The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 28, 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 28, 1942
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t-i- • • ,y -. Y <>: • ; '.,;" . • /"<V' • *• ,, ' fllflottit IHpper 2ie* joined 0 North Dodge Street J. W. HAGGARD & R. B. WALLER, Publishers Entered as Second Class Matter at the Postoflfce at Alffona Iowa, under act of/Congress of March 3, 1879 ' Issued Weekly NATIONAL CDITORIAL. ~ ' SSOCATION Second Place, General Excellence, Iowa Press, 1940 First Place Award Win- nor, 1938, Iowa's Most Outstanding Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: One Year, In advance Upper Des Motnes and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $2.50 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year, In advance $2.60 Upper Des Molnes and Kossuth County Advance In combination, per year - $4.00 ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per inch 3Cc 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 Tfork, 1918 EDITORIAL COMMENT By J. W. Haggard Shall We Have a Land Boom? There has been little sign so far that Iowa farm land is being sold at higher prices than it is intrinsically worth. It is our idea that an Iowa farm is actually worth what it may be able to net the owner after taxes and ordinary repairs. Then if the land gives the owner of land valued at, say $100 per acre, five per cent on the $100 valuation, that is exactly what the larrd is worth. A farm near Sac City re- cejitly sold for $200 per acre. It was a farm of 730 acres and the deal was a cash one. This would indicate rising prices, but not necessarily a "boom" in land such as was experienced at the time of the last war and following its close. At that time several Kossuth county farms that we know of sold a.s high as $450 per acre. Of course many of the farms sold at such figures came back to the original owners after the "boom" collapsed. This writer sold an unimproved quarter for $165 per acre, and later was obliged to take the farm back at a valuation in the settlement, of $100 per acre. This very farm is now being offered at $T5 an acre with no takers. The farm is now yielding the owner five per cent on the $75 valuation. It developed in that boom that hundreds of land owners had mortgaged their farms for about twice what they were really worth, and when the bottom dropped out of prices they were left with not a cent of equity in farms they were supposed to own, and the insurance companies and other money loan-ers took the farms over for the money loaned on them. However, we think at present that land is selling a little lower than its actual value, and is liable to sell for more, and that soon. Auto Stamp Slackers They are having a lot of trouble in enforcing 'the $5 auto stamp law, and reports are that only about half of the cars on the road at present carry the stamp on their windshield and the revenue department is in a quandry as to the best means of •Enforcement. Persons who do not show the stickers on their windshields are liable to a fine of $2o or 30 days in jail. Down at Des Moines last wee* the internal revenue people sent out their deputies for an inspection of all cars and many hundred were served with a summons to appear at the office of the collector. This method will perhaps be followed all over the country and Kossuth autoists who have failed to post the required stamp will soon find Vhemselves called upon the carpet. The stamp should be considered a badge of patriotism and the shirkers branded as unpatriotic. Of course the stamp ts a federal matter but it may be that the regular state road patrol men will be used to inspect all cars and turn them in to the federal agents. May News says that the middle west'and othef areas of the country are liable to feed the oil shortage, because of the need to make shorter overland hauls to the east. Even now, new oil burners cannot be Installed in the mid-western states. Oil company executives In the east are advising conversion of oil burners to 1 coal burners. It Is said that almost half of the domestic 611 burners In the east could be converted to coal by the installation- of gratss. People in all sections of the country are advised to lay in their fuel whether coal or oil, at as early a date as possible. This is always good advice, and is particularly good during these stirring war days. for the Florida Canal Well, at last the New Dealers have put across one of their pet projects, the 'Florida canal, originally planned as a political pork .barrel' job. Now, under the stress of war, it is easy to put most anything across as a war necessity. The Florida canal bill passed the senate last week by a tie vote which was made affirmative when Vice President Henry Wallace cast the deciding vote In favor of the bill. The bill calls for a "barge" canal, whatever that is. The original plan was for a "ship" canal which was as- timated to cost about the same as the Panama canal, in the neighborhood of $375,000,000. The estimated cost of the "barge" canal 'is only $44,000,000. It is supposed to be able to handle only barges and small, boats, and was urged to prevent the hundreds of sinkings of oil laden vessels by the German U-boats.^ But it is said that it could not possibly be in service for two or three years, and long before that time at the present rate it would seem that there will bs few If any boats left to sink. It has been suggested that an oil carrying pipe line would have been much better and a whole Jot cheaper. The Florida canal has long had the approval of President Roosevelt but never was 1 able to make the grade until It was put forward as a war measure. Now for the St. Lawrence waterway, and it may be that even "harnessing the tides" will again be brought up by the Brain Trusters. Opinions of Other Editors Shiver Next Winter Algona people who have oil burners in their homes as well as those using oil burners all over the country, may be compelled to shiver this winter, according to an article in United States News magazine The worst sufferers will be the residents of the east coast, where the fuel oil will be rationed. The best the eastern states can hope for is 70 per cent of the usual oil consumed. It is computed tmu this will mean temperatures in homes will have to be lowered to 65 degrees at most in the day time and 55 degrees at night. The reasons given for this is fuel stocks are now 50 per cent lower than they were a year ago, when they should be rising to build up supplies for the winter months. The shortage of fuel oil and gasoline in the east is of course to be laid to the hundreds of oil tankers being sunk by. the German submarines on the Atlantic coast. The RAVINGS by RE£$£ 'A LlHl. of Thli ** A t!«l« of flttt Not Much of Anything Congressional Choice Esthorville News: The congress faces two choices if it wishes to wipe out the customary postal deficit It can eliminate the franking of government propaganda and political advertising or it can raise the subscription price of every newspaper and possibly some magazines in the country by increasing the second-class postage rate. If the congress or any administration leaders have the idea that by raising the secondrdass rates they can further punish the press they.are mostly mistaken. Because of the decrease in general advertising, because of rationing, less local advertising due to business failures, increased labor costs and taxes, and other factors, newspapers can absorb no new expense burdens. Higher postage would have to be passed along to subscribers. The postal deficit ought to be eliminated, butso should all the other deficiencies in the budget. The ever-critical press is object of biennial attack In connection with the postoffice shortage, but no congressman ever seems to come forward with a sug- iestion that his privilege of mailing out political propaganda at no cost be taken away from him Much has been said about powerful minorities which exert great influence on the legislation passed by congress but the greatest pressure group in the country is congress itself. Congressmen need look no further than their own special privileges to discover the best opportunity to save tne taxpayers their hard-earned dollars. Wreckers and Vandals Northwood Anchor: Maybe it is imagination on this writer's part, but it seems to him that the demand for administration economy by such senators as Glass, George, McKellar, Byrd, all Democrats, who are supported by Democratic house members, acts to anger the administration supporters. It is at such tmies that these men are denounced as "wreckers" and "vandals" and charged by intimation not well concealed, of obstructing the war effort. Isn't proper economy, where it may be naa, still a good thing, even in wartime? Keep Herring in Senate Ringsted Dispatch: Senator Clyde Herring of Iowa'"s the only man in the upper house of Con- grfss to have a son- serving overseas with our frmed forces. His son is an officer with the A. E. F in northern Ireland. . ' Don't you think that's apt to make him feel added responsibility and thoughtfu ness in performing his job in Washington? We do ... and weTe"feveTlowans will have the far-sightedness to keep him in the senate when they vote again next November. • • • Dollars Have Decreased One-Third Humboldt Republican: The editor of this paper purchased two newspapers in Humboldt in the spring of 1893-fifty years ago a year from the coni- imr spring. At that time he paid his foreman $9 a week The same foreman today would draw $30. At that time young ladies were empoyed for $2 per week. Now they draw from $10 to $15. Board was to be had for $2 per week, sometimes for $1.50. Ten dollars would buy the best blue-serge suits Twenty dollars would buy a harrd-made-to-order suit. The present dollar will not buy more than a third of what the fifty-years-ago dollar bought. That's inflation-gradual inflation. Inflation is what made the farmers able to sell their farms tor several hundred times what they paid for them I knew many men who sold their farms for $200 or more teer acre that they had bought forty to fifty years before for $2 or $2.50 per acre. Many of these men thought they had been making money, and yet, when they sold their farms they carried mortgages for more than every mprovement cost that had been made on them. In short these farmers had been losing money all the time they owned and operated their farms, but the jump in value permitted them to sell out and retire with a comfortable fortune. That increase was called unearned increment, it meant that it was a value that had not been earned, and yet it was the property of the men who cwned the land. The Day of Reckoning 1 stood on the corner by the bank and couldn't make up my mind whether to go east or west to find somebody who might buy me a cup of coffee and a car drove up and a gentleman stopped for the street and he said for me to keep moving or people might think I was a hitching post and a farmer come in and hitch his team to me and it was W. A. Vlgars and he knew I was too rotund for a hitching post and he knew the farmers quit a couple of year ago bringing their teams to town and that Algona hasn't had hitching posts for years and then he laughed at me and drove on and I decided to go west and I ain't mad at him because on account of he called me a hitch- Ing post. In the United States post offlre located here I saw a bunch of old guys like myself get their questionnaires from the army and I signed up a long time ago and I haven't got one yet and it begins to lock like they don't want me in the army and Earl Vincent says maybe it's because on account of I'm a Dane and John Wheelock, he- works in the post office and put a couple of stamps on a paper for mp one time and didn't charge me extra, said he hadn't got his- questionnaire yet but when he did get it he was going to put on there July days, midsummer heat, outside activities—all tend to make this month meal planning a really arduous task. Add to that, rationing, price ceilings and food scarcities. Small wonder that every homemaker is looking for suggestions for. each part of the daily menus. that he was a has-been and that gave me an idea and I'll put on mine I was a has-was and he said that wasn't according to Webster, whoever he is, but my credit ain't any good with the post office crowd, I have to pay cash for even a three cent stamp. —o— And I wish they'd get somebody to paint that target sign they got out on the sidewalk and which hasn't anything to do with mails or postage but you can't see which side of It a guy Is to read because on account of the, reading is all worn out. f < Bill Hawcott has got muscle and whenever he gulps his coffee he don't take the spoon out of the cup, he just bends it into a Circle so'S it won't punch him In the eye. An-d Russell Hardgrove claims to be the champion gulper In the city and gets up at 2 a. m. and says he can gulp a gallon and the boys In the bakery buy IV by the quart (I'm talking about coffee) and they can gulp it right out of a fruit jar and ain't that something? _o_ load Thursday 1 wa» Scout day and if I'd been a few years younger I'd have joined the scouts but I guess the age limit is a couple of score below what I am and so instead of joining I paid up my membership again but I can't vote or they won't let me handle any of the funds and I had a .breakfast at the hotel at 7 bells Thursday morning and I found out there are a lot of guys In this town who can't eat that early, It's hard on their stomaBhs, maybe, and so a lot of 'em came In late and didn't even have time to wash their necks or shave, but they're boosters for the Scouts just the same and they didn't come in their pajamas. There's another Dane been discovered and this time near Irvington and it's Aage Hansen and he said he played'a fiddle in the old country but that's out because on account of I'm the fiddler in this crowd but Aage says he can sing Forgangen Nat and he's about to join the Dane quartet with his baritone voice and Andrew M. Hansen with his second tenor and Jens Sorerisen with his bass and John Byson with his tenor because on account of John's higher in the air than the rest and while they sing barber shop chords I'll fiddle loud enough to drown out the dis- Midi* li^ tftire ttfc Alir m WH sing Forganfeft Not SultnS Kat and there Won't fee .any <»t o« the back fence Howling about it either. + AUNT EMJCW Helpful Hints MEAL PLANNING'. COOKING -SEWING New ideas and old favorites will be used in conjunction today to make up a column of general recipes which are well-balanced as to ingredients and prepared to meet conservation requirements. Tomato and Apple Butter v 2 cups green tipple pulp 4 cups thick tomato pulp Juice of 1 lemon 2 cups honey Cook the apples and tomatoes separately. Tomatoes will not require water. Add only enough water to apples to prevent burning. Cook both until they are tender. Press each through a sieve. Combine all the ingredients and heat them, stirring until the honey is mixed. Cook mixture rapidly until thick and clear. Pour into sterilized jars and seal. Squash Fritters Pare and slice the squash. Boil it in salted water. Cool after drain- ing. Dip each slice In beaten egg, then in 'bread crumbs; fry until golden brown and sprinkle with salt. • Summer Dessert (Fill an angel cake with ice cream and serve with chocolate or caramel sauce. Quick Coffee Cake Remove crusts from one loaf of white bread, cut in half lengthwise. Brush tops and sides with melted butter or margarine. Combine % cup flour, % cup brown sugar, % teaspoon each salt and cinnamon. Add 1-3 cup melted butter or margarine; mix until crumbly. Sprinkle crumbs on bread 1V» ttlose M yfltt who have * hankertiig for Wg 'wofda tune In on Joe, 'Bradley some time becauss on account of he can really peddle big words and he told\me he VMS glad to contribute to the furtherance of the fourth estate and he used some big words and I could only keei> niy mouth open and listen and then I thumbed through the dictionary and found the words were right and It's too bad Joe Is & democrat because on account of I heard a republican say one .time the democrats didn't know nothing and which ain't ao for I know that Joe knows plenty. ....Alex Rndlg, Lone Rook, who buys stock, was In Algona the first of the week and he is -looking for hats because on, accdunt of he has a stove In his office and he generally burns the old strawsrtip to Christmas and after September 1st he'd be glad if you'll send up your old straw hat. Alex says if the hat will burn long enough Ke'll even come after It. , Andrew Hading from Up Lotts Creek way was in town Friday and he's a champion doughnut dunker up there and he ordered pop 'instead of coffee and so he coudln't dunk that time unless he mng the doughnut around the bottle neck and he told me he was a careful driver In fact so careful hat people wondered if he drove ast enough to circulate the oil In .he engine and he said hexdid, 30 miles an hour, and he always got places at that speed and without laving a wreck and thats maybe what I should do and "Andrew said ots of times his passengers would ask was he driving wih the brakes on and which 1 he wasn't but at that its type of driving will maintain ires a darned sight longer than he 60-mile gait and I'm going to drive my bus as careful as Andrew toes. I drove to Fort Dodge Thursday evening and when one of the old ires blew out the old bus wig- Bragged across the pavement a couple of times and then just laid down on Its side and almost- in the ditch and there we were, the Mrs. and I and it wasn't a bit funny and pretty quick a lot of people were here and they righted up the old bus and I drove it back to Algona but it looks like It had been in blitzkrieg and I will probably have o dig up some bucks to take the kinks out of it And from now on my speed limit Is going to be 30 miles per and that's better 'n tipping over, and a darned sight cheaper. Fruit for Victory Mrs. Gottlieb Gronbach, 410 N. Jones, brought to this office Thursday an apricot containing a double stone and having so grown that it was a perfect "V". The fruit was- >urchased at a local store. "Mrs. Jrronbach considers that even fruit a now growing for victory. Made Th« Blind Will be Sold lit Algotia Sin representatives of the Iowa Blind Products, headed by G. G. Needs, crew manager, will coma to Algona this week to open a cam* paign for selling articles made by he bltftd. > Thd orga'hlatlon, 1ft Its annual campaign, works with the parmis^ slon of the Iowa state commission for the bllndi Representatives here will take Orders for articles manufactured by graduates ot the Iowa school for the blind at Vlnton. De- ivery will he mad* at a later date. "Purpose ot the sales, which are carried oh throughout Iowa, Is a move to aid the blind to become self-supporting, 1 ; Mr. Needs said oday, Bach representative carries With him ah .identification letter front the executive secretary of the organization. slices. Sprinkle more cinnamon. generously with •Bake in hot ov- From the Files TEN YEARS AGO Wm. Specht, son of May,or and Mrs. C. F. Specht, was seriously injured when a wheelbarrow full of dirt fell from a runway and hit him on the head and shoulders. * * * Dr. C. H. Cretzmeyer and son, Charles, left for Los Angeles, Calif., where they attended the Olympic games. » * * Mrs. N. C. Rice and Mrs. J. L. Bonar gave a farewell party for Mrs. J. S. Auner who left for Des Moines to join her husband. » * * Lyle Anderson, ten year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Anderson, underwent an operation for appendicitis at the Kossuth hospital. * « » Dr. and Mrs. B. M. Wallace were expected home from a trip through Yellowstone National park and other 1 western points. * * * Donna Jean and Inna Dee Phillips returned from Goldfield where they had spent a week with their uncle Arnold Roupe and family. ' • * » Georgia Anne Geigel, daughter of en for 15 minutes. Serve hot. Sugarless Oatmeal Cookies % cup fat 1 cup molasses or syrup 1 egg, beaten 1% cups flour %, teaspoon salt ,2 teaspoons baking powder % cup milk 1H cups oatmeal (quick) % cup chopped nuts 1 cup seedless raisins Cream fat, then add syrup and beaten egg. Sift together the dry ingredients (except the oatmeal) and add to creamed mixture alternately with the milk. Stir in cat- meal, nut meats and raisins. Mix well. Drop by spoonsful onto a greased baking pan and. bake a golden brown in moderately ho oven. Spices may be added to recipe if desired. Stuffed Green Peppers with Paprika Sauce Remove stems and seeds from green peppers, leaving the cases whole. Blanch for a few minutes, remove the thin outside skin by rubbing with salt or a towel. Fill peppers, place them in a pan, mask with paprika sauce, bake in moderate oven until done. Filling: Mix together chopped raw pork and veal with boiled rice, in proportions of one-half rice, one-quarter each of pork and veal. Season with chopped onions, minced parsley, salt and pepper. Paprika Sauce: Saute diced carrots, onions and ham in butter; blend in a little flour, simmer a few FREE 50 Beauty Culture students will receive Free Scholarships You Can Be One Act at once, call in person. Licensed by State La James College Beauty Culture Mason City, la. 22-tf Professional Cards tnr i-~' ~-*~ A*f<ttW8Y)l A* LAW HARBtNGlON * LOW* Notice of Probate of Will STATE OF IOWA MOSSUTH COUNTY, ss. No. 4928 in District Court, March Term 1942. To All Whom It May Concern: You Are Hereby Notified, That an Instrument of writing purport- ng to be the last Will and Testament of Martin Bonnstetter, deceased, dated May 23, 1040, "having )een this day filed, opened and read, Monday, the 24th) day of August, 1042, is fixed for hearing proof of same at the Court House in Algona, Iowa, before the District Court Of said County, or the Clerk of said 3ourt; and at ten o'clock A. M. of the day above mentioned all persons Interested are hereby notified and required to appear, and show cause if any they have, why said instrument should not be probated ind allowed as and for the last Will and Testament of said deceased. Dated at Algona, Iowa, July 24, 1942. KATHARINE McEVOY, "" Clerk of District Court. ALMA PEARSON, Deputy. Linnan & Lynch, attorneys. 30-32 Wool Full Market Price Paid for WooL Joe Greenberg W§ B« *fwi»j»*\^Af .»*• ••- —— ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office In Sawyer Building Office Phone 447 , ALGONA, IOWA ttuTCHtSON ft ATTORNEYS AT LAW A. Hutchison (M82-1688) Donald C. Hutchison Theodore C. Hutchison Security State Bank Buildin Phone 281 Algona, B. J, Van Ness Allen A. Brunron VAN NESS A BBUNSON ATTORNEYS AT LAW Off low in new Helse Building Phone 213 Algon*, U. Qaylord D. Shumway Edw. D. SHUMWAY A KELLY ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office In Hutchison Bldg. Phone ALGONA, IOWA LINNAN * LYNCH ATTORNEYS AT LAW Algona, Iowa Phone MH Office over Kossuth Mut. Ins. Bldg. ALOONA, IOWA L. A. WINKBL ' ATTORNEY AT LAW (County Attorney ) Office in Hutchison Building PHYSICIANS Ot SURGEONS J. N. KENEF1CR, M. D. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON Over Rexall Drug Store Office Phone 300 Res, Phone 8M ALGONA. IOWA C. H. CRETZMEYER, M. D. Phone 444-310 SURGEON & PHYSICIAN Office in John Galbraith Bldg. 'ALKALIZING POWDER ? Cholera Vaccination aie . EXCLUSIVE AGENTS /<n|P&l PRODUCTS Lusby & Giossi We Sell War Savings Stamps PHYSICIAN & SURGEON .MELVIN G. 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-aurg- tcal treatment of rectal disease*, varicose veins and rupture. DR. HAROLD MEYER OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN General Practice Special attention given to diseaMi of heart and chest Sawyer Bldg., 9 East State St Phone 342 DENTISTS DR. H. M. OLSON DENTIST Located In New Call Theatre Bldg. Phone, Business 166, Residence 7M ALGONA, IOWA DR. a D. SCHAAP Hutchison Bldg. Res. Phone 174 one 188 Algona, low* A. J. EASON, Dentist Office over James Drug Store Phone Office 59 Residence 859 KARL R. HOFFMAN DENTIST x Office in New Helse Bldg. Phone 44 . /Res. Phone 116 CARE FOR YOUR CAR * PAINTING — DECORATING For Good Work and Low Costs FHE RELIABLE DECORATORS Kermlt Forbes—phone 698 Merle Webster—phone 788 Milo Rentz—-phone 92-W. The ably edited Mason City Globe-Gazette always has an interesting editorial page from the pen mostly of its managing editor, W. Earl Hall. However the City Editor, Enoch A. Norem, at numerous! times has shown that he is a worthy associate of Mr. Hall. Mr. Norem, who , just before the beginning of this war spent some time in Europe visiting Norway, Belgium, Denmark and other countries, in a leading article in the Gazette, pictures Hitler as already at work writing the peace that will follow the war. He paints a vivid picture of the hatred and revenge that is liable to follow cessation of hostilities. We reproduce the article below.—Editor. * * * HITLER WRITING THE PEACE "Much talk is going around about the writing of the peace when the war is over—about making It a just peace, a lasting peace. "While we are talking about it, Germany is already writing the peace. "He is adding to that peace pact day by day acts of terrorism more brutal than Nero, more treacherous than fego. "We talk about the kind of peace the world should have, but this flend, this grotesque human murderer, goes on building up a mighty dam of hatred and revenge. "Some day that dam is going to burst. No amount of talking is going to stop that pentup hatred from its bloody retaliation upon the German people. "Then will come the bloodiest terror of the W °«This will be the back drop against which the statesmen of the united nations will gather to write 6 "The one overwhelming thought of the world will be: Lef s pulverize this people so it never again will rise to menace the peace of the world. The German people know this. That's why even those who are opposed to wfcr are afraid to have «; stop. '"But thVWger the reign of terror is continued against the conquered peoples, the more horrible will be the day of reckoning. And ttoe day ol reck- IB. IIS •P.»n"yp •*»•*••••«* ""i" _ . "He started writing the peace the very day ne •started the war by the very treachery of his dealings, "by the wanton disregard for human rights and hu- l|M * l <1le helped write whole sections of the peace when he mowed down hundreds of innocent in Norufey because they would not do his lading. He added more provisions when he IflHffiei *he HIM Pf»fil*» «5 3™2 S.SS** fa "In our charitable moments w*> talk about an eauitable adjustment for all the peoples of the world. That is what It should b«, but humaa psychology isn't built that way. Germany ajready is writing the ^member wbat the old tentawker wrote: « The Moving Finger writes; and having writ, Moves on: Nor all your ptety_nor ;• * Nor »U you* teaw wwb on* » won* of ib' Mr. and Mrs. Fred Geigel, went to Okoboji to visit the Dr. W. H. Lease family. ,, ' I [<AM » * * Mrs. Joe Bloom is in Minneapolis visiting her parents and friends for a week. TWENTY YEABS AGO Actual paving operations were started on North street at the corner of Thorington street. The paving was to be completed -by October 15. • * • Hector Jaase, sou of Dr. and Mrs. P. V. Janse of LuVerne, won the title of champion tennis player of Iowa. » * * Mr. and Mrs. D. I* Leffert returned after a vacation at Little Boy Lake, Minnesota, and Lake Itasca. • » « Among the Algona hoys spending the week at the Y. M. C. A. camp at Lake Okoboji were Robert Harrington; John Haggard, James Murtagh and Mell Peterson. • » * William Geering and Amy Young were married July 8 at Wheaton, Illinois. Mr. Geering was the local agent for the Flanley Grain Co, » » » Mrs. A. E. Michel and two sons returned from Atlantic where they had been visiting relatives friends. Typewriter Paper 500 Sheets 59c This Is a good grade bond paper'and will make an excellent school paper, The Algona Upper - Des Moines VICTORY minutes; add, some paprika, then tomato sauce and stock. Boil for 25 minutes. Strain and pour over the peppers. Scandinavian Cookies % cup butter U cup brown sugar 1 egg yolk 1 cup sifted flour H cup chopped nut meats Jelly Cream butter, Wend in sugar, add egg yolk, beating until light. Work in the flour. Roll dough in small balls, dip in egg white, then roll in nuts. Place on greased cookie sheets, make a dent in center of each cookie. Bake five minutes In slow oven, then press down centers again. Continue 'baking 15 minutes more. Cool slightly and fill centers with jelly. Swedish Cold Egg Dish .Place a thin coating of chilled mayonnaise oij a serving platter or salad plate, sprinkle it generously with minced parsley or chopped watercress. Peel cold hard-cooked eggs, level the bottom of the thick end so'that eggs may stand upright. Place on the mayonnaise, but not too close together. Skin small round chilled tomatoes, cut them lengthwise into halves. Place- them like hats on the eggs, sprinkle with chopped egg whites (from the cut off pieces). These look like mAwhrooflM growing on a grassy lawn. (A nice . cool- thought for BUY UNITED STATES WAR BONDS AND STAMPS * * CARE FOR YOUR CAR * The O«n« wd Black 66 Shield has been high-test headquarters for car owner* , . . because Phillip* is the world's largest producer of »##«< high-test gasoline. today the Owoge wuj Slack 66 Shield. i» mote than ever ^A Sign of the Times," because It flag* the »pot where you can get t»pert advice and helppn the all-impotUnt ianpaigo'to CARE TOR YOUR CAR- F08 YOUR CQVNTRYI "Read 'Em and Reap" OUR ADS H,W, POST Dray and Transfer Storage of allMuda dlsajoee baultof . Bvwy again* IOM or to *? HARMS QU, €O», Stele * fWWpMBi» Miffliilfii.

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