The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 11, 1942 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, August 11, 1942
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Page 7
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A & S. WALLBR, PublU,h«rt March 8,1*T9 General Ifiiceflefie*, Iowa Pr**, cfnmsnt tax ta lnfl««e«*ry. ffeft ptopsfed Sve P*' cent tax would e&vdf practically every attlcl* sold at retail and would ftppiy to all sort* of tanglWo personal property, much of whleft may not be sold through retail stores, and would apply to purchases of machinery, fixtures and supplies, exempting only the purchase of such Items as are required for the production of war materials. It la estimated that such a sales tax would produce several billion dollars yearly and that it can be collected at less expense than any tax yet proposed. We need tne money badly, why not try a sales tax? RAVINGS by A Llttit olthli" A LlHii of Th«t .* Not Much of Anything tH*at Place Award Winner, 1988, Iowa's Most Outstanding Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa Opinions of Other Editors BCllSCRlFrlON HAMS IN KOSSOTH CO., j^g,,' •&£"•" They have a provision that no One Year, In advance ».-••» •» .. T $1.W wor ker may be discharged or can quit his jobi with- V2:!.. rn 1 . XTnlnA* Mid Kouauth County Ad- "... „;;,„„* ^ nnq0 nk. The Idea behind it Is that SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH Upper Da's Molnea and Kosauth County Vance In combination, per year $2.M SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year, In advance •-• ...............$2.50 Upper Des Mokhes and Kossuth County Advance In combination, per year - $4.00 ADVERTISING RATES DUplay Advertising, pur Inch 860 Want Ads, payable In advance, word —• ™ Wiork or fight iNorthwood Anchor: The British seem to oe handling their labor situation better than we are do- They have a provision that no "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 Alvih^ork, 1918 EDITORIAL COMMENT By J. W. Haggard Hie Second Front '' '' . We saw somewhere the other day a suggestion that Walter Ldppman, the well known columnist, whose writing and war observations appear in many of the leading dailies of the country each dav would .be a popular candidate for president in JS' <S, thing is sure and that Is Walter can and Jot teT'em what, to do, and how to fight the war, going Into minute details of military strate- Sometlmes he really gives th, powers good ad- even gy. out government consent. The Idea behind In an all-out war civilians as well aa , aold . le ™ ar !, e £; pected to obey orders and are under legal obllgat ons to do so. If It became necessary the principle might well be applied here and, in fact, some steps have been taken In that direction by members of Congress. The first world wfer order of "work or fight seemed to have produced good results with but little argument or protest. Civilians should not be favored more than soldiers. The Gas Rationing Clarion Monitor: The Standard Oil people announce that they have a pipe line from their oil fields to this section of the country, and that they cax If not prevented, furnish this section every bit of gasoline and oil our people need. As Is well known the gas shortage Is caused entirely by lack of transportation to get the gas and oil into the consumers' hands. In fact the oil people can produce much more oil than they are now refining. Huge stocks are on hand at the refineries, but transportation Is the bottleneck. This section Is to be rationed, It is understood, out of sympathy for sections Where there Is laclc of transportation. Tough on us? We'll say so. Our Shortage of Ships Mason City Globe-Gazette: For weeks it has been recognized that the most difficult P^Wem with which the united nations deal Is that of shipping. Naturally the cry arises why is'nt s<"" el * ln 8 done about It. Something Is being done about It. Ships are rolling off the launching lines into the water more rapidly than we should have any reason to anticipate. We are not a sea-going nation. We never have had any ambition to be a seagoing nation- We tilted our noses against the thought of a merchant marine. We turned our backs against the thought of vessels bearing tha Stars and Stripes cutting the waters «f distant seas. (We were isolationists and proud of it. • Now we need ships. We need ships to carry the guns, the tanks and planes, the necessary supplies If war is to be kept away from these shores. We While I wa» waiting for the bus at the hotel Saturday night 1 got to visiting with a couple of guys and they were Herbert Furst and Frank Haag and they were both occupying one .of those nice chairs which the hotel has set out on the sidewalk artd i was sitting on the steps and they ain't made of feathers and I suggested to Frank he change seats with me and he said the steps were too hard and which I knew and Herbert said I should be old enough to carry a pillow around with me If I didn't want to sit on cement or I could stand up and there wasn't a darned bit of pity or charity in either of those two guys and they let me sit on the cement and suffer. Doggone! — -Q— Maybe you've noticed the horse and buggy on the main drag several times the past week and there ain't no tire worries about that rig, no blow-outs, no tire changing, no running out of gas, no wony about getting home at night, and It reminded me of the days when I had heart murmers and 'big moments and took my girl to a dance out in the couhtry and the horse knew the way .back to the livery barn and it cost three bucks to hire a livery rig for the evening anc time you paid a buck to dance there was a week's wages shot to the dickens and so I don't want to go badk to the horse and buggy days except they're handy when you can't get no more tires, maybe Now you can borrow dad's car, buy a gallon of gas, take a couple of girls, dance for 40c, spend two bits foT Ice cream cones, and have a swell time for 80c total. Yep, horse and buggy days were all right in their days, but I refuse to go back am also convinced that he didn't pack It and the. affirmative and uc*vn *u »»*•%» ».-— negative and was eloquenty handled iby both of the boys, and since then I've felt so crammed full of knowledge that I think fm really smart, so to speak. —o— Every time the flre whistle Wows for a flre I pick up the office camera and hie myself to the flre to get a picture and the Algona flre boys are always too darned fast and have the flre out before I can get even a focus on the tolaze and which Is a credit to the flre boys and .besides being good foot racers they're also good flre putter outers But some time when some old shed catches flre why don't you guys give me a break—slow down- a little until I can get a picture of it. And while I think of it just recently at a flre Josh Blossom and Ed Capesius thought I was going to take their .picture but why should I risk ruining a darned good camera. —o-— And here's something I've noticed in Algona and that's whenever there's a flre most everybody hitches up their jitneys and jaloppees and hie themseves to the flre and soon there's a big crowd and a lot of cars and a lot of people who might get In the way of the flre boys and I just can't help but feel that Its hardly the right thing to do and so when there's a .flre I drive to it and park the old bus a block away and hobble over to the ftre and it seems to me that's what everybody else should do because on account of some day there may be an em- arise and somebody may SUNDAY REUNION, OFBERRYHILLS AT UVERMORE Llvermore: There was a Berryhill family reunion at the home of aale Berryhlll last Sunday. Those attending were Mr. and Mrs. Ed Holiday and family of Fort Dodge, Mr. and Mrs. ZeH Berryhlll, Mr. and Mrs. F. Daniels, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Daniels ahd family and Ut. and Mrs. Orvllle Berryhill of Webster City, Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Hansen of Woolatock, Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Berryhlll and family, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Wubben and family Mr, and Mrs. John Wubben and family and Mr. and Mrs. Grant MM. tfttutK Jioffrnan vWM h6»i6i» today (to the friendly sewing dub when the guests busied themselves aewlng for the hosteMW. , Mrs. Kate Hammond and Miss Alice MfiOftrthy left Friday m&rn- ing for California, where they will make their future horn*. Mrs. John Bormann ahd two sons Tommy aftd Francis, are in Earling, Iowa, visiting with her par ents, Mr. and Mfa. Stessman. Mrs. Kate Collins was irt Algona Tuesday where she was visiting Edwards and Boyd family of Buffalo •UBIIA.CV, "•>./« Bert-yWiJ) of Iowa City, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Opheim and son, Robert and daughter, Mary Mr. and Mrs. Judd Berryhlll and the Gale Berryhill family. Sixty relatives attended a picnic dinner and supper. MRS. KATE HAMMOND HONORED AT LUNCHEON The Delta-Dek club held a one o'clock luncheon at the home of Mrs. Edith Johnson, In honor of •Mrs. Kate Hammond a member who is moving to California. After the luncheon the afternoon was Mrs. Ma- prize and Baessler won second Kate Hammond and Alice McCarthy and spent In playing ibridge. bel Paulson won high Mrs. Bertha high. Mrs. the Misses' ergency vL ^radmTts7h;t"wV have to leave some things '^ bases thousands ot miles away upon which . ii mi . ««j n.vni «ni>rts. hut usually he Is to i an( j these supplies. vc, *„ tiio mllltarv and naval experts, tut usually to the military ano I navai *** However, he has a Ste Si ln thaproposed second front Is . We have a shipping problem because ahead of ships we had an era of political leadership based has something there. We are all anxious to see the allies invade occupied France and Germany and give them a taste of war in their own homes, something that Germany escaped In the first war. It is true that Germany has endured some devastating (bombings in this war and is likely to see much more of It, .but actual Invasion such as they have so ruthlessly subjected Russia and in fact all of their neighbors Is what they need, ruining the lands and the homes at which Germany is so adept. One of Algona's able preachers .predicted the other day that he would not be surprised If the second front was started within a few days, and we all hope, this may be true, but only the military experts know as to " to 'em. —o— This Dane quartet which I am organizing may yet develop into an octette (for those of you who don t know what an octette is, it's not a fish hut it's eight guys doing a barber shop chord) and that would be something. Here comes Anton •Tony" Jorgensen and wants to sing in the group and I asked several of the Danes around here could Tony sing and they said he could sing a couple of Dane songs if somebody didn't butt in and get him off key and one of the^ songs was "Op mie Hans" and here comes Anna Murray were guests. Each of the guests was presented a corsage of flowers. Mrs. Hammond was presented with a gift. OUT-OF-TOWN VISITORS AT CHURCH LAWN FESTIVAL, Among the out-of-town visitors erKeii^j «*•»"- — — ---- , .. get run over or a car may be in the way of the flre equipment and so forth. Sura, It* nne to go to a flre and be willing to help and all that but we should consider the flre .boys and not do anything which might hinder their fighting in the least bit. And that's that. And don't think that Just because I park the old bus a block away that I expect to get a medal for that or that my future In the centuries to come Is thus taken care of because on account of Cecil Mc- Glnnis, officer, just bawled the very hide off me once for getting too close and once Is aplenty, Earl Larson and says he its feasibility. .• Jo Be Hanged for Treason i The 'first man to be convicted and sentenced to death for treason in the United States in the last 150 years. Is Max Stephan of Detroit. -Max was -horn in Germany but came to America as a young anan and became a citizen Of the United States. He •was arrested last April for assisting an escaping 'German prisoner in fleeing from Canada. Max, who Is fifty years old and the proprietor of a beer tavern •In Petroi't,'helped the German to get Into this c oun- Ury at Detroit, and then took him to his tome tor •Several days, gave him financial assistance and smug- '32 him out of Detroit and speededI him on_hta way toward the Mexican border, from where he hoped to return"to Germany and assist Hitler in his bloody butchery. The escaping German, however, was arrested at San Antonio, and returned to his Canadian prison. Now Max has 'been sentenced^, be hanged next November 13. Stephan openly boasts thaThe will never hang and that Hitler will win the war -before the date set for his execution and that he will be liberated and made a hero by the German dictator. In- the meantime It will <=ost money-to board and lodge the condemned man untilI November. Why not take time by the forelock and execute toe wretch before Hitler has a chance to set him free? Better Use a Muffler Mrs. Roosevelt, wife of the president, la again embroiled In a^ controversy with the "Labor Party, or wther with, the nartye "teft wing." It Is pre- noses. . . . Numbered among these person sadly lacking in vision is the writer of this piece. This is by way of honest confession. • * • Wage Ceilings Must Come Iowa Falls Citizen: Some morning those in control of the votes in Washington are going to wake up wit ha headache that .will not be easily cured. Wages in industry must be stabilized. The administration which seems to be hog-tded by labor unions will have to pull a Houdlnl amd get out of labors grasp; A celling must be put on wages. And let 3 not hear of stabilization of farm prices as the cause of rising prices and Inflation until those who con- -trol the votes in Washington have done something about a wage celling and the strikes that are galn- intt ftrounA again. Tarm prices are held down hva measure by celling prices while Increased wages are just passed on to the taxpayer from the war n- dustrles. Farmers are willing and ready to kill inflation ... but farmers are not going to be the-goats and take the responsibility that rests with the art- ministration and the labor leaders. Wage ceilings must come first. Whait We May Expect From Nation Magazine (sent in 'by Mrs. Mabel Rentz): Maftfaal retain. In his negot at ons with Hitler ought to (bear in mind two quotations from German sources, for they show exactly what he can expect If he- yield- The -first Is from the German 'leader himself as written in his 'book: 1 ., The wlse vlo tor will, if possible,.always impose his claims on the defeated people stage by stage, dealing with the people that had grown defeatist, and this is every people which has Voluntarily submitted to force. He may then rely on the fact that In not one of these further acts of aggression will there seem to toe sufficient reason to take up arms again. _ The second quotation which is more terrifying specific, comes from the military Wehr, and Is copied by Profes- ooe" "pubUshed on June" 13,°1938, It seems to have Seen a direct prophecy of what would happen to France exactly five years later: _ "Manyln apparently Invincible Colossus In -allty stands on feet of clay, and what one or two aitySt ago wasimposslblehastoday become and[even sang that when he still wore knee pants but It's a good song and so It looks like Tony Is a member of my quartet because <m Mcount « Aage Hansen recdmntends hiffl flS being O. OK. And next year 1 Aflg« is moving to a farm right north of here and I expect there'll toe a lot of Dane on the air mornings when lie and John Byson get.to holler- Ing Dane back and forth at each other being neighbors, so to speak. —o— The board of strategy enjoyed a treat at its Friday meeting when F.. C McMahon and Joe Bradley discussed the .packing of the supreme, court and now I am convinced that I Roosevelt packed the court and I| I'm all thrilled and all ftgog because on account of Earl Vincent, secretary of the fair, asked me would I play my fiddle for the crowd at the fair Sunday night, August 23, and why shouldn't I swell up like a poisoned pup when Tm considered classy enough as a fiddler to dntertain a fair ground crowd? And 1 ain't going to fiddle and I know a lot of folks will 'be all disappointed but I cant take a chance on evening dew getting into my fiddle and warping the tunes out of shape because on account of my fiddles got two holes in the top of it in which the dew gets In and that ain't good for ordinary fiddles ing about my fiddle. to say noth Sorry, folks, A172VT HJVCVS Helpful Hints MEAL PLANrflNQ - COOKING - SEWING who attended the lawn festival at the Catholic church grounds Sunday were the following from St. Joe: Mr. and Mrs. Nick Bormann, Mr. and Mrs. John Thul, Mr. anil Mrs. Paul Erpedllng, Louis Smith, John Bormann, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Thul and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Thul. The latter's small son was unfortunate enough to fall over a tile and cut a gash in his fora- head, which required several stit- •ches by a physician IMrs. John Jensen is visiting with her sister this week- Mrs. Fred Falb spent last Sunday In Webster City. Mrs, John Olson is receiving a visit from her niece, Miss Hoag of Waterloo. Mary Opheim. Is spending a week Visiting at the Leslie Hansen home near Woolstock. , Mrs. Hanna left Tuesday to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hunt, at Geneva, Iowa. Mrs. Edna Goodenough and Miss Margaret Malln visited at Latimer one day last week. {Mr. and Mrs. Barr of Cedar Rap- Ids visited Thursday with her sister, Mrs. Virgil Seger. Mr. ahd Mrs. Carl Underberg visited relatives in Marcus, Iowa, for a few days last week. IMiss Cassie Sinclair, who lived here some years ago, recently moved 'from Rodman to Humboldt. (Franklin Jacobs tof St. Paul has been visiting at the Gale Berryhill home for the past month. Mrs. Stella Murphy from Ventura, Calif., Is .visiting at the home tot her sister-ih-law, Mrs. Margaret Sweeney. Mrs. Frank Dunphy and Miss Margaret Malin attended a Red Cross nursing course at Clarion last week. Mrs. Louise Gronbach and Lena Altman. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Reding at the close of the afternoon. her daughter, Mrs. Marlowe, who underwent an operation that day. A number of farmers west of town complain that dogs are attacking their poultry. Bernard Op- helm reports the loss of 160 chickens. Mr. and Mrs. Harper and son, Curtis of Waterloo, who visited with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Fox, returned to their home Wednesday 1 . Invitations have been issued for a miscellaneous shower honoring Mrs. Richard McKenna, a recent bride, to be held at the town hall Tuesday afternoon. Genlce and Mary Lou Larson, who have been visiting here the past week, at the home of their uncle, Herman Larson, returned to their home at Wallingford Tuesday. Adolph Cass left Tuesday for Ohio where he will do defense wrok. He has 'been doing carpentef work George Lenertz. His wife and eon will stay here for - the present. The Jolly Eight club met at the home of Mrs. Mike Reding Wed nesday afternoon. The afternoon was spent in playing bridge. Prize, were won by Mrs. Mathilda Pooch Mr. and Mrs. Culvert Johnson entefttajrled the Hekrmapi Pooch family at dinner Friday evening i honor of Mrs. Pooch's 'birthday Mrs. Johnson and Mrs. Pooch ar sisters. Jerry Boeder of Milwaukee, Wls . Harold Thul euthM head quits bad ly when he, #efi oh ev •.«!*--atj Catholic enttreE grMrtds Sdnflsjf evening while attending the lawn *The third annual lawn festival was held at the Catholte church founds last Sunday evening. A uffet supper Was served contmenc* ng at 5 o'clock and continuing htough the evening. Qamea were njoyed during the evening. A quilt was biven to Mr. Putstuck. Ovit 150 were added to the church treas- MARTIN *«$$$$;$ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $$$$$*$$ $*$|$$$*f*»^ i CASH LOANS : 25 - 50 -100 - 200 - 250 OR MORE : To pay your bills, taxes, to buy fuel, clothing. * Prompt—Courteous—Dependable Service £ Special Payment Plan For Farmers « Come in—Phone —Write. * •*» Kossuth County Credit Bureau : Con- have gnerato ago was .possible: with a single powerful blow to break a nation's spiritual .backbone, to destroy It forever annU or rawer wiuv M» r-^-v - ~— - . . -, a ii e d Burned the American labor party, or what Is called Its left wing, Is supposed to be more or less communistic and Mrs. Rooswelt disavows any tatenUon toTack UP the reds, even,though they are fighting for us as well as themselves in Russia at this moment The president* wife aald that "I do not wish to be controlled in this country toy an American group that, in turn, Is controlled toy Russia and Russia's interests." Thl« statement was made In a tet- ter rebuking Eugene V. Oonnowy, AUT »« w*«» ter TSw- A* ^^ u ?^L°i a ,r±^ been Intlmftttn* itafc th* was made up of communtata that U fiub w*w» •"• VWTI-T*' **-—r jj - _j.«_i _- v.ii*> •+!** tin futile argument ®& 9m *» WH** *»t «Mr W iroubleT It fc a VW* «*» ri *M «*«* f f m t( L be *«$}»• »W« »^lL*l m 15,fZ,^r W ^£$1^^^^^ %rtybas*kenj n AmtricMigftU^ Sftdmlregus, i wd the WUFVejQW M$ WW<* tWtf-iKH *ut I to nsfr wtob te *» <K»ntwHe4 fc? w Am* £ iX XftoWtt. MftnlW V Ru " la i «LT • •' - «.—•• -- *- Buwlal , the numbing aspect of the war of annlhiliatlon. The eWte lies torn to shrel and poisoned on the battlefields, The survivors, a leaderless, demoralized moto of human ,belngs crushed and broken by nameless Wrrors *nd sufferings, by unspeakable terror, stand de- frnseless and without any will before their victors-clay In the potter's hands ... Their number does not matter .., Fifty million trembling fellajieen are not more difficult to bring into subjection than five; not for many million times nought Is still nought."^ ^ Te» Cost *100 Per, Found Nortbwood Anchor; Those who feel great dissatisfaction with the rationing of" some essential articles of food and the rise in prices can der ye "me raental relief from a little history reading. "In * ftfter the Revolutionary war," n Government," a text book, Q. Thomas Jefferson paid his fmi nmffiflBion&l Qft)3fl, H TnOSC ^OR* QQOWf 9GVV * W 4" V"" Jf*w»*»»w#v***»* *"*"**'* T " _ . •diUww were not because the tea possessed equal valueor because the pby B lclan'« skill wasestraord- inary. The fault WM too inueb money, too little t«a SSfe ^ ^.J^*flflStf#R he United States if will Since we held the Cookie test several years ago, we been on a oonstant look-out for new cookie recipes which might interest you. Recently we have added to oC collection a variety made with very little sugar, and In some cases/none at all. Cookies are nice to have in the summer time. Boys away at camp like them any old time, and the family always includes at least one member^wilh a special interest in the Cockle Jar Oookles, made with honey will keep fresh and moist for days. Honey-Bn<n Spice Cookies % cup shortening % cup honey 1 egg , 1 cup all-bran cereal 1V4 cups flour % teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon baking powder %. teaspoon soda ^ teaspoon cloves 1 teaspoon ^cinnamon 1 cup seedless raisins Blend shortening and honey thor- ughly. Add egg and beat unti creamy. Add all-bran cereal. Sifl flour with baking powder, salt, soda and spices. Combine with ralslna add to first mixture and beat Wei) Drop dough by teaspoonsful on a lightly greased (baking sheet abtout finches apart. Bake at 350 de- gress about 20 minutes. Makes 2 dozen cookies. Surprise Cookies 1 1-3 .pups sweetened condensed milk . % cup nutty grind peanut but % cup seedless raisins % cup shredded cocoanut 2% cups puffed wheat Mix sweetened condensed ro»k peanut butter, wUlns and cocoanui Add puff ed wheat. Sh«pe into amal flat cakes- Bake. |» «»?»•*• WJ. for 10 nilnutes, or until delicately br<*witfd. Remove ifttem pan a once Makes about 3 dozen cook les. ^ cup shortening 1 pup puga-- , , i egg, well beaten 9 pup sifted flour 8 te&poons *»W n * P°W«w - teaspoon wda '4 tea»poon cloven H teaspoon cinnamon 1 c w thtolk aawireeteneii »pp|e £d& alternate to first mJx Drop b x.i? fv .v _* Wiautts, or until ftrMW. E. H. Pittman, Mgr. Wz N. Dodge, Algona, la. *j 7 23-25 2, »$$$$$$ *$******»*«* $$«$$$$« «$***«$* GET HEP TO . AMERICA'S Authorized Bottler: Pesl Cola BpttUng Co. of Fort Dodge dakes 4 dozen cookies. Banana Black-Walnut Cookies 2-3 cup toutter or shortening 1 cup white corn syrup 1 egg 1 cup fashed ripe bananas 1 teaspoon vanilla ,% cup shopped black-walnuts 1% cups rolled oats 2 cups flour % teaspoon baking powder Vt teaspoon soda 1 teaspoon baking powder Cream .butter or shortening with corn syrup; add well beaten egg, mashed banana, vanilla, chopped walnuts and rolled oats. Mix thoroughly. Stir in flour which has Veen siflrd with'baking powder and soda. (A little more flour may be needed.) Drop from teaspoon onto a greased cookie sheet. Bake in a rioderaie oven until done. (About 15 to 20 minutes). Prune Nut Cookies % cup butter or shortening % cup brown or white sugar % cup dark molasses 1 or 2 eggs ,1-3 cup buttermilk Z cups flour % teaspoon coda % teaspoon salt 2 cups cooked, chppped prunes ^ cup chopped nut meats % teaspoon vanilla H teaspoon lemon extract 2 teaspoons baking powder Cream 'butter (or shortening with sugar, molasses and egg. Add buttermilk. Add flour which has been sifted with the soda, salt and baking powder. Mix thoroughly; add chopped prun^ nutmeata and flavoring. Mix again, then drop from a teaspoon.onto a greased cookie sheet. Bajke in moderate oven.. Makes about 48 cookies, , Mjrs. Lewis French and h «f ther, Mrs. Schultz, moved Monday into the Koppen bouse recently vacated by VirgU Smith, '. • you ...here's what to do CIDOUt it. The thermometer on the right tells a story that is vital to every motorist who wants to conserve his tires. It shows how much faster tires wear out in summer than during the rest of the year. Note that the mileage at 40 degree? is i times greater than at 100 degrees. At 90 degrees, the wear is over 4 times greater, and even at 60 degrees, it'» nearly twice as great. Rubber weakens under heat—wears away foster when it's hot. Your'tires work up tbeir own heat... the faster you drive, the higher the heat. Following are some w»y» to help your tires beat heat and survive summer temperatures ... CAN BORROW $504100 OR MORI Quick, Confidentiia Ser- vtee , M» i«y wsyt If eo«l «f ywr tlrts ,,, In tununer your tires have a hard time throwing off the heat they develop to driving. Help them by reducing spee4t->- not just to 40 but to 30 miles per hour. This will cut tire heat *?MU»X rfe<r«<Wt Re4uc* speed even'more on curves. And, of course, avpl4 "jac^rabbft" ttart* <*nd "on-a-dUne" itopj! Qooi tires call for cool driving. 2,Nowtii*-*<fv!ng wrvle.byShiii*w««OII P*oUr«.,.Not juit tire rotation^twt proper rotatioS'^it Important. •vy gwM «(JW Wr Sev*V **•* •* *«W *• ** fwn*«* Ami to nioki ywr wr k«t (9119, m »l inn up wWi Hm» !w» To nccomptoh Wf, your Standard Oil Dealer has a Tire Mileage Gauge with which he can estimate the mileage left in e*ch tire. T/wn, by putting the we*k- est tire where it gets the least wear, the belt tire; «t point of heaviest wear, etc., he can rotate your tf/et properly, Have him do thii every 2500-5000* mijei. And every wed? have Wnj check every tire for prof** STANDARD STANDARD RED CROWN

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