The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 18, 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 18, 1942
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3§e$ ;fWatoe* Congressman Fish Endorsed i 9 North Dodge Street J. W. HAGGARD & R. B. WALLER, Publishers Entered as Second Class Matter at the Postofflce at Algona, Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3, 1879 issued Weekly NATIONAL €DITOftlAl_ " ' Second Place, General Excellence, Iowa Press, 1940 First Place Award Winner, 1933, Iowa's Most Outstanding Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: One Year, In advance $1.60 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Ad- ^vance in combination, per year $2.50 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year, in advance $2.50 Upper Des Moines and Koasuth 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 ill may be that, after all, the people are not so bitter on the Isolationists as Harlan Miller and many people have thought. Hamilton Fish, the New York congressman, a bitter opponent of President Roosevelt and all of his preparation for war before Pearl Harbor, was renomlnated In the primary election the other day by a tremendous majority. Fish was not only an isolationist, but his prl-. vate secretary was mixed up with pro-German activities. Fish, who is a republican, was of course opposed by President Roosevelt, who Is a neighbor, and Wendell Willkie, the titular head of the Republican party, who urged Fish's defeat In the press. Several other congressmen in the New York primary who Were accused of "trying to keep us out of war" before Pearl Harbor were rencminated. Right here in our own district, Congressman Fred Gilchrist, who has been condemned for his no-war leanings, and who had three opponents for the republican nomination, \vho made the matter an issue, was endorsed by the v:ters of the district by an overwhelming majority. We think that a great many of the people of the country felt that the United States should not enter the war unless absolutely necessary. Events • of course have now proven there was nothing else to do, and It would perhaps have been better had-we entered the conflict earlier. RAVINOS by REESE A LlHle of Th!» -- A Litil« of That -• ' Ndt Much of Anything EDITORIAL COMMENT By J. W. Haggard The Fair—Pride of Kossuth Beginning next Saturday, the old Kossuth County Fair will be the big attraction in this county for four days, the final day being Wednesday, August 26. For many years the fair was held in September, 'but 'Of late it seems that an- earlier date is more preferable, and there promises to be an unusual showing of grain, fruits and vegetables and owing to the splendid crops this season a remarkable showing may be expected. The Kossuth County Fair has for years been steadily gaining as a fine stock show and the exhibition in that line is now We Salute Clark Gabel Many folks regard the Hollywood moving picture stars as playboys and sissies, but lately a number of the male stars have shown their manhood and patriotism. Notable among these is Clark Gable, the hero of "Gone With the Wind" and other famous pictures of recent years. Clark is one of the most popular actors in Hollywood and receives a princely salaryl He is known as the man with the"-big ears and wide grin, and until the recent tragic death of his wife, Carol 'Lombard, was the most carefree star in Hollywood. Clark joined the armed forces last week, as a buck private and said that he wanted to make no speeches, sell no bonds, or entertain any soldiers. "What I want," he said, "is to be a machine gunner on an airplane. I want to be sent where the going is tough." Clark is looking for no soft snap or the big pay of an officer. He wants to fight, and it is safe to say that his popularity will not be lessened should he ever return to the movies. Hurrah for Clark, his statement shows* him to be a ibrave and unselfish patriot. Opinions of Other Editors Ward Gives Nels H 11 Eagle Grove Eagle: When one reads Nels Kraschel's speeches and other material sent out by the democrats, you don't need to shut your eyes to imagine you are reading propaganda from the pen of Joe Goebbels himself. Statements are made which comparable with the Spencer and Mason City fair^ nave no foundation in fact and consistency has been showings. The county fair has for the past seventy some years of its existence showed an advance each year and is now rated as one of the very best fairs in the state of Iowa. iSome of the best men in the county have been active in its management in different capacities. Distinct in our memory is Col. Geo. Boyle of Whittemore, parading by the grand stand on his white horse, in active charge of races and sports. Just what official position he held we have forgotten, but he certainly made a fine figure and was a part of the show. Then there was Henry Wadsworth, Fred Corey, Jim Farley of Whittemore, Tim Harrington, Julius Kunz of Wesley, E. A. Wolcott, now living in Lorrg Beach, Ed Conner, Henry Thompson, Frank Seiler, Dr. Peters of Burt, Sumner Quarton, C. B. Murtagh, Paul Zerfass, Sam French, Jewell Patterson, J. A. Raney, "Billy" McDonald, Clark Scuff- ham and the present efficient secretary, Earl Vincent. .•Another man who should be given great credit for his interest and faithful work for the fair during 'the past thirty years, is Jake Teuscher, the grounds keeper. Jake has taken great pride in the fair, and has been in charge of the grounds "•winter and summer. All of these men and many we do not recall at ".present have devoted their time and energy to the promotion of our greatest county institution and should be given the credit they deserve. The whole of the big county of Kossuth takes great pride in the growth and standing of the fair. Silly Publicity Stunts \ A fine example of what war hysteria is doing to the pepple of this country was shown up last weeit when the publicity agents of the army in an effort to earn their fine salaries released the story accompanied by photographs telling of the discovery and obliteration of ingenious ground markers intended to guide enemy bombers to air-fields and war production plants. After this story had been thoroughly publicized the war department made investigation nnd admitted that the story was probably a hoax. The story and pictures had to do with sacks of grain stacked in a field in form of a figure nine with the tail of the figure poiirting to an aircraft plant find plowed fields and woodland clearings shaped like arrows pointing to defense plants and air fields. It developed that the grain sacks were bags of fertilizer tossed at random from a moving truck on a Virginia farm, to dry in the sun. The department said that the newspapers who published the stoty were victims of over zealous army press agerrtry. It was found that the fertilizer sacks had been dried out in this manner for years, and were thrown from a moving truck, anil the figure nine resulted .quite by accident. It looks to us that the country has about two thousand and some more press agents than is necessary. They all draw large salaries and feel that they have to make some sort of showing even if they have to manufacture their stories. The quickest remedy for these sensational stories would be to fire several thousand useless and harmful publicity men. tossed out the window. The republicans are criticized because of omissions from their platform, when- the opposition did not write any at all. They did not take a stand on a single issue except of course an out and out endorsement of the president and the Ntideal. The average citizen should be on guard and ask himself, what is mere assertion and what has been proven in all this campaign chatter. There is a record of everything down at the state house, and that record will prove or disprove all claims made toy candidates for office, their managers and their friends. * • • A Plague of Publicity Men 'Grinnell Herald: We have referred on various occasions to the top heavy number of press correspondents now operating in Washington. We have just seen the exact figures. There are 35,513 of them, a number equal in size to 11 infantry regiments. They are costirrg 9o million dollars a year; money that could be better spent in (financing our war effort, since the accomplishments of most of them are devoted to leading people to think that the particular departments to which they are attached are particularly essential to the national well being. Some press agents are necessary, of course, particularly correspondents whose attention Is devoted to war purposes but we submit that there is riO use at all for such a hungry horde as this. As we have remarked before, there is a press correspondent for every cherry tree in Washington, with some left over, - , * # * '-:-•' That Dreaded Inflation Webster City Freeman: When the farmer's dollar and the wage earner's dollar look alike to President Roosevelt he will have less difficulty in dealing with a threatened inflation. But while the farm dollar looks awful big to Mr. Roosevelt and the industrial wage earner's dollar looks very small, he will have trouble in making some people believe that he wants to be fair in dealing with both these big interests. * * * They Put the Editor In the Middle Emmetsburg Democrat: Durirrg the past several weeks the Democrat has carried in its columns considerable regarding the Townsend plan, contributors being democratic candidate for Congressman in this Iowa district, Edward Breen of Fort Dodge, unsuccessful republican candidate for the nomination for Congressman, Roy Hanna of Ruthven, and Mrs. A. M. Anderson of Algona who originally wrote to Mr. Breen'asking Jiim his position on- the Townsend plan as a builder for prosperity. In so doing, the Democrat innocently got itself into the middle of a three-way controversy that might continue on . ad infim'tum. However, no newspaper can continue on forever allowing a controversy of this kind to become a permanent part of its news columns. All good things must come to an end, otherwise the publisher is constantly asked and expected to carry the entire burden- of expense entailed in donating the space and in standing the cost of putting such controveries into type and printing them. * * 9 Just Another Nut Clarion Monitor :i Now an indignant prohibitionist has declared that he will not ride on auto tires manufactured from alcohol. Says he would rather walk. More than that, he calls on his prohibiton frierrds to follow his example. That fellow is what you call a fanatic. Algona Man Would Modify Capitalism Clark Orton in Open Forum D. M. Begister Communism is the oldest of all our forms of government. It was the first civilized step from the cave man- to the tribe, thousands of -years before the Christian era, and today in one form or another is existent in all civilized and uncivilized governments. It is modernized in the present government of the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics. Nazism and Fascism are also nothing new, having exlited in various forms for thousands of years. They perhaps reached their greatest glory under the Egyptian Pharoahs or the Holy Roman Empire and their deepest degradation under Nazi Germany. Blessing to Curse Democracy is comparatively recent and under this farm of government, civilization has in the last 200 years made greater progress than during the entire history of .mankind's existence. form of ancestor worship. .No great changes have taken place in our civilization in a short period of time. In our highly industrial and mechanized democracy capitalism has a vital part but if allowed to exist in its present form, will soon destroy itself and 'by so doing, conditions may arise far more unfavorable to our democracy than now exist. The reconstruction period is inevitable, but immediate, radical changes are dangerous. It will be our lot to suffer and shed our blood and tears but let congress see to ft that selfish greedy men do not enrich themselves from our suffering. Let congress see to it that no 40,000 millionaires are made in this war. Economic Proposals Above all let congress see to it that the present The greatest curse to democracy is capitalism.-x patent laws (responsible for our gas and rubber Capitalism in the past was that which made democracy great but during the past hundred years has developed into a Frankenstein monster that has (been the major cause of the two greatest wars in the history of mankind. J Our traditions, religion and education are three of the greatest influences that bind us to capitalism. They are also three of the most precious developments of our civilization and must not be lost in the reconstruction which wm follow this war. It is .plainly evident they will undergo radical changes, especially our traditions which capitalism, for its own selfish ends, has taught us to venerate as a shortage and a thousand other evils) which for the past hundred years have curbed the progress of our democracy and developed the monstrosity ot the "International Cartels" bq abolished and the system of pateats based on "royalties" be at once adopted. Let congress see to it .that through a system of taxation, inoney, the life blood of the nation, be kept circulating. Confine a m,arfs riches to property, all that bis ability may accumulate and pay taxes on, but keep money circulating or it becomes a commodity and the nation dies.—Clark Orton, Algona, Iowa. I Since t made the brag in last week's column what a smell vlollher I Was ^Secretary Vincent has went and gone to work and got up an old fiddlers 'contest for the fair and he thinks I should bring my fiddle anof because on account of I'm Old I could get in and maybe get honorable mention anyway, and I am not a fiddler and J am not a violinist I am just ibetween, a viollner but If I go on the program at the fair grounds with my fiddle you're going to get your money's worth. —o— Fred Oelgel, Irvuigton, is a man of many post offices so to speak because on account of he gets his mail from Algona and from <LuVerne and from Irvington and I suppose he'd get it from Humboldt only that's so far away and I asked him could he talk as many languages as he got mail from post offices and he said he didn't need to because on account of all of the post offices were U. S. post offices and they opoke in the English language. —o— • When Fred Timm halt 3 pennies in his hand and "Dutch" Swan-son has none and Dr. Schaap has 3 dimes in his Hand and I have none and I guess the total at 6, then I win, don't I. Well, I did and gulped gratefully and gloriously and Fritz Pierce said he was in favor of using three pianos to gamble with because on account of then he could see how many of 'em I had In my hand as if I could hold that many because on account of one piano Is Companion to the man 'OB woman who .could tell what the scratching stands for but 1 guess Frank know: and maybe Chas. Murtagh and Gene Schemel know and can decipher 'em. 'It's a cinch I can't. t had my face shaved the other day by a barber and It was discovered th6t I had a mole "a beauty mark of distinction" after the barber had given my visage 1 a goad washing and I use air electric razor to shave with because- on account of I don't have to take a bath afterwards and it saves on washing towels and the laundry bill and '/Soup" Brigs' after he had washed my physiognomy said nobody could ever tell I was a Dane and the day before Henry Bunkofske had mow* ed the surplus hair off the sides of my head (I don't have any hair o* top of it) and he said If I'd have my hair cut pftener I'd'look more like a white man Instead of a piano player and I sure have one heck of a time with the barbers in this town because on account of they Insist I don't do enough ablution- ing, so to speak. 1 tableapdori' lemott jUic6 , SO halved-maf$hmallo / wS •1 cup Whipping cream Sliced maraschino cherries (Combine nectafr salt and lemon Juice and heat to just below bdIN ihg point.-. Remove front heat. Add marshmallows and stir until they are Melted. Chill' until thick. Add cream, a little at a time, beating well after each addition. Pour Into A mold attd dhlll until flrm. Serve with a topping of" marasehtn6 cher- ilest- Serves 6, Devil's Food Cream tpaf i quart vanilla ice cream .1 cup cream, whipped ,2 layers devil's food cake Line freezing tray with heavy waxed paper. Pack half the lee cream into the bOtton\ of stray; cover with thin layer of cake cut to fit. Pack rest of ice cream (Irm- ly on top. Press another layer of cake firmly on top.\Plaee in freezing cottlpartmeht for 3 houiu Turn out on chilled platter, removo wax paper arid pile whipped cream on top. Serves 8 to 10. Livermore News i neede^d — parking sign east of the post office and Wade Sullivan says he ain't got time to do it and Harold Lampf 1 rightr says he'll quit selling' stamps If he has to do It and the boys across the street Including G. D. Brundage, Cleve Barton, Joe Best- enlehner, Clarence Moral!, Joe Harig, Bob Perry and Hill Norman Mr. 'and Mrs. Douglas 'Rlley of [rvingfon visited last Sunday with ler sister, Mrs. Bill pnupf. Misses Mae <ind Ellen Fitzgerald, arrived on Sunday from California 'or a visit with their mother, Mrs. Ed Fitzgerald. Their brother, Rob- A f flinch brought guest* was .(jnjfiyed. The hohoree Wai presented-with a number" of UNION NEWS —w— • * -cm K nzigciaiu. j. neir 'Drotner, rv»n- sec there Is still some painting ert and Leo DevlneT motored to Jed to be done on the stop or I Boone to meet them. Ucuctuoc VMI av<ituujji< VJL uiiw £sau»> v •« * i j* ( fj\ju i c» i y cuiu -L.HII. 4.1 vs» *iic*n a great plenty for me to hold at| ca n't do any more shooting at the one time. The Board of Strategy settled the weather question the other day after Ed Capeslus had been admitted to membership and had declared against rain on new mown hay and Bob Loss said his hired man had turned 20 acres of winrow to dry It and then it rained and so he's "agin" it and Louis Thoreson^said that was the advantage of growing potatoes because on account of rain didn't hurt "em unless it fell hard enough to get in their eyes. It was decided to lay off the weather for the duration after that. —o— And I defy any jman or woman in Algona to decipher the initials "FK" supposed to stand for Frank Kohlhaas, mayor, when he scratches those initials on a. deposit slip and I'd be almost willing to give a year's subscription to the Youth's sign because on account of the police came and took their air guns away from 'em but I wish Franklin D. would do something about the sign because on account of it's not a decqration for the f. O. any more. —o— The other clay John Tliill ;of >St. Benedict and Geo. Schultz of Whittemore were in town and they were sort of holding up the lamp post on the corner by the bank and I thought it was a good post and I pushed 'em away and tried to shake the post and I couldn't so it was all right and didn't need any supporting and John and Geo. said they were just leaning against It to rest because on account of they couldn't just lean against thin air so to speak. And so I told em we had some good professional lean- era here in Algona and they shouldn't take up leaning space if some of the home folks wanted to lean. AfJtiT LUCY'S Helpful Hints MEAL PLANNING - COOKING - SEWING On unusually hot days, you can make guests or your family feel cooler if you serve them a dainty molded salad or dessert. By preparing it in the morning, you not not onjly lighten you^ work at meal-time, but you. have the assurance that the mixture will be thoroughly chilled and set. There are so many attractive re cipes to choose from, aside from the old standbys that we have all used for years. One of our favorites is a ham and cheese combination, made with tomato soup. It is substantial enough' for a main course on a hot day, and with pota- chips, rolls and a fruit dessert, you have a meal festive enough for a party! Ham and Cheese Mold 1 envelope plain gelatin Vi cup cold water % can condensed tomato soup % package cream cheese % cup salad dressing or mayonnaise 1 teaspoon prepared mustard 1 tablespoon lemon juice 1 cup chopped, cooked ham Soften gelatine. in cold water. Combine soup with % cup wafer and heat. Mash cheese. Add mustard and lemon juice. Dissolve •softened gelatine in hot soup. Add to cheese mixture, slowly stirring constantly until smooth. Cool, and when mixture 'begins to thicken, fold in mayonnaise or salad dressing and ground ham. Pour into individual molds which have been rinsed in- cold water and chill. When firm, unmold or lettuce or desired greens and garnish with mayonnaise or a cream dressing. Jellied Meat Loaf 1 envelope plain gelatine Vi cup cold water 1% cups tomato juice Vj teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon grated onion '/4 cup chopped pickle 2 tablespoons lemon juice a teaspcon Worcestershire sauce l'/i. cups chopped corned beef or other cooked meat % cup chopped celery 3 hard-cooked eggs Soften gelatine in cold water and dissolve in hot tomato juice. Add salt, onion, lemon juice and Worcestershire sauce. Stir well. Rinse loaf pan with cold water. Garnish bottom with slices of hard-cooked egg and cover with a little of the gelatine mixture. Chill in refrigerator until set. Cool remaining liquid until mixture begins to thicken then fold in chopped meat, celery and pickle. Line sides of lostf pan with sliced eggs, and fill with meat mixture. Chill until firm. Unmold ou platter and garnish with watercress, lettuce or desired greens. Serve with ''mayonnaise or salad dressing. Cottage Cheese-Fruit Salad 1 envelope plain gelatine Vt cup cold water 2 cups cottage cheese % teaspoon salt %* teaspoon paprika % cup 'cream or milk H cup pineapple 1 orange l cup strawberries H cup sliced bananas Soften gelatine in . cold. water- Place bowl over boiling water. x Stir until gelatine is dissolved. Mash cheese. Add seasonings, cream and gelatine to cheese. Turn into ring mold (rinsed in cold water). Chill. When firm, unmold on lettuce. Fill center with fruit, cut small, and •blended with salad dressing mixed with a few spoons full of whipped cream. Marbled Apricot Whip/ % cup evaporated milk, chilled 2 tablespoons.lemon juice 1 cUp apricot pulp 2 tablespoons sugar IVz teaspoons vanilla 1 cup crumbled chocolate cookies Beat milk until stiff.' Add lemon juice and beat until very (stiff. Combine apricot pulp and sugar and fold into milk mixture. Add vanilla and beat well. Alternate layers of apricot mixture and crumbled cookies in parfait glasses. Chill before serving. Serves 4. Pear Marshmallow Cream 1 cup pear nectar Few grains salt [Lawrence Melavln came last week from Washington state to visit his sister, Mrs. Elmer Gronbach north of town Later he left for South Dakota, .-where he ' was to enter the U. S. service. The Birthday club Held a party a tthe home of Mrs. Florence McPherson Wednesday in honor of her 'birthday. The afternoon's entertainment was 500, at which prizes were won by Mrs. Zeke Smith, Mrs. OrvIlle'Riley and Miss Juanita Mc- Trella Gardner ta assisting at the ,Leon Gardner home. Mlck'Krleps threshed hisjrfairt on his farm here last Wednesday. iWayne Goodman has been a guest of George KHeps during threshing. " , <3ary Robinson of 'Humboldt visited his grandparents, Mr. arid Mrs. Floyd Gardner, last week. Jack Grandjenett shelled corn last Tuesday and Louis Bode oh Wednesday. R'bnchey 'did the shelling. Mrs. cliff Aalfs and two children of Sioux City are guests at the home of her parents,-the Chester Baileys. .Kenneth Gould left Saturday for Lttchfield, Minn., where he will assist his brother, Albert combine. He was employed at Rocker brothers nere C " / • ,Mrs. Henry Kellon and he/brother of Milwaukee, Wls.,,were callers at the Rudolph Will home. From here they left for Thompson, Iowa, to visit relatives.; Joe Rtcker and his-sister, Mrs. l>aura Hohenstelrr spent last week Wednesday in Amboy, Minn, > at the home of the latter's son, Jesse and family. They reported a lot o rain In that vicinity. A thresher party .and settle-u. meeting was held at the Fred Da vis home last Friday evening. Fol lowing the .business meeting card were played followed by refresh ments and ice cream. Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Campney an daughter, 'Clarice, (Mr. land Mrs Fred,Davis attended the funeral o Earl Froh at Havelock Saturday afternoon. Mr. Froh is a brother In-law of Mrs. O. A. Campney. He was 55 years old and leaves a wife and three children. Professional Cards Af LAW HAttftlNafON A tOWto i J, Harrington J, L Rooms 212-14 First Nat'l Bk. Bid* ALGONA, IOWA W. B. QUARTON H. W. MXLJjft ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office In Sawyer Building Office Phorte 427 ALGONA, IOWA HUTCHISON A HUTCHISON ATTORNEYS Af LAW . A. Hutchison' (1862-1938) Donald C. Hutchison Theodore C. Hutchison Security State Bank Building Phone 251' Algona, Iowa ffl. J, Van Ness Allen A. Brutuoa -VAN NESS & BRUNSON ATTORNEYS AT LAW Offices In new Helse Building Phone 213 Algona, IB. Gaylord D. Shumway Edw. D. Kelly SHUMWAY & KELLY ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office in Hutchison Bldg. Phone (M , ALGONA, IOWA «V.W Running Water Saves Time ./. Helps Produce More food for Victor^ This is the Water System everyone is talking about . . . piirttps from deep or shallow wells and furnishes an abundance of water at low cost^ Now, more than ever, you need an ample supply of water to increase your production of meat, eggs, milk and vegetables. Myers MULTI-FLOW EJECTO will appeal to you. It requires no belt, leathers, rods, geats and is completely without vibration. It need not be installed over the well. Where the well is within reasonable distance of the dwelling, it can be installed in the basement Converts +„ .!.,„„ ™«n *:__!..._:—•-- JJ! -- we ll assembly to " " Funk and Deim Phone 83 So. Dodge St. The long freight climbing the Divide is in a race against the Amst LINNAN & LYNCH ATTORNEYS AT LAW Algona, Iowa Phone 381 Office over Kossuth Mut. In*. Bldg. ALGONA, IOWA L. A, WINKEL ATTORNEY AT LAW (County Attorney ) Office hi Hutchison Building PHYSICIANS ft SURGEONS J. N. KENEFICK, M. D. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON Over Rexall Drug Store < ' Office Phone 300 Res. Phone 8M ALGONA. IOWA a H. CRETZMETER, M. D. Phone 444-310 SURGEON & PHYSICIAN Office in John Galbralth Bldg. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON MELVIN G. BOURNE Phone—Office 197 Res. 194 Across from F.-S. Norton & Son OSTEOPATHS DR. SHERMAN MEYER OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN General Practice Special attention given to non-surgical treatment of rectal* diseases, varicose veins and rupture; DR. HAROLD MEYER OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN .General Practice Specials attention given to diseases of heart and chest. Sawyer Bldg., 9 East State St Phone 342 DENTISTS DR. H. M. OLSON DENTIST liocated In New Call Theatre Bldg. Phone, Business 166. Residence 788 ALGONA, IOWA 'DENTIST. Hutchison Blag. N Phone 138 Res. Phone 174 Algona, Iowa / A. J. EASON, Dentist Office over James Drug Store 'hone Office 59 Residence 809 KARL R. HOFFMAN DENTIST s Office in New Helse Bldg. Phone 44 Res. Phone 1M Wasted money Is wasted lives. Don't waste precious lives. Every .dollar yon can spare should be used to buy;! War Bonds. Buy your ten percent every pay day. , i 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 FAR STAMPS »n4 night, long MUwavta* Bo«4 freight trains aiecjimbiog up and over the giant hump of the Rockies. Rolling west? ward loaded with guns, planes, tankg and munitions , . , returning with livestock, grain, fruit and lumber. These, heavy duty trains are in a race against time, charged with a basic part 0f the war program, And they're winning the race, pajtly because types of power best fitted for the hauling job are mad; big electric "motors" over the mountains—a giant diesel bridging the inter-mountain * gap -T mighty steamMocomotives •«** of the Rockies, The Milwaukee Road'a skilled, experienced personnel keeps the ll f/ 000 mties ^1 line clear for these titans of the rails and their vital cargoes. *. * * TO» *«U«w4t «• « pwwfal iwpon te tt» wwwl of dsMmn betui; U»jr b»v, ad.wt.Jy p*ii- f»ciliti«ft «0« MHBJM will oonUnu. to To MILWAUKEE ROAD BUY W A H BON l> 5 AND S I A tVi H S "Read 'Em and Reap" OUR ADS IK W, POST Pray and Lomr dlaanca . JStflfl ^JBf ^'(VUiflm^W mag * ,"5

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