi.-Ch.I»»r. CWmp.pt, P, flLUStHflLMEHS I* nT/ i « i»iiin a nv/i i iiiu.wi« fty utfor year offidd <*try kk»k «*A w* See us f qr both new and guaranteed. 0, K. used Farm Machinery, Bradley Bros ,f R.J. W.B.WARTOX it w. MUM** ATTORNEYS A* LAW Office in Sawyer Building Office Phone m HUTCHISON A Atl*6RNft^ AT LAW' A. Hutchison U«92-i»38) Donald C. Hutchison Theodore c. Hutchison Security state Bank Building Phone 351 Algona, Mir* E.J. Van Ness Allen A. BrunMM VAN NESS * BRUNSON ATTdRNBJYS AT LAW Offices In hew Helse Building Phone 313 Algona, la. Gaylord D. Shumway Edw. D. SHUMWAY & KELLY ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office in Hutchison Bldg. Phone M ALGONA, IOWA LINNAN A LYNCH ATTORNEYS^ AT LAW Algona, Iowa Phone Ml Office over Kossuth Mut. Ins. Bid*. ALGONA, IOWA L. A. WINKEL, ATTORNEY, AT LAW (County Attorney ) Office in Hutchison Building PHYSICIANS ft 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 & SURGEON MELVIN O. BOURNE Phone—Office 197 Res. 1M Across from F. S. Norton * Son OSTEOPATHS. DR. SHERMAN MEYER OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN • General Practice Special attention given to non-stuf- cal treatment of rectal disease* varicose veins and rupture. DR. HAROLD MEYER OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN General Practice Special attention given to diseatu of heart and chest Sawyer Bldg., 0 East State St' Phone 342 DENTISTS DR. H, M. OLSON DENTIST Located In New Call Theatre BM». 'hone, Business 166, Residence 1M ALGONA. IOWA DR. C. D. SCHAAP ••('.:•• : DENTIST . •'••.'."• : Hutchison Bldg. Phone 111 Rea. Phone 174 Algona, Iow» A. 3. EASON. Dentist Office over James Drug Store Phone Office 59 Residence 8 KARL R. HOFFMAN DENTIST Office in New Helse Bldg. Phone 44 Res. Phone 111 PAINTING —- DECORATING For Good Work and Low Costs THE RELIABLE DECORATORS Kermlt Forbes—pb,one 698 Merle Webster—phone 756 Mllo Rentz—-phone 92-W. Typewriter Paper 500 Sheets 59c This Is a good grade bond paper and will make an excellent school paper. The Algona Upper Des Moines yiCTORY BUY UNITED STATES ONPS AND STAMPS 44 Read 'Em and Reap" OUR ADS ess MOQaQQflOfW|QM RW, POST

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