The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 25, 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 25, 1942
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9 North Dodge Street J. W. HAGGARD & R. B. WALLER, Publishers Bntered AS Second Class Matter at the Postoffice at Altfona Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3,1879 ' Issued Weekly NATIONAL CDITORIAL- \SSOCIATION reduction in state taxes next year. Of course it too good to be true. Senator Herring, while he oo . was in Iowa last week stated emphatically that First Place Award Winner, 1033, Iowa's Most Outstanding Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa The condition of the state treasury warranted the drastic reduction of the state Income tax and that ?h7 state sales taxpayers should be given "some relief." Without giving any particular credit to the present state administration, the senator called a,- tpnttcm to the fat balance of over twelve million dol- — ,,..„ . , "^ Vhl state treasury. This wlce balance is Second Place, General Excellence, Iowa Press. 1940 lars mi "^ ar(Jcd by the democrats perhaps because they are afraid that the P™™'.^! 1 "" administration will be given proper credit Senator Herring is one c.f our most level headed statesmen and speaks frankly at all times. He said that It was his experience that a large balance In the slate treasury creates too much of a temptation to SPen Senator y Herring. who is a member of the senate finance committee, declared the state government "should accept its responsibility in helping to wiir the war by reducing state taxes and thus make it easier for people to pay the increased federal taxes that simply must be levied to guarantee vie- can be no economy of war spending in an all-out war such as this one. If we don't provide our soldiers with superior numbers and quality of and suns, we "-oHlesslv sacrifice Am- addition," the senator said. SCBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: One Year, in advance •• ••••.••W-Bu Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year *z.5U SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year, In advance •-• •""•"i"j"' Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year ADVERTISING RATES ^ gung we „„„„«„., „ ... Display Advertising, per inch »0c P . Hsk Qf lc . gmg the war in Want Ads, payable In advance, word 2° erican lives ana iui "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 TZork, 1918_ EDITORIAL COMMENT By J. W. Haggard -_ • • "Mike" Cowles Off for Russia that the Gardner Cowles family of To Become Real Heroes And now it is Melvyn Douglas, another Hollywood star, who is quitting the moving picture! , to Join- up with the U. S. armed forces. Douglas who a Wend of Franklin and Eleanor Roosevelt, was about to organize an amusement center for _ he > «oU diers at the request of the President and his w fe when a storm of popular disfavor against so much fan dancing and amusement halted the program some months ago. However, it seems that Douglas, who is in his forties, really wanted to serve his country in some capacity. Last week he announced his determination to forego his salary which runs into the hundred of thousands yearly, and whl kin the armed forces as a buck private in the air corps. He is not to be outdone by Clark Gable or any of the rest of the heroes of the movies. Douglas Fairbanks, who is in the navy, was a member of the raiding forces on the French coast last weelc. He is a lieutenant and has been in England for some months. Robert Montgomery, Jimmie Stewart RAVIH6S by KEESE A Little ef Thl* - A Llttlt of That Not Much of Anything ^ , MolneTts high in the favor of Wendell L. Will- and a number of other movie stars have been in Des Moines is mgii »' >."<= jiJofo TMY - f «__ n mo onrt Wnllvwnod has no Me" "oM "republican" presidential candidate. Mr. Wiilkle is about to make a trip to Europe under sanction of President Roosevelt and will be ac companled by Gardner Cowles, Jr., manager of the DCS Moines Register and Tribune known to Iowa people as "Mike:" A third member of the party will be Jos. Barnes of New York. Mr^ Barnes and Mr Cowles were lately appointed .by President Roosevelt to head the new war information bureau Mr Cowles has lately been spending all of ms time in Washington engrossed in his new work. It was last year we think that Mr. Willkie and John Cowles made a trip to England to inspect and report on the war conditions in that country. John Cowles is a brother of "Mike", both being sons ot Mr and Mrs. Gardner Cowles, former residents of Algona, and now the principal owners of the Des Moines Register and Tribune. The two brothers are grandsons of Ambrose A. Call, one of the founders .of Algona. Both are rated among the leading newspaper men of the country. The Willkie party is expected to leave the United States in a few days and will return the middle of October They go first to Egypt and then to Moscow Where they expect to present messages from President Koosevelt to Jos. Stalin, Russia's dictator. We Want Rubber Senator Clyde Herring came home from Washington and spent last week in Iowa. Senator Herring and his colleague, Guy Gillette, ha.ve apparently been on opposite sides of the fence in the synthetic rubber question-, but after reading Herrings • explanation ,rf his stand, we do not think that in reality they are very far apart. Senator Gillette s bill for the production of rubber from grains passed both houses and was vetoed by President Roosevelt •on the ground that it would require much needed material which would be taken from the general war effort. It is thought that the alcohol.needed may be produced from the whiskey distilleries now in operation. The distilleries are now turning their entire energies to making alcohol to be converted into rubber which in conjunction with the petroleum rubber effort may meet all requirements. Senator Herring says that he is willing to accept the findings of the committee headed by Bernard Baruch, recently appointed by President Roosevelt to look into the matter carefully. Senator Gillette, who has long advocated the grain alcohol scheme for rubber has gracefully agreed to await the findings ot the committee before attempting to pass his bill over the president's veto, and the tumult and shouting has died down, at least for the present. We feel sure that both Iowa senators are sincere in their efforts to do the best thing in the matter. army uniform for some time and Hollywood has no reason to be ashamed of its screen heroes who bid fair to become heroes in reality. To clap the climax Maxie Baer, the handsome pugilist, has offered h's services to the army. It is surely getting to be fashionable to be patriotic. Don't tell me that everybody's slowing up out on the paving. There has been a tendency to slow up, yes, but there Is room for a lot of improvement and don't forget this —every day the tires on cars and trucks wear just a bit more. Drove to Marcus, Iowa, Wednesday and came back Thursday and for want of anything else to do the Mrs. got cut a pad and we kept count of traffic as* we drove the 109 miles c-oing and the 109 miles coming back. We held the old bus at 40 per, never over that. 184 cars passed us coming toward us and It seemed like they whizzed by at 60 per. 78 cars passed us going our direction and 27 trucks. All of these were going more than 40 per, according to that. The trucks always seemed in a hurry. Of the 78 cars that passed us 13 were out of sight within a mile, indicating they were going at least 60 or better. We saw 19 cars along side the road patching or changing tires in the 218 miles. All of which indicates that the rubber situation is getting more attention than a year ago. And also Indicating that tires are beginning to get threadbare. And that is bound to bring more tire trouble, more blowouts, more accidents, more hurts, more hospital bills. From now on travel by car is becoming more and more "take your life in your hand" proposition because you are g;ing to find drivers who are in a hurry to get places and with nothing to do when they get there and they're giving no thought to the condition of the rubber they have on their wheels. Honestly, it is something to worry about. —o— And while I kidded our mayor about his Chinese writing when he signs his initials and I can't make it out, I discovered another banker who can put his initials on a deposit slip and a guy can read all three of 'em when he puts down BAS and he can do it with cither hand and write two of 'em at the same time and they .both look alike Opinions of Other Editors and so that's hew come Schemel is ambidextrous Gene so to Roy is Suspicious Swea City Herald: One suspects that government action against the Chicago Tribune for revealing important military information in connection with the Midway naval battle is little more than a continuation of the long drawn out feud between Col. McCormick of the Tribune and Secretary of the Navy Frank Knox, former publisher of the Chicago Daily News. When those two old roosters get to slugging ose another, no holds are barred. Elder lowans recall how Ool. Lafe Young of the old Des Moines Capital and Harry Ingham of the Register used to lambast one aonther. (Incidentally, Marshall Field's paper, The Chicago Sun, launched during the last year, is not shining so brightly. Col. McCormick's Tribune still has its circulation of more than a million copies daily, while the Field paper is having trouble push- ins beyond the quarter of a million mark. * * • Looking for Husbands Humboldt Republican: The average editor hesitates to criticise any movement favorable to the fair sex. Regardless of the soundness of his position he is immediately stigmatized as prejudiced, out-of-date, narrow minded and a dozen other unfavorable things. It is best for his peace of mind to let nature take its course. However the WAAC's at Des Moines, the camp for training women for army service, has aroused more critcism from both men and women than arrv other public move that the editor of this paper ever observed To date he has not heard even one commendable mention from either men or women. It is said that the cost of this camp—additional cost incurred for the benefit of the women-Is about as much as the average Iowa county will pay for bonds in one year. The almost universal opinion is that the camp accomplishes absolutely no good either to those who are trained :or the public. Also it is the almost universal opinion that the PW>J P « does not in any way promote the winning of the war. In short it is something very evidently projected with the thought of currying favor with the ladies and thus influencing public opinion. But U that was the object, it is a failure in this section of Iowa. ^ Less Talk, More Bjombing Webster City Freeman: According to a London dispatch, "Air Marshal Sir Arthur T. Harris warned the German people in a broadcast that Br tish and + a ... r -v^-ir* American bombers would scourge the third reicn ing his popularity in his home state of New York. African D overthrow the Nazf S - ' " --"• --—"•'"•>--'"t-nfthe ' e0 ^ meenadndt0me a ke peace." That looks to the Freeman-Journal like a useless gesture, a waste of time and energy. In the first place, not many of the t i^ast wee*. L »c uc ...-~.— — -- • German people heard the broadcast or will ever lively campaign, nominated State Attorney hear anything about it, and In they second place T _ul T r,L« Q ft t^ vwernnr. defeating the th fi v would eive no heed to it if they did hear it. speak and I ain't calling him names on acount of that word is in the dictionary. —o— And last iveek I wrote to Franklin D. and asked him could he get the parking sigh in front of the post office dolled up and even before the paper was printed the sign was taken away to be dolled up and Jim Murray, he's the fireman- laborer around the P. O., he said T sure must have a pull with the president or it paid to advertise in the U. D. M,, and Wade Sullivan says if CTjl just go out and take up a collection and .buy some paint he'll make Phil Kohlhaas make his promise good .to paint the sigrr and Wade says the boys in the post office feel lots safer now since the cops took the air guns away from the guys across the street. But one of these days we're going to have that sign painted even if I have to write to two congressmen. There is only one thing that makes me real mad and look for somebody to hold my glasses and that's when somebody laughs at me when my hat blows off and I had my hair cut last Week and now my hat's two sizes too large and every little gust Of wind 1 have to chain my hat to my ears or go chasing It down the street and I don't look so dignified chasing It down the main drag and so when somebody laughs at me I get mad- dern' a wet hen and if it's a smaller guy I get ready to fight but if it's a bigger guy I just put the hat on and save my argument. And that's what happened when Alf Kresensky smiled broadly while I was fishing my hat from under an automobile and also Lloyd Bohannon when I dug my hat out of a storm sewer and Earl Larson because my hat rolled down the basement barber shop stairs and George Boswell because he saw my hat almost get run over by a truck and Mads Christiansen because I had to stop my bus and park and get out and recover the hat in a State street gutter and Louis Fuhrmann because he saw me almost upset a nice lady on the street when I was chasing the hat and that's the way it goes, all those boys are just more'n my size and when they erin broadly at my hat's escapades I just can't offer to battle because they could all lick the whey out of me and I ain't so hot-for getting licked too often, so to speak. —o— But until my hair grows out I in going to tie my hat to my ears and chin with a barrd and if I can find a couple <cf lamp wicks. Ill slip 'em under the hat sweat bane and I'll borrow a couple of ha> pins and fix it so the hat will stay on my head and so folks won't ha.ve anything to laugh at—or I might even go bareheaded on windy days again so to speak. —o— Earl Vincent suggests a gulpers contest at the fair grounds tomorrow night, Wednesday. Says he's seen some of the gulpers perform and the contest would be a hot one and G. D. Brundage president o the local order of gulpers has con tacted a couple of dozen of .cur bes gulpers, namely Bill Fuller. L. C Rice, Adrian Sterling, Dale Briggs Bernard Green, Homer Anderson A. L. Borchardt, Bob James, Bil Giossi, Roy Christensen, Dr. Sher man Meyer and the show should be good and I'd suggest you come out and rcot for your favorite Winning points constitute the leas noise, gulping, non-drinking from saucers, non-slirping and the con test will be directed by Louis Thore son. .Next to my fiddling Wednesday the coffee gulping contest should be the outstanding -number on the program. I have been asked to gulp, too, but I can't gulp and do justice to the fiddling so the crowd only has to suffer the one time with me out in front. I've been credited with being a high class gulper and I know I'm the best fiddler in the county. OTTOflEN NEWS (Ralph Richards was a visitor in Humbbidl Saturday, ' . Irvin Movlck and Betty t/su spent Monday at the Oscar Movlek tome. Supt. and Mrs. Belken and fanv ily are spending several days lit Minneapolis. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Oppedahl and Peter visited at the Fay Gress home Friday evening. Miss Marie Olson, county nurse, spent Monday afternoon at the R. Richards home. (Mr. and Mrs. Jack Maasdam of Algona visited with her sister, Mrs. G. I. Purdy Friday. Will Wehrspann is very ill in tho General hospital in Algona, suffering from appendicitis. Watson Struthers, John Starin and Donald Struthers visited Saturday afternoon in Renwick. (Mrs. Helen Rassmusaen spent a few days at the Roy Telford home, helping with the canning. Donna Jean Faust parne Wednesday to spend a few days at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lovig. Mr. and Mrs. Wallukait of Rutland were Thursday afternoon visitors at the Cliff Lander home. Donald Struthers and son, Richard of Ames spent the week end at the Watson Struthers home. (Mr. and Mrs. Donald Wehrlng of D£s Moines spent a few days at the parental Sam Kropf home. (Lowell Kropf and Velma Weiss of Humboldt were Friday evening visitors at the Sam Kropf home. •Mrs. Will Hansen, and Mrs. Glen Hansen and baby were visitors at the Ivan Schneider home Thursday. iMr. and Mrs. Roy Jacobson and Lois were Friday evening visitors at the Severin Tonderum home near Bode. iEd Johnson of Eagle Grove spent several days With his daughter^ Mr. and Mrs. Antone Splech and family. A group of women canned beans at the school house Thursday for the use of the school during the coming year. Mr. and Mrs. George Cooper, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Cooper were Sunday visitors at the Geo. Nickson home in Hampton. Mrs. Henry LoVig and Barbara spent Wednesday at the Walter Her home where the local 4-H achievement day was held. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Oppedahl and son and Mr. and Mrs. Peter Enockson were visitors in Humboldt on Wednesday evening. Mrs. Sylvan Jacobson, Ralph and Wanda, and Mrs. Ernest Enockson and daughters were visitors in West Bend Friday evening. Mrs. Alfred Krueger, Janet and Kermit and Mrs. Alfred Schultz of Lone Rock visited at the Chester 'Alme home Thursday.^ Mr. and Mrs. Roy Jacobson and Lois visited at Palmer Sunday. Mrs. Theresa Moench, the latter's moth- T, returned for a visit. Mrs. Frank Leist of Humboldt and Mrs. Alvln Mclntcsh and her of Aide* were Monday at a*.biff Ltt Mf. and MM. M1WM6H 6hlW«m and dtfandfathe* arrd M*. afld MM. Rudy ttubBfi? of SMatfbfd WeM TTiUf8d«y vialtdrg a« th6 Cliff Lander home. •The PfesbyteHah Ladies' Aid met at the bhufch parloffl #tld&y afternoon. Mta. Jake, VestWby, Mrs. Caroline Telfofd and MM. HnH* nah Hansen were hostesses. ..Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Kropf and daughter', Mr. and MW. Merle Op' helm of Bode and Mr. and. Mi-s. Bmll Bruellntair of West Bend were Thursday visitors at the Sam Kropf home. ' Mrs. Oscar Oppedahl and Peter, Mrs. Sylvan Jacobson and children, Mrs. Ernest Enockson and gins visited at the Peter Enockson home Frldafer afternoon, honoring Mr*. Peter Enockson's birthday. Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Peterson of Spring Valley, Mlrni., Mr. and MM. Anderson and Dorothy of Grand Meadow, Minn., were breakfast it* Sunday morning at the Cliff fir B6m -They 4*6*6 enfant* lM*I*» CaM," wHeKsths fittd the, Ande«6ft* f daughtef, Dott>thy, will be married. you CAN BORROW $50-1100 OR MORE Quick, Confidential Ser- s vice , , . Easy Monthly Payments . • SPECIAL PLAN POtt PABMBttS L S, BOHANNON AUNT LUCY'S Helpful Hints MEAL PLANNING • COOKING • SEWING Farley Candidate Wins in N. Y. Is it possible that President Roosevelt is los,,.„• his popularity in his home state of New York' The other day his neighbor and bitter critic of th. administration, Ham, Fish, was nominated again for congress against the known opposition .of the president. Last week the democrats of New York, * . ; t 1 fH. n i-n A f frt»*TVa 1 \7 after a , General John J. Bennett for governor, defeating the £S£ *--:" ^^f ^ Jal 1 £?£ former postmaster general, and it is said that the fight was mainly to ascertain who was the big boss in the state, Roosevelt or Farley, and may be a straw in the wind, showing who will be in control of the New York delegation in the next national convention. Farley is given credit for a great victory. The dope now is that Tom Dewey will be nominated by the republicans without opposition. Dewey, it Is understood, is not favored by Wendell Willkie, 1940 republican nominee for president, and it is hard to tell how the matter will come out in the November election. One thing, however, has been settled and that is that Jim Farley is the big bcss of the democrats in New York state. they would give no ._ .. . More bombing and less talk would please the peo- of Britain, the Freeman-Journal verily believes. * * * It Sometimes Happens Humboldt Republican: It was Dwight Morrow >f someone that disliked him, said: he should dislike me, for I never did anything for him." Isn't that the truth The folks who hate you worst are usually the ones you have favored most. * » • Wallace Cast the Deciding Vote •Forest City Summit: This Florida ditch Is for the benefit of some of our big-shots and it was our own dear Henry Wallace, as vice president, who cast the deciding vote in the senate in favor of the rich man's yacht canal. Your Storekeeper and the War This country owes a debt of gratitude to the retail industry. For no industry has shown a more (Harlan Newp-Advertiser) how to select and use suitable substitutes. They issued factual information which showed the consumer how to make many kinds of articles last awtresslve and cooperative spirit in dealing with }ong& _ And in the food field, retailers are an im".« . .,— —Ki omo imnncari htr nnr war ec- l Nutrition the tremendous problems imposed by our war ec. onomy. That goes for chain stores, independent stores, department stores and all other accepted forms'of retail distribution. Long before thfc federal price control was adopted, retailers in general went to work to hold down. Whenever possible, it lowered its costs and passed the savings on to the «MWUW»«. In many ta» tances > Jt voluntarily reduced its own modest margins of profit in order £, control prices. It is a significant fact that, over a Ion* period of time, wholesale prices increased fo * fir greater extent than retail prices. In other * - - retailers increased their mark-up on • • ' index, the cost of . factor in advancing the National Nutrition Campaign, which is designed to guide the housewife in preparing healthful, appetizing meals at minimum cost. , . „... Today, retailers are proving their abilities as salesmen of War Stamps. A short time ago, a "Retailers for Victory" drive was started, in which all kinds and sizes of stores participated. The object was to sell $1,000,000,000 worth of War Stamps and Bonds each month for the duration. Reports on the early weeks of the campaign show that, as usual, America's retailers are doing the job with complete and spectacular success. Your store, in short, is more than just a place where goods are bought and sold in routine the Never let it be said that the role of the homemaker is an easy one! Housecleaning, cooking, sewing marketing, meal planning—day in and day out, to say nothing of being custodian of the budget, the family's health; and so on, ad Infinitum. But to all this, add the duties and outside activities which the war has brought—well, don't you wonder sometimes if our "men folks" really appreciate half enough? Of course, we know that their job is no path of roses either and we must not feel so sorry for ourselves and that we forget to appreciate them. I guess the best thing to do is to realize that everybody has a good sized responsibility mapped out for them, these days and no one can spare the time to even think of anything but doing his level best to win the war! All of which leads up to a few "Helpful Hints", which every home maker can use as short cuts to ef ficiency. Hints for the Kitchen /When cleaning stained china, us. salt and soda instead of scourlnj powder. When you cream vegetables, coo the vegetable broth a little befor adding the thickening. This wi 1 avoid lumpiness. To clean aluminum cooking ul ensils, especially after they hav been badly stained by asparagu or artichokes, boil peelings of rhu barb In the stained vessels. To sharpen dull knives, cover narrow, flat stick with emery pape A few strokes of a knife on this is .all that is necessary. When boiling eggs, put a little salt in the water and you will have no trouble peeling off the shell. To prevent cornbread from sticking to the bottom of the pan, sprinkle meal over the pan after greasr ing it and let brown before putting in the batter. When grinding dry bread or crackers for crumbs place a paper bag over mouth of grinder, secure with a rubber band (or string) and you will have no crumbs spilling on the table >or floor. If the kitchen sink is a bit low for you use a wooden rack under the dish pan. A pair of scissors is far better than a knife for cutting green beans, parsley, marshmallows, etc., and for trimming the little crisp edge that sometimes forms on layers of cake, before icing it. When making a chocolate cake, butter the pan in which you melt the cholocate and It will slip into the batter more easily. Save all small piece of soap; dry and put through food chopper for dishes, fine laundering, etc. Paraffin is always ready, for use if you keep it In a small metal teapot. Are you entitled to wear » "target" lapel button? You are If -you are investing at least ten percent of your income in War Bonds every pay day. It's your badge of patriotism. Take a tip from a man who knows cars! For high test gas . . . at the price of most low test gasolines . . . stop at any Orange & Black 66 Shield and fill up with Phillips 66 Poly Gas! And while you're about it get your Phillips 66 dealer's advice on how best to CARE FOR YOUR CAR —FOR YOUR COUNTRY. One pointer he'll surely give you is ' Don't drive over forty!" Tire engineers have proved that driving at 60 wears out tires almost three times as fast as driving at 40. And, remember, a reasonable speed also saves gas and oil. Phill-iip with Phillips HARMS OIL CO., Distributors Super Service Station, State & PhUUps-^Hm MoMahon, Mgr. To keep your waffle grids from jecoming blackened, toe sure to al- ow the waffle iron to remain open vhile cooling. Hints for the Wardrobe (When hanging out silk stocking ,o dry on a 'breezy day, attach a clothespin to locse end of stocking so they will hang down and no je blown over the line and snaggec After washing a baby's or child' hat, blow up a toy balloon to tn size of the bonnet, insert inside an eave to dry. To remove grease spots from silk lay a 'blotter under the spot and then rub some warmed flour, cornstarch or talcum on the stain. Brush off and renew if necessary. Oil stains will come out of wash materials if rubbed with lard and allowed to stand overnight. Wash in cold water and soap first, then in the regular way. Wind small rubber bands or shoe, strings around the ends of slippery dress hangers and you will have a "non-skid" hanger. Helpful Hints in General Have each member of the famiiy prepare a menu for a day, occasionally. It teaches children how to 'plan well balanced meals and helps mothers to remember the favorite dishes of the household. (Tell them to keep in mind the budget!) Any kind of mint scattered about your shelves will discourage mice If bureau drawers stick, rub a Htte beeswax on the sides and polish well. This will make them open and close easily. Irvington Threshing Group Celebrates 26th Anniversary ffnjing((onl It wMld seem 'th Rich Point group of neighbors who have just completed threshing to gether tor the 26th year, hav achieved somewhat of an enviabl record. Hence in honor of the occasion the group enjoyed a chicken dinner served at the Paul Black home last Thursday evening at 7:30. Among those dncluoed were the Paul and James Black families, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Halrud, Mr • and Mrs. Hugh Raney, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Capesius, Mr. and Mrs. Julius Hashe, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Bleicb, Mr. and Mrs. J. I. Peer, Mr. and Mrs. Joe 'LJobter and Henry Ucbter. Dick Christoflerson of near Harlan wiMl» wording In a ifkld ran ta- to a bumble 'bee nest- He *»d his MISCELLANEOUS ANNOUNCEMENTS Algona Public Schools School Opens Monday, Aug. 31,1942 team ot were severely &W8 and it WM necessary for a doctor's aid for I, Districts for elementary grade pupils enrollment in the various buildings. A. Third Ward Building Include children in grades one to six Inclusive, who are living north and east of the following street lines: North Wooster from north city limits to East State; thence east to intersection on State and Phillips; thencs south on Phillips to city limits. B. Bryant Building: 1. Include children in grades two to six inclusive who are living west and south of the dividing line given above for Third Ward. 2. First grade room in Bryant building: Include all children living north of following street lines: West city limits on West McGregor to Thorington; north on Thorington to State; thence east on State to North Wooster. Include also all children living beyond city limits. C. First Grade Room (No. 046) in High School Building : Include all children living within city limits and south of the following line: West McGregor from, west city limits to intersection with Thorington; thence north to State; thence east to inersec- tion of Phillips and State; thence South on Phillips to City Limits. D. Kindergarten 1. All children in Kindergarten will attend in the room provided In the high school building (No. 146). At the the first meeting, on Monday morning, August 3Xst, half of the group will be assigned for forenoon sessions and " other half for afternoon Wishes of parents will be respected in this case in so (far as possible, 2.<Haifrday sessions will begift on Tuesday, September J$t, reversing P°5* itions at the mid-year. DJ. Any exceptions ot rules In I above aj jnadft necessary "by unforeseen age on or before December 15, 1942. B. First Grade Child to be eligible for registration in the first grade musts either have completed Kindergarten or must be six years of age on or before December 15, 1042. IV. All students entering seventh grade for the first time in September should report to Miss Wilson, Junior High Principal, at the High School Building on Saturday morning, August 29, at 9 o'clock for a tour of the building and preliminary announcements. Students newly registered in Algona schools this fall who enter eighth grade may report at the same time. V. Second Hand Book Exchange A. Second hand books used In grades 9 to 12 may be brought to the Superintendent's office any time during the week beginning Monday, August 24. Only books in good condition and still in use will be accepted. B. Books used in grades 7 and 8 should be brought to Miss Wilson's office at the High School Building on Saturday forenoon, August 29 05 Monday, August 31st, C. Books used in the elementary grades be brought to the Bryant office on Monday forenoon, August 31st. VL Rural student* entering the ninth grade tU» fall are invite^, with, their parents to a special meeting at the High School Building on Thursday evening, August 27 at 8 o'clock. The purpose of this meeting is to explain the curriculum, to tour the building, and to make prelim* Inary registrations. VJJ, Sfudenta new to tfce Algona School* (otfjec than rwid njntfe entering High School Iw the , first time) and noj already, enrolled ahpuM WH .port tftjp enrpiiiasnt, at fee f$gft. School's Prta-r cipal's ogles for grades 9 to 12, and to the Supr, j erintendenfp pfMe for grades J fo 9, any time ' will be Decided upon after cons!4eratlpnjb.y tlW Superintendent. Parents should call at Ow Sup, erintendents office in the High 0cb.opJ BuUjJiujf or telephone 299, Office hours are 8:3frl? anj 1:00-6:00 dally. ' f . Rute on *f e tor entering K*nderg*rt*» M4 ' 4 4 A, Kindergarten m . Stop ftof I 4l*rinf certain school hourg w|W be place<J at ft*,-lowing street IntersecttPWi: State an£ Jiojgj; ffows State Bank S||»8fi|, CM a»4 Podge (Greenbwg comer); Jones and Jforft £99 Hlgh,wa* No, l»)| Elm and PhJJU] , (Jit coragr west of Thlrs} War$ BujUdJng); JJt

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