The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 4, 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, August 4, 1942
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jJt^ygB& 0 North Dodge Street j. W. HAGGARD & R. B. WALLER, Pubiti&er* Bntered as Second Class Matter at the Postofflce at Algona, Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3,1879 Issued Weekly NATIONAL €DITORIAL- " ASSOCIATION 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- Upper Des Molnes and Kossuth County Advance In combination, per year $2.50 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year, in advance $2.60 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 2o "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. W. Haggard Small Advance in Rates The Algona Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance have at last been obliged to raise their subscription rates. The combined papers have for some years been sold at the lowest rate for county seat papers in Iowa, $2.50 for both papers,, or 51.50 for 'one. After September first the rate for one paper will be $2.00 ,or both for $3.00. The two papers, by agreenment, have been giving the community a semi-weekly service, besides printing the local "Saturday Shopper", altogether making three issues a week for which the combined charge has been only $2.50. After September first the combined charge will be $3.00. In the meantime anyone wishing to pay in advance may pay at the present rate. Foreign subscribers will also pay at the rate of $2.50 for one paper, or $4.50 for both. What, Taxes Going Down? The Fort Dodge Messenger says that the taxpayers of Webster county have been informed by the county auditor that they are due for a reduction of something like $65,000 in this year's taxes payable next year. A letter from State Treasurer Bagley explained that Iowa now has funds on hand to pay all outstanding soldier bonus bonds. Because of this the extra mill, formerly levied on monies and credits for the retirement of the bonus bonds will be eliminated lit the 1942 tax levy as will the levy of approximately one-fourth mill on property taxes for the same purpose. In addition to these two taxes, the state levy will also be eliminated for 1942 taxes, the state treasurer said. The elimination of these three levies will represent a reduction of approximately $65,000 to taxpayers of Webster county on the basis of 1941 taxes. It 'is said that the saving •to taxpayers for the state of Iowa will amount to something over $4,000,000, according to the irrforma- tion from the state treasurer. This seems too good to be true. It has been a long time since we have heard of any reduction of taxes and this news is indeed refreshing. Just what the reduction of taxes •will amount to in Kcssuth county we do not know, but it should be a considerable sum, and will help to pay a part of the federal income taxes for war purposes. Perhaps State Treasurer Bagley is not such a bad fellow, even if he is a republican. Breen Challenges Gilchrist Roy Hanrra, defeated candidate for the republican nomination for congress from this district, recently issued a' challenge to Edward Breen of Fort Dodge, the democratic candidate for congress in this district, opposing Fred Gilchrist, to debate the Townsond Pension plan. Mr. Breen in a letter made public last week and addressed to Mr. Hanna, says that he is ready and willing to discuss the Townsend Plan or any other matter of interest to the district, but suggests that he prefers to discuss the issue, if it can be called an issue, with his opponent, Mr. Gilchrist, who, it seems is regarded more faorable to the Townsendites. Mr. Gilchrist has, of course, been rather wary and no one knows exactly just where he does stand in the matter, and it is our guess that no one is going to know. Mr. Breen irr his letter seems to think that Gilchrist has been endorsed by the Townsendites and called him the champion of the Townsend Plan, and continues: "He's your champion. He has signed the petition in Congress to bring the bill out on the floor of the house. If he believes in the plan, as you' think he does, and he professes to, you put him out here. I'll debate him anywhere, at any time on this or any other issue on which we differ, and believe me, Roy, this is only one of the issues on which we differ, a very minor one at that." Navy Contractor's Profits After all finis talk of the great profits made on war contracts, it is refreshing to note that there are still many contractors who are not taking advantage of the war situation to rob the government. At least this seems true in naval construction, accord* ing to a report made by the naval committee Of congress which has been in session for ovft a year investigating all naval construction contracts made during that time. They Investigated something like 40,000 -contracts and reported thalt the average profit was only 8.1 per crint. They found that 95 per cent of the contractors were not profit- Ing unduly. They said that five per cent were making big money and recommended congressional action to stop them from enriching themselves at government expense. The total value of the contracts scrutinized by the committee amounted to over four and a half billion dollars. It was found that many of the contractors when they found they were making great profits have voluntarily offered to reduce their profits, either through direct refund Of reducing the prices on future deliveries. Prosperous Year for Farmers Iowa farm prices are the best they have been for the past twenty-one years, according to the Iowa Co-Operatlve «rop and livestock reporting service, in a release made July 1. The index .for till products stood at 172 per cent, as compared with the average prices between- 1909 and 1914, the usual comparative figures from which parity prices are figured. Higher prices for meat, poultry and eggs are responsible for the lincrease. Prices of grain, except corn, arc lower and dairy products snow little change. Hogs at $13.90 were the highest since September, 1920.' Beef cattle at $12 reached a level not exceeded since 1919. This season's crop outlook in Iowa is the best for many years. The oat crop now being threshed out in many localities is showing the yield and quality better than for years, and tttte corn, which was retarded for a tlmte by damp and cool weather, bids fair to exceed by many bushels the crop of last year. Take It all In all the farmers are enjoying the most prosperous times they have seen for many years. The farmers, after all, ara the backbone of the country and when they are prosperous, we are all prosperous. Opinions of Other Editors Capital of the World Mason City Globe-Gazette;. The way prime ministers, kings, queens, princes and commissars have checked in and out of the president's octagonal office in the past fortnight sheds additional light on the true stature of America in this world war. On the president's calendar have been the names of King George of Greece, Foreign Commissar Molotov of Soviet Russia, Prime Minister Winston Churchill of Great Britain. Queen Wilhelmlna of the Netherlands and youthful King Peter of Jugoslavia. They have come to Washington to confer with President Roosevelt in frank acknowledgement of the fact that America occupies the pivotal position of power in this wan We have the men, the money and the implements of war to turn the tide. Not so long ago a panicky pre-war world went into convulsions when Adolf Hitler stamped his boots at Berchtesgaden or when a paunchy Musso- ini and iHitler conferred in a railroad car at the Brenner Pass. It's a different story today, because America is calling tfye tune. The white house is running this war—make no mistake about it. Mr. Roosevelt is dutifully conferring with the heads of every government in the united nations, 'but the main lines of strategy are coming out 'of Washington. And when the peace of this war is Written it may be written in the white house, too. (For the first time in our young history, America is asserting its position of world supremacy. Naturally we are flattered that the kings and queens and statesmen allied with our cause wait our bidding, but let's not forget about the -obligations which all this implies. » * • Frank Can't Be Shooting- at Gilchrist 1 (Humboldt Republican: Congress will adjourn for the summer withqut handling the vital legislation before it. That is, congress will not handle the very hot legislation, the gasoline rationing and the rubber situation until after election. It is very evident that congress is "afraid of the cars." They feel that after they are elected it will be plenty of time to pass legislation that will be objectionable to the people back home. They expect the voters will have forgotten it all by the time they are up for election again. Our present congress has given evidence several times of being "afraid of the cars" or wishing to "pass the buck." Remember how they slipped that pension legislation through? Remember how they took a "standing vote" on the forty-hour week, so no one back home could learn how individual congressmen voted? -Now they will adjourn with the vital legislation unpassed. It should in some manner be possible to put some stiffening in our legislators' backs. Some iron should be forced into their souls. They should be compelled to forget their ten years of yessism. Someone has suggested that if the "rubber stamps" in congress could be thrown into the old rubber piles there would be enough rubber to run the army ten years. But .kidding aside, congress should be ashamed of itself. Politicians who can't face the music should make room for statesmen who can. Our congressmen should be forced to stand up and be counted for or against the questions of the day or get our of sight and make room for men who have the courage of their convictions. • • • 1,000 Bombers Could Finish Japan Grinnell Herald: Some time in the near future Japan is apt to get a death blow which will shake it to its very foundations. Second Lieutenant Howard A. Sesser, 24-year old army bombadier-navi- gator, who took part in the American air raid on Japan, declares that an attack on Japan by 1,000 Allied bombers could destroy the country in an hour. With Japan losing face in such a battle, the desire for further war would rapidly fade out of the picture. Dreamers Lavish With Public Funds To the Editor of D. M. Register: Hundreds of times I have silently but fervently thanked my old friend Ding for his cartoons. They have been sane and intelligent and illuminating at all times and frequently brilliant. It is no wonder they have earned for him the position of foremost cartoonist of his time. This time, Instead of remaining silent, I am going to become vocal, or more accurately, verbal, in expressing my admiration for the cartoon of June 20 in which he exposes the fallacy of Henry Wallace's foolish argument that the United States must assume the responsibility for all want and fear of want in the world. That is a very large order, when we consider that we have not yet discovered a successful solution to that problem in America. A pint of milk a day for every child in the world sounds like extending the •boondoggling principle to an international basis, with the United Stdtes footing the bill. WOeon Parallel Just hrfpw Wwwtaww WU- ton sailed fcr P»d» to attend a Junkiii in Open Forum the peace conference at Versailles he made a speech In New York in which he said, among other things: "We will make the supreme sacrifice. We will throw in our fortunes with the fortunes of men everywhere." An analysis of that utterance, just like an analysis of Henry Wallace's utterance, reveals the fact that these men and those who think with them would give away what the United States has. If we share our fortunes with the fortunes of men everywhere, if we assume the responsibility of giving a pint of milk and an education to every child in the world we can only do it by giving what we have to those who have less. Any leveling "process must necessarily be a leveling down for the United States. Double Standard What I cannot understand is the double standard which men like these adopt. <- They have one standard as individuals and another standard as citizens of the great country which has supported and honored them. As individuals they hold on to that which is theirs, but as citizens they are extravagant and profligate with that which is their country's. During Air. Wallace's earning years millions of children have starved to death in India and Russia and China. Mr. Wallace, prodigal with the resources of his •country, has never taken one drop of milk from the mouths of his children to saye those starving children. Undoubtedly he has contributed, as most of his fellow citizens have contributed, to public and private charity, but his first responsibility and concern have been his own family. And properly so; Personal Sacrifices Millions of well meaning men in the United States have embarked upon a program to give away the rich and precious heritage of our fathers. 'Let them first feed the hungry and clothe the naked and educate the world by making personal sacrifices before sacrificing the resources of their country. And let them not criticize those who are as generous as they in public and private charity, but believe that there should be no double standard for individual and a citizen.—Paul S. Junklo, FftirfleW, RAVINGS by RUSE A Llttlt of Thl. - A LtHl« of Thit.. Not Much af Anything I've finally found out where B»b Loss lives, along No. 18 on top of the hill west of town and every time I came by his place going east I always thought dtnsberg lived there because on account of the 'big sign which says you can buy furniture from Ginsberg in Des Moines and they'll haul It to your door and which I am "agin" because on account of I believe In- buying my furniture In Algona and Bob aefya he< ain't responsible for the sign and It don't belong to him and he lives In the white house right behind it and I'm glad I found out Where he lives .'because on account of he invited me in any time to have a glass of milk when I didn't have a nickel to gulp coffee and I found out he don't gulp coffee but he does drink milk 'and don't use a nipple either. And the other day I met a guy on the main drafe and I didn't know him at first except he smelled fishy and then I knew It was Art Moulds, police chief, and he didn't have on a uniform and I'd never seen him In civles before and he really looks human after all and he Said he was on a vacation and he went fishing and caught some fish and he had to wrestle with 'em to get 'em in the boat but ha didn't bring me none. Art has .some good fish stories and I believe every word of 'em, so to speak. —o— Five of Algona's republican lawyers attended a judicial convention at Sioux City laist week and they were E. J. Van Ness, H. W. Miller, D.- C. Hutchison, G. D. Shumway and J. D. Lowe, and I know they are republicans because on account of "they are trying to convert me from being a democrat and I'm too darned dumb I guess and keep on voting democrat and the boys said there wasri't much doing irr the Sioux City convention except, ns one of 'em said, there was a lot of hot air, and which there is a lot of It spread here by members of the little senate, the board of strategy, the slirpera and the gulpers. And this same lawyer also said he was .wishing they'd have their judicial conventions irr December when there'd be some sense to the hot air so to speak. —o— I've found out more about a hospital ithis past week than I thought ever coud be and it's because the Mrs. is in- one of those places and it's no place .wher eyou can beat a bashs drum or yelp a drunken sailor's song and I've about wore out the soles of my shoes tip-toeing in and out, up and down stairs, and sliding around to keep out of ths way of thd nurses, and the Mrs. sure has a snap, no meals to get, no dishes to wash, nothing to do but sleep and eat and nurse broken bones, so to speak, and they've got beds there with orgah grinder handles and you twist 'em and up goes either end of the bed and it would be swell td sleep in when a guy's had too much butter milk but they don't put those guys in a hospital, they usually put 'em in jail. —o— But that ain't w£iy the Mrs. is in the hospital, it's because on account of I tipped the car over when a tire blew out and she didn't ap- preciaite it a bit and I burrged the car up worser "n she is bunged up but I managed to keep the old bus out of the hospital and there were a .couple of new babies in the hospital and judging from their lung capacities they're both nice kids and I hope they vote the democratic ticket and I found out that it costs dough for the. Mrs. to live in hospital but everybody's ftlce td he and one of these day* she'll probab ly be released and be able to con tinue the battle oft the home fron st> to speak, And what get* my nanny la th* the bOys and some Of the girl accuse me of having imbibed whe: I had tho wreck and which hadn't had a drop and maybe 1 1 had I could have controlled th old bus better 'n I did though never was in favor of mixing any thing with gasoline. But this is a prediction—there'l be a lot of wrecks and blowout and trouble on the highway with In the coming year and all on ac count of an old tire like I had, an It's because on account of lots o nut drivers think they can trave 60 per ort a tire that's seen 40.00C and it can't be done. —o— With all the trouble the farmers are having with the help short age I've .been contacted to com out and do a superman's days wor in the threshing line and alt winter I'm good because on account o when I was a kid I threshed an other, guy once and I got threshe several times and I know What it' all about and Harry Bode offeree me $4.00 a day and Chester Bailey raised him two bits and Mike, Me Enroe said he'd make it five buck and then Louis' Fuhrrnann stalk he'd throw in a free comp to thp fair and this wasn't poker these men were playing, they were jus bidding to get me to come out anc help "em thresh, and Herman Beck er said there wasn't any fiddler worth that much in a threshing crew ahd Otto Khudsen knew I't be good helping because on accoun of I'm a Dane and he knows whai a fiddling Dane can do. . These men had a meeting scheduled at which they were going to settle this business of hiring me to help' em thresh and I was to bring my fiddle and yank out a couple of turres for 'em and the session didn't materialize because on account of I couldn't- find my fiddle and Herman -Becker, said If I was going to fiddle my way onto a jab he wasn't (interested and Harry said he knew a guy who could fiddle with one hand and pitch (not horsehsoes) with the other and he could get him for three and a half bucks and it looks like I'd have to do my pitching in the U. D. M. office ahd not on a threshing crew after all. But I admit I'm good and thanks, Otto, for sticking up for me, and I'll worm that comp out of Louis next time see him anyway and Chester said he'd changed his mind a'bout the two bits while.Mike averred he'd keep his five tucks,, too. Doggone, but I'd like to have shown those boys how capalble I used lo was on a threshing crew—especially at the table. One of tho republican lawyers who attended the judicial convention at Sioux City last week came home with a hat which had a different colored band than his own and he couldn't find his own hat so he merely borrowed this one and it ain't as good as his own hat and that gave me an idea—if I could only get to go to a convention in the winter time maybe I could get an overcoat that was bet- ter'n mine only the trouble is that democrats don't halve as good ov coats as repubjicans and it's a cinch I could never go to a republican convention. AUttT VUCTS Helpful Hints MEAL PLANNING - COOKING - SEWING There have been rumors of further rationing, and since It is necessary for this column to be written many weeks in advance, by the time it is printed, goodness only knows what foods may be on the taboo list. We have all managed pretty well on a curtailed sugar supply; we've learned to do without tuna and pineapple • in some parts of the country; and certain cuts of meat are simply not considered In our meal planning. Butter and fats may be next on the list, spices will be scarce and probably tea and coffee. So, if we pan send you recipes which call for ingredients which have in the meantime disappeared front the grocer's shelves, please forgive us,'and realize that war-time even affects a Household Column. The recipes today offer a few helpful suggestions for perking up lazy appetites during hot, August days. Chocolate Rice Parfalt (3 cups rich milk % pups rice (uncooked) % cup corn syrup H teaspoon salt' 1 teaspoon vanilla 4 tablespoons sugar 2 squares chocolate Scald milk, add rice which has been washed in cold water; add sugar. Cook in double boiler until milk is absorbed and rice is tender and flaky. Stir only occasionally during cooking. Add syrup, chocolate (which has been melted) salt and flavoring. Pour into individual gla'sses and chill. Serve with a garnish^of whipped cream topped with grated chocolate. Serves 8. Bacon and Tomato Grill Spread toast with butter to which a little Worcestershire sauce has been added. Place a 1 slice of grilled tomato on each round of toast Cover tomato with scrambled eggs and grilled .bacon. Garnish with thin slices of green pepper. Stuffed Rolled Slices Remove ends and hollow out centers of four hard French rolls about 5 inches long. Fill centers firmly with the folio wing mixture: 2 cups ground corned beef 1-3 cup chopped sweet pickle J /4 cup chopped stuffed olives % cup grated American cheese 1-3 cup mayonnaise. Wrap rolls in waxed paper and let stand overnight in refrigerator. When ready to serve, cut in thin slices. Esoallopcd Beets 1H cups bread crumbs 4 tablespoons melted butter 3 cups raw beets, sliced 1 onion, chopped 1 teaspoon salt, pepper to taste % teaspoon sugar IVi cups milk Combine the butter and bread crumbs and mix well. Grease a ba'king dish and put a layer of beets, chopped onion and bread crumbs in the dish, having the crumbs on top. Sprinkle each layer with salt, pepper and sugar. Pour in the milk, and bake in a moderate oven for 1 hour, or until beets are done. Iced Choqolate 2 squares unsweetened chocolate 1V4 -cups sweetened condensed milk 6 cups boiling water Few grains salt (Melt chocolate in top of dou ble 'boiler. Add sweetened condensed milk and 'boiling water gradually. Add a few grains of salt, (Vanilla may be added if desired), Cool and pour over cracked Ice in tall glasses. Serves 8. Deviled Eggs in Tomato Aspic 3 hard-cooked eggs 1 can deviled meat 4 tablespoons mayonnaise % teaspoon salt 3 cups tomato aspic Chili powder 1 No. J can peas (or fresh cooked) 1 cup cooked carrots (Remove yolks, from hard-cooked eggs, mash yglks and combine with deviled meat, mayonnaise and salt- Fill whites with this mixture and slice. Pour a thin layer of tomato aspie into a mold and chill. Sprin kle with •chili powder, then arrange the deviled egg slices in bottom. Add aspic- Then a layer of green peas, more aspic, then a layer of cooked carrots. 'Fill the mold with rejna4nd« of afcplc. ChJU unfcU firm- Serve on crisp lettuce with mayoonalse. , TWO YEAR (HD UNION TOT TO WEAR LEG BRACE Union: Mi-, and Mrs, Will fc*d<L St., rtave been making humefttus tfips to Sioux City to a'>bone spec allst with their two year old grand daughter, Meredith Albright, thi daughter of Mr., and Mrs, Sob Al bright. The little oire who was sUf ferlng from some trouble with he hip following an operation, spen some time in a cast. The oast was removed and a brace was put on In some manner this was not sue cessful as the muscle in the fron of the leg became stiffened. Sh was takeH to Sioux 1 City again where it was thought advisable'to put her leg in a light cast for abou a month. She will have the cast removed IB two more weeks and we hope wll be ready for the brace again. She is doing nicely but it will perhaps take more time than at first antic ipated. RACHEL M 1 ARTHUR ON THE MEND FOLLOWING ACCIDENT Little Rachael McArhtur has re turned to her home here following a recent tractor accident Which confined her to the Kosauth hos pltal for about a week. The epi sode was nothing short of a ml racle and no ill 'effects are noticeable. The Good Hope Ladles W. S. C. S presented Rachael McArthur wfith a nice doll during tier convalescing period following .her recent accident. It had much to do with her complete recovery. (The north, hklf of the mile road which goes past the center schoo house has been graded as far as the former W. C. Nelson farm where the Mertz Bros. live. Thif has 'been an improvement needed for years. We suppose It will be gravelled in time since it is up to grade. 'Mr. and Mrs. George Boevers Notice of Probate of Will STATE OF IOWA HOSSUTH 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, 1940, having ieen this day filed, opened and read, Monday, the 24th| day of August, 1942, 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 'ourt; and at ten o'clock A. M. of he day above mentioned all persons interested are hereby notified and required to appear, and show cause if any they have, why said nstrument should not .be probated and allowed as and fo'r the last Will and Testament of said deceas- d. Dated at Algona, Iowa, July 24, 1942. KATHARINE McEVOY, "" Clerk of District Court. ALMA PEARSON, Deputy. Linnan & Lynch, attorneys. 30-32 received a fifta letter ffom tti * grairtrfson, chafl<* Bofevef*, who 1* wlthThe U. 6. Arm?. He II located ft A IWMiliS, Little. IMck, Annum. He ,wa» wHtlng.hl» «- t*f in M« df tHo new u. S, o. build' ings which he says are highly aj< predated by tH« aSfty hejw. , ffc is the son df the Homer Boevers &t West Morris Studer* Move From Wealey to GAM* Wesley:. Atr, and Mw. Morris Studer, son, Jerry, Mrs., Studer's father. Herman Cook, and Mary Lttu Wolf moved their, household goods to Garner Friday. Mr. Stud" er' Is employed at the Chevrolel garage In Game*. Up until several months ago he we» working In the R.' C. Bauer Implement shop here The Studers had been living in the late M». Kennedy home on Church street. - , Notice of Probate of Will STATE OP IOWA KOSSUTH COUNTY, ss. No. 4929, in District Court, March Term 1942. ffo All Whom It May Concern! You Are Hereby Notified, That an instrument of writing purport- Ing to be the last Will and Testament of George Becker, deceased, dated March 3, 1942, having been this day filed, opened and read, Monday the 24th day of August, 1942, 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 Court; 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 he pro- Dated and allowed as and for the last Will and. Testament of said deceased. Dated at Algona, Iowa, July 24, 1942. KATHARINE McBVOY, Clerk of District Court. ALMA PEARSON, Deputy. (3. C. McMahon, attorney. 30-32 MARTIN SIOUX CITY $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$ $$$$$$$*$$$$ CASH LOANS : I 25 - 50 - 100 - 200 - 250 OR MORE I * . v> <* To pay yoV bills, tax,es, to buy fuel, clothing. £ Prompt — Courteous — Dependable Service £ Special Payment Plan For Farmers « &> Come in — Phone — Write. *» ___ *» •*» I Kossuth County Credit Bureau « E. H. Pittman, Mgr. &/% N. Dodge, Algona, la. «• . 23-25 £ $$$$$$ $t«$4 $$$$$$$$ $$$$«$$$ $$$$$$$$ WE WOOL IN WOMAN'S SPORT SUIT WILL MAKE^^ARMY OVERSEAS CAPS Avoid ww»t4*-4V» our home front victory weapon. Buy wisely to meet your need*— toowi qwJlty-r-teeep your things In rp? pair. qrb»t'» pur Vidpiy Selling Pfertform for flie duration-*and our salespeople we ready, wUUng and able t« ftf0 you helpful hints on bow to make everytWNr you own tep* WKKfTi CONSERVATION TH>r ejway? hftve woolen gwrwnte dry* cleaned betwe storing away- Spots and |oJJ ar« hfppy tHp&lf grounds for moths. Make efferytifijDf yon own'laet longer! Phone 330 Elk Cleaners-Furriers AOBQS6 FROM TUB PO8TOFFICE At LAW HAttRINGTON A LOWB R. J. H«rfington J. D, Low* Room* 212-14 First Nat'l Bk. BMf. ALGONA, IOWA ^ «T. B. QUABfON It W. MftUtt ATTOftNfflYS AT LAW Office in Sawyer Building Office Phone 42? ALOOMA, IOWA HUTCHISON A mjTCHISOM ATTORNBYS AT LAW 'A. Hutchison (1*82-1888) Donald C. Hutchison 'Theodore & Hutchison Security State Bank Building Phone 281 Algona, Iowa B. J. Van Ness Allen A. BmMMi VAN NKSS & BHUNSON ATltommd AT MW Offices In new Heise Building Phone 213 Algonft, & Qaylord D, ShuWway Edw. D. Kslly SHUMWAY A KELLY ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office in Hutchison Bldg. Phott* M ALOONA, IOWA LINN AN & LYNCH ATTORNEYS AT LAW Iowa ,, Phone Ml Office over Kossuth Mut. Ins. Bldg. ALGONA, IOWA L. A. WlNKEL ATTORNEY AT LAW (County Attorney ) Office in Hutchison Building PHYSICIANS & 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 444-810 • SURGEON & PHYSICIAN Office in John Galbraith Bldg. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON MELVIN G. BOURNE Phone—Office 197 . Reg. 1M Across from P. S, Norton & Son OSTEOPATHS DR. SHERMAN MEYER OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN/ General Practice Special attention given to non-surgical treatment of rectal disease*, varicose veins and rupture. DR. HAROLD MEYER OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN General Practice Special attention given to diseases of heart and chest. Sawyer Bldg:, 9 East State St Phone 342 DENTISTS DR. H. M. OLSON \ DENTIST Located In New Call Theatre Bldg. 'hone, Business 166, Residence 7M ALGONA, IOWA DR. C. D. SCHAAP •••' DENTIST Hutchison Bldg. Phone 133 Res. Phone 174 Algona, low* • A. 3. EASON, Dentist Office over James Drug Store Phone Office 69 Residence SOB KARL R. HOFFMAN DENTIST Office In New Heise Bldg. Phone 44 • Res. Phone 110 Wasted money Is wasted lives. Don't waste precious lives. Every dollar yon cam spare should be used to boy War Bonds. Boy your tea percent every'pay, day. Typewriter Paper 500 Sheets 59c This Is a good grade bond paper and will make an excellent school paper. The AlgoDa Upper Des Moines VICTORY UNITEII STATES FAR ONPS AND STAMPS V 1- • V v "Read 'Em and &-^V OUR ADS law, POST Dray a»d Transfer ' Storage TT* WftP 1WWTI**T"

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