The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 1, 1942 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 1, 1942
Page 6
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IOWA, 8ept. 1,1343 fllptta ^Jpptr H*$ jUoined 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 6DITORIAL. ' ' ASSOCIATION Becond Place, General Excellence, Iowa Pros§, 1040 First Place Award Winner, 1938, Iowa's Most Outstanding Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: One Year, in advance $1.GO Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $2.50 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year, In advance $2.50 Upper Des Moines and Kosauth County Advance in combination, per year $4.00 ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per Inch 38o 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 EDITORIAL COMMENT By J. \V. Haggard The New Battleship "Iowa" The state of Iowa is again represented in the U. S. Navy. A 45-thousand ton battleship was launched last week at the Brooklyn Navy Yard and officially named the "Iowa" by the wife of Vice President Henry Wallace who christened the huge •war ship. The ship is over 800 feet long and is th= largest in the U. S. Navy. It has been a trifle over two years in building being finished seven months ahead of schedule. It carries 16-inch guns and is said to be the fastest ship afloat of that class. Ic can fire faster and farther than any battleship now afloat. Of course it may take some months to prepare the ship for wa'r, but it is predicted that it will take part in the invasion of Europe or the final death struggle with Japan. The Iowa is the first of six super battleships to be launched. Five more— New Jersey, Missouri, Wisconsin-, Illinois and Kentucky are now being built in other shipyards. The cost of the big warship has not been stated but it runs into many millions. Personally, we think the money might have better been spent on submarines, war planes and aircraft carriers. It seems to us that when war comes the battleships have to be carefully hidden to prevent their destruction by bombs or topedoes. The big German battleship, "Tirpitz, Is carefully hidden in orre of Norway's inlets right now to prevent its destruction by English torpedoes or bombs. The battleship is the pride of the old-time navy *nen, but we think that submarines, bombs and torpedoes have out-moded it for years. Hearst Offers Palace ' Wm. R. Hearst, the multi-millionaire publish- "cr, who at one time had more money than he could use sensibly, lately offered his $100,000 palatial iiome at Santa Monica, California, to the government for use, as a hospital. Strange as it may seem the government turned down the generous offer, giving as a reason that the huge building fronting the Pacific ocean beach, might serve as a target for enemy bombers. It is said that the .'property might easily be taken for some important 'cWvernment building from the air. Mr. Hearst has Jived a full life and it is understood that this palace was built particularly for the entertainment of his moving picture friends. Marion Davies, a onetime star of the movies, is credited with "throwing" many entertainments at the Hearst palace, at which millions of dollars were squandered. Mr. Hearst, now in his late seventies, is not so rich as he was in his hey-day, and his offer was a fine gesture, and it is too bad that the government cannot take advantage of his generosity. Line Should Form at Right And now here is another good patriot who is refusing to take the enormous war manufacturing profits. The man is Thos. J. Watson of Philadelphia, who last year was paid the princely sum of $462,519 as president and director of the International Business Machine Corporation. Now he has announced that this year he will forego any \var profits earned in the future by the company from the manufacture of munitions. It seems that in 1941 Watson was given a salary of $100,000 and in addition he was given a percentage of five per cent on war contracts which gave hmi $360,289 and his director fees amounted to $2,230 during the year. Nice work if you can get it, and Mr. Watson aid. This placed him third among the nation's highest paid persons and Mr. Watson perhaps realized that the huge sum was more than he earned or deserved. Of course he couldn't spend all the money on himself or his family, and could only give it away in the end, so he wisely decided that the government which had allowed him to become rich under its protection should be bene- fitted from the huge sum. Now would be a good time for some of the other top-salaried men of the country to ahOW their patriotism In a like manner. Here are juat a few of them: 1. Louis B. Mayer, managing director of Loew's, Inc., $704,425. 2. Eugene Grace, president Bethlehem Steel Corp., $637,724. ' 3. Watson, $462,519. 4. Blng Crosby, radio and screen star, $400,840. 5. James Cagney,* movie actor, $362,500. 6. Corp. Clark Gable, movie actor, $357,600. 7. Nicholas. M. Schenck, president, Loew's, Inc., $334,204. (8. Fred McMurray, movie actor, $299,333. 9. Bob Hope, radio and screen star, $294,166. 10. George Washington Hill, president, American Tobacco Co., $288,144. Married Men in Draft It has now got to the point where married men In Kossuth countyand the state of Iowa may be drafted into the armed forces. Gen. Chas. H. Grahl, at the head of the selective service for Iowa, predicts that some married men with dependents may be drafted during October. It seems that there are only a few single men left and they will be Inducted as soon as replacements can be trained to take their places back home. It Is understood that the 3-A men will be reclassified as 1-A, but just how soon exactly it is hard to tell, and It will depend on the call for men, which is hard to predict. Local boards have no specific orders on the re-classification and will not move until receiving orders from Washington. So far no such orders have been received. Those men married since September 16, 1940, it is expected will be the 'first called. Those with collateral dependents, parents, brothers, sisters and divorced wives, will be called next. Opinions of Other Editors Gas Must be Trucked Spencer Times: Considerable consterntaion was thrown into the ranks of those whose business compels them to travel considerably by automobile, Friday, when the news was broadcast that no more gasoline would be hauled in Iowa in railway tank cars. However, it won't turn out so badly for Northwest Iowa at least for it develops that most of the gasoline used here comes from pipe line and barge terminals by truck anyway and has been for some time. There are a lot of us who find it necessary to travel quite a bit by automobile but there are still too many Iowa people who do too much gadding about by car just for the fun of it. s * * » New Corn Loan 75 Cents Emmetsburg Democrat: Acording to a late news report the corn loan rate on Iowa's 1942 crop will vary from 75 cents in the north central counties to 81 in the eastern and southern Iowa counties. This is an increase from 5 to 6 cents over the 1941 loan rate The decision on loan rates js reported to already have been made, but the official announcment will not be published for perhaps another month. The new rate for Palo Alto county is estimated at 75 cents a bushel. This is also true of Emmet, Pocahontas, Kossuth, Calhoun, Humboldt, Webster and Hamilton counties. * » * Hickenlooper Seems Safe Spencer Times: While the race between Wilson and Herring seems to be slated to be a tight one, Lieutenant Governor Hickenlooper seems ta be away out in front is his race for governor against Nels Kraschel. The farm vote poll gives Hickenlooper 39 per cent, Kraschel 30 per cent and undecided 31 per cent. If Hickenlooper can thus apparently poll that big a majority .of the farm voters the small towns will easily put him over for he should also more than break even In the cities. * * * Sugar Rationing—Rats! Humboldt Republican: Sugar rationing! Rats! No normal man has too little sugar. One Humboldt cafe after sugar had been rationed, served it only on request (guests were asked if they wanted it), and began accumulating sugar from the first. Now several Humboldt cafes are serving sugar on their tables as prior to rationing. Everybody has enough sugar for a reasonable amount of canning. Sugar rationing! Rats. * * * Dont Want Dictators Here Webster City Freeman: We believe the people of Iowa generally are pleased at the outcome of the fight between President Roosevelt and former Postmaster General Farley for the control of the New York state convention. (Fairiey's candidate for governor was nominated over the president's candidate by a vote of 623 to 393. The feeling all over the country is that the president of the United States and commander-in-chief of the army and navy has no business in dabbling in partisan politics during such times as these. Mr. Roosevelt certainly has enough to do in performing his official duties without wasting his time in any such manner. * * * When Is a ."Man Old? Northwood Anchor: 1 get a laugh occasionally when I hear some young fellow tell his father or an older man: "You ought to quit work or at least work only part time; you're getting old." The reason I get the laugh is that because so many times I happen to know that the older man has learned how to conserve his energy and physical and mental resources until he can accomplish more over an extended time than the younger, and stronger fellows. Of course we elderly "pappy guys", as we are sometimes more or less affectionately addressed, cannot match the younger fellows in short spurts, but in the long run we usually get the job done. Some of the most notable accomplishements of the world must be credited to men in their fifties, sixties, and even up in the high seventies. The president of the United States and many judges, congressmen, professional and business men—even seme mechanics and engineers of note are old men in years. Perhaps younger men could fill all the positions better than elderly men but it hasn't ever worked out that way in full. It is very doubtful that General MacArthur could best some of his young soldiers in athletic contests but we all surejy are glad that he was in charge in the Philippines and in Australia when the big tests came. He isn't any spring chicken either, unless it is agreed that sixty-two is young. Tokio Sinks All Our Ships By Radio W. F. Miller in Livermore Gazette The buck-toothed Baron Munchausen in charge of Tokyo's war broadcastings are unwittingly building up our American fighters as the fcravest people in the fighting art. Since Decem- fcer 7th their victory claims have been so extravagant that even the most stupid Jap must \vonder what is keping the United States alive, and why Togo & Co. haven't already taken a house in Washington and set up light housekeeping. Nothing that flies through the air or sails the seas is as deadly as those typewriters in the Japanese* war and navy offices. It would be interesting to hide behind the iiimona stand in the Jap war office and listen to the boys as they go about their work in the morning. We imagine it would go something like this: Chief of Bureau: "Men, we claimed only 83 •vessels yesterday. What's the matter?" Chief Clerk: "So sorry, sir, but the mimeograph Uiachine got stuck just when we were getting ready to sink an airplane carrier, two transports and three cruisers." Chief: "See that it don't happen again. Also, I'd like to And out who around here is responsible for putting out the information that one of our boats was slightly damaged. Remember, get this straight: Nothing bad ever happens to one of our boats." Clerk: " What American boats shall we sink today, sir?" Chief: "Figure that out for yourself. I suggest that each man take a copy of Jane's Fighting Ships and pick out two or three boats with names that strike his fancy, and sink them." Another Clerk: "We have done that already, sir, and there are no more boats left. We have them all." Chief: "Oh, no we haven't. What about the rowboats in Central Park in New York? They are still intact, aren't they? And what about those property boats in Hollywood? Let's give them a bombing." If the Japanese people believe these broadcasts they must marvel at the tenacity and courage of the American fighting men. With no boats left, they still manage to beat the daylights out of the Japanese fleet in the Coral Sea and at Midway. With nothing left but life-preservers, they managed to storm the Soloman Islands. Without the benefit of battleships, cruisers, destroyers, carriers and transports, they still found a way to carry the battle to. the enemy on the Aleutians. Unless the Japanese propagandists ease up a bit on their success stories, the Japanese public is likly to become convinced that its army and navy U right up against a super race and become djsenheartened. RAVIHGS by REESE A Littlt of Thli -. A Llttl. of that •No* Muck of Anything And Chas. JKlotnp stuck his he«d| for 10 months and which-It dont, Inside the office door Wednesday! It's supposed to be 10 minutes and morning and said, "Once there' I'd suggest the police department were two Danes—now there , are. spell out the "m" and make It mln- mllllons." And he didn't tell me I utes so somebody don't build a who the two Danes were, whether It was just me and myself, or whether Madsen or Hansen, or Sorensen or Christiansen or Chrlstensen or Jensen or Pedersen, or somebody from Ringsted and Til take his word for It—Ihere are millions but they don't live in Kossuth. Just the better Danes live In this county and not a darned one of 'em are lousy, unless 'twould be me. Took in flio fair Stmdrty night and they had a tent there and somebody said it was a girl show, whatever that Is, and I saw a lot of the fellows come out of the show and It cost two bits and which I didn't have and I asked the Mrs. could I go to the girl show and she said positively not and for me to be my age and now I'm more curious about what a girl show is and I asked some of the boys 'n they all said for me to spend my own two bits and 'find out, and I guess the Mrs. has an idea what a girl show is but she won't tell me because on account of she seems to be "agin" it. —o— So I worked Earl Vincent for a comp to the grand stand and on the way there was Joe Bloom and Ralph Miller taking tickets and selling tickets to something and they both wanted to "Dutch" with me and when they stuck out thc'lr closed fists everybody thought they were itching to hit me which they wasn't and anyway the Mrs. was with me and she said I shouldn't gamble the last nickel I had. —o— The Municipal band wa>> there and they played nice and the two bass players, Rudy and Maynard Guderian, sent big notes in the winter air and it lobked like they were running their big horns with steam and Tasker Falkenhainer, who also plays a gob" stick, got out his ear laps and felt comfortable and Art Kuecker, another gob stick player, lit his 'pipe and felt a bit more comfortable because on account of its heat, and Theo. Herbst, also a gob stick player, didn't wear a hat but he can take it and he didn't mind the cold a bit and be tween tunes Lawrence Glllespie exercised with his bass drum stick and kept the -blood circulating to keep warm and the trumpet section dug ice cubes out of their horns after each tune and even the aiccolo player had to put his whls- :le in his pocket between tunes :o keep it thawed out and it was one heck of a cold night but even at that the boys did a fine job of jlaying and covering the acts and [ wish they'd let me play In the municipal band. —o— This is for the information of Ihester George, local scout executive. Along the curbing by intersections the police department has painted the curbs a sort of (darned if I know what color it is, though t isn't yellow) sign which says 'Parking 10 m," and here was Chet >arked by one of those places and ie said he thought the 10 m stood garage there and park for the season, so to speak. —L And later in the day Earl Vincent also parked in the same place and he though the 10 m stood for 10 miles from St. Joe or Burt or Whlttemore and he didn't want to park there 10 months anyway. Another man In Kpssuth of many places Is John Simon, Jr^ who lives six miles east of West Bend. He gets ills groceries at West Bend, buys his gas at St. Joe, gets his mail from Ottosen and goes to church in Algoira. This county Is beginning to become famous for men of many postoffices and places. The board of strategy settled the war the other day with the assistance of Melzar Haggard and A. E. Clayton and the latter had sold some hogs and had money and Melzar hadn't sold any hogs but he had money left to pay for his lunch but he didn't offer to pay for mine and he don't like Eleanor EO well because on account of he says she talks too much and I asked him which Eleanor and he said the one In Washington who was alawys on the radio but he said she was a nice girl all right if she just dldn' talk so much so I guess it's he: talk he doesn't like and after we had settled the war Clayton am Bob 'Loss held up the bank (corner) and settled the war some more and finally the police suggested maybe It would be a good idea to hold up some other bank (corner) and settle the war. So Clayton went home and Bob went to work. I don': know what became of Melzar. Gosh there's a lot ;of pretty teachers in this county and I sneakec into the court room Friday afternoon and saw 'em all and took a picture of 'em and I like women more and more and especially teachers and one of these days I'm going to run for the office of county superintendent of schools so I can cat" teachers' meetings and get acquainted with all the teachers because as account of they're swell Now that coffee has been rationed ten per cent that means some of the guplers will have to go easier on their gulping and it might be a good idea to take up milk or buttermilk for gulping purpose's. Joe Bradley is tapering off his coffee habit and has gotten down to two teaspoonsful per day. And Ted Larson says he can get along swell without gulping any more, because on account of he buys the coffee raw and. when he feels the urge to gulp he just takes a coffee bean and grinds it with his own teeth and it takes about 9 beans to a cup of coffee so you can see where he saves a lot of dough, and Paul Lindholm and O. A. Lindgren and Abe Lauritzen and Joe Lynch and John McDowell and a lot of other Scandinavian foreigners who live on and love coffee say that chewing the coffee bean raw is the thing, economical 'n everything. omojtoOfl^ NEWS AVtiT LVCTS Helpful Hints MEAL PLANNING - COOKING - SEWING This week ushers in September school . . . and the inevitable unchbox! Better get out the old boxes and thermos bottles, because lew ones are probably scarce or n the priority list. Before start- ng the daily grind of packing chool lunches, wouldn't it be a good idea to get a paper and perr- il and jot down a lot of suggestions and appetite appeal. This list will ie very helpful later on and will nable you to plan a whole week's upply of lunches at once, eliminat- ng the hurried assembly of mono- onous sandwiches and fruit day ifter day. We must remember that it is he kind of food' that we put into he school lunch Inot just "how Tiuch" that county GroMng hildren need a substantial noonday meal, well balanced and packed with vitamins. The Home Ser- 'ice Department of the Southern las Co. has prepared a list of help- ul suggestions for America's lunch boxes, which are equally valuable or school children or defense workers. The following ideas are taken rom that list, which is scientifically "tops" in health building, vitamin-rich nutrition. * * * Chopped hard-cooked egg, pickle and mayonnaise sandwich on whole vheat bread. Dried beef and cream cheese sandwich or whole wheat iread. H avocado. Gingerbread, Tuit, milk or cocoa. * * * Liverwurst and watercress sandwich on rye bread. Prune bread and cream cheese sandwich. Stuffed celery, apple, honey cookies. Milk or cocoa. * * * Cold meat sandwich on rye bread. Peanut butter and relish sandwich on whole wheat bread. Potato chips, Raw canrot strips, oatmeal cook- es orange or banana. Hot chocolate or milk. Bacon and lettuce sandwich on graham bread. Baked bean sandwich on Boston brown bread. Mixed fruit salad, radish or carrot curls. Apple-sauce cake. Milk or cocoa, * * * Ground ham sandwich on whole wheat bread. Cream cheese and olive sandwich on enriched wheat bread. Deviled egg, celery, spice cake, pear 4r orange, cocoa oc milk. Ground corned beef, American cheese and mustard sandwich on whole wheat bread. Peanut butter with dates, on enriched white bread. Fresh tomato with salt. Apple turn over. Milk. Date and nut sandwich on cracked wheat bread. Cottage cheese. Raw carrots, pear or banana, candy bar. Milk. ; * * * Sliced cold tongue, lettuce and mustard sandwich on enriched wheat bread. Olive nut sandwich on cracked wheat bread, cpttage cookies, stuffed dates. Tomato juice or milk, • * » Meat loaf isanijAvich on whole wheat bread. Swiss cheese sandwich on rye bread. Potato salad. Orange or apple. Cookies. Cocoa or milk. Mrs. Irene Bales from Des Moines was A visitor* at the Ace Warner home this week. William Speicher, daughter Wilma, from near Blue Earth Were visitors at the William Speicher home Monday., Mr. .and Mrs. Jack Lynch left for the Black Hills Monday on a vacation. They plan on spending a Week there. Mrs. Chris Gelhaus left for Rochester, Minn., Tuesday to be with her husband who Is recovering from an operation In the hospital. Mrs. Raymond Hoppus formerly Henrietta ,£>Keefe of California is visiting at the home .of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jess O'Keefe. Marwln Floyd,, Elwood Greene, Jchn Jergenson and Allen Looft left for camp .Wednesday evening after being home on a IB-day leave. Mrs. L. C. "Strand and her two sons, Norden and Collin were Al- gcna shoppers Friday and they also visited Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Hargreaves. Mrs. Jos. George, 'Mrs. D. Haddy, Mrs. Sam Haddy and her two children, Janice and Garry from Cedar Rapids, Mrs. Tom Shaklen, Mrs. Jake Hady from Kfester were unexpected dinner guests at the home of Chrles Bashara Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Strand and daughter, Phyllis, Mrs. Garry and daughter, Connie went to Mankato where Phyllis Strand and-Connie Garry made arrangements to attend the Mankato State Teachers college. From there they drove to the Twin Cities to shop and to attend to business. Doan News Mesdames Klley and Chris Bolic wer hostesses to the Aid meeting at the Doan church on Tuesday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Uhlenhake will be Sunday dinner guests of the latter's sister at the Ray Schluessncr home near Garner. iMr. and Mrs. Paul Hawkins have returned from Osterdock, where the former was doing bridge work and is 'now employed ( on the new bridge at Algona. Mrs. Joe Goetz and daughters Mrs. Girres and Fredrlcka, Mrs. Frank Johnson and Mrs. Ames Angle of Algona visited Mrs. A. J, Martinek recently, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. J. Martinek will return Sunday, Aug. 23, from a visit since Tuesday with relatives at Ft. Atkinson, New Hampton, West Union and Cresco. (Little Paul Kellner of Wesley spent several days at the Chas. Uhlenhake home the past week while his mother attended the funeral of .' relative at St. Paul. Mrs. Mary White and sister, Mrs. Wm. Cosgrove, attended a tea at the Presbyterian church on Tuesday afternoon and called to se3 Mrs'A. J. Martinek who has been ill the past two weeks. WEST BEND NEWS George A. Berens of West Bend enlisted in the navy at Des Moines Sunday. Eugene Anderegg went to Chicago to spend a week with his sister, Birdell Anderegg. Mary Mafrfil iMurfieji on dfty froTft a five Weeks' Vlsl' with MeftdS at dh6Srenrte, Wyo. iMf, and *lr.s tyle Abfalwmson and. children left Friday to speftd the week end with Mr, Abraham aon'a brother north of Decorah. Mft and Mrs. Herbert Nellla ar rived this week from Peorla, 111., to make thai their home Until such time as Mr. Nellls la inducted Into the army. Mrs. V. N. Hanson and two daughters <ut South Sioux City Neb., are visiting at the home o Mrs. Hahiren'8 pafemW, Mr. and Mrs. John Thacker, Gloria Lou Hoffert and John Ine Bardsley are spending the lat ter part Of the week In Pocahon taa with friends and attending the 4-H fair held there. .Eugene Anllker returned Tues day after having spent a few days with his brother-in-law and sister Mr. and Mrs. Merlin Westphal ft Rockford, 111., and with his uncle and aunt, Mr, and Mrs. Emll Fish' er of Roanoke, 111. iMra. R. J. Miller, Carol Rose, and Mary Margaret returned home on Saturday from a two weeks' visl' with Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Kllsart who brought them to West Bend Marian,,Klisart, who Is empkyed at Spencer, spent Sunday with her parents here. Mr. and Mrs. John Thaoker and son. John, Jr., went to Lincoln Nebr., Saturday to see their son and brother, Richard, who Is taking airplane instruction at that place Richard's wife of Emmetsburg accompanied them and all returned home Tuesday. (Mr. and Mrs. John Swarts and children moved from Mallard to West Bend last week end and are now occupying the Ernest Zaugg tenant house vacated by the Anderson family, who moved to Alta. Mr. Swarts] Is the'.new band Instructor. He and his family are visiting relatives near Council Bluffs this week. Guests in the Dr. P. O. Dorweiler home the past week included Mrs. Allen T. Dean of Kansas City, Me., Betty Hutchison of Waterloo, Mrs. R. J. Hutchison of Waterloo, Mrs. Brown of Algona, also Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Winkle of Algona. Mr. and Mrs. Winkle are pioneers of Kossuth county and in spite of their ages, 87 and 83< respectively live alone in their own home and get about remarkably well. WWQ'I n«w ttr«amlin«r *• MonrraM Hotel U to Ih* runway hot*! what a p»i«»l-pow»r»d ojonl of H» raSi h to on old Foihlontd wood burner. b'« ntw throughout, ftom floflpoh to Bo B «toim. N»* too Room Coffa Shop, Hurdta and Hotter Inn and Food fountain Room w8l pUoM and d.liohl you. Ham *•* MOWROSl DR. C. D. SCHAAP DENTIST Hutchison Bldg. Phone 133 Res. phone 174 Algona, Iowa LONE BOCK NEWS Mr. and Mrs/ Howard Schultz and Mr. and Mrs. Rodney Brandt of DeSmet, S. D., were dinner guests at the A. A. Krueger home Wednesday evening. The Ladies Mite society will meet Sept. 3rd at the home of Mrs. Albert Shaser with Mrs. Lawrence Dittmer assisting. The society has purchased five army kits. The Band Mothers' club met at the home of Mrs. A. H. Hanna Wednesday. Mrs. I. W. Nelson was the assistant hotsess. The club 'has purchased three army kits. Mr. and Mrs A. A. Krueger, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Jensen and Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Jensen were guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Cotton at their cottage at Okobojl Monday evening. Enjoy Ulity of tbl> •n ppnHrrtH with tH» n ft* fntoabtn hm * A 9*0* faJ«<!Jy • A*«>9w>M(*to *tlt>uH(ul1r dtoof t Feed ?e» «&«$?• Theirs l« th* |eb of carrying SMppUii f« evr fighting fprc«». They 99! liftlt er no reft,., Itttl* 9f l«on» itf needed, Rupa««"y bwMl, they «qn "»ak« It.'! And whet a job they're doing! Into them go tons and tons of vital war materials. Their dtitination? Mokes little difference. A hundred mile (aunt er a 3,000 mile journey, the result Is the same—needed supplies for the men who man the guns, The rolling sfo?k ef America's railroads was never In finer condition then new, and here at "North We*tern" we eomlder It our wsreil duty t* keep It thst way Mffor America's fighting men and for you. Qur 3?,OQ0 employes are heartily In accord. They're backing up the Fighting Front with ev«rythln fl they've 9et * * f and serving the Home Frent, too, , CHICAGO and NORTH Professional Advertisements ATTORNEYS At LAW HARRINGTON A LOWE ft. J, Harrlngtdrt J. D. Lowe Rooms 212-14 First Nat'l Bk. Bldg. ALGOMA, IOWA W. B. QtTARTON H. W. MXLLRR ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office In Sawyer Building Office Phone 427 ALOONA, IOWA HUTCHISON & HUTCHISON ATTORNEYS AT LAW A. Hutchison (1862-1938) Donald C< Hutchison Theodore C. Hutchison , Security State Bank Building Phone 251 Algona, Iowa E. J. Van Ness Allen A. Brunson VAN NESS & BRUNSON ATTORNEYS AT 1 LAW Offices in new Heise Building Phone 213 Algona, Iowa Gaylord D. Shumway Edw. D. Kelly SHUMWAY & KBLLV^ ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office In Hutchison Bldg., Phone 58 ALGONA, IOWA UNNAN & LYNCH ATTORNEYS AT LAW Algona, Iowa Phone 261 Offlre over Kossuth Mut. Ins. Bldg. ALGONA, IOWA I* A. WINKEL ATTORNEY AT LAW (County Attorney) Office in Hutchison Building PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS J. N. KENEFICK, M. O. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON Over Rexall Drug Store Office Phone 300 Res. Phone 320 C. H. CRETZMXJYER, 1VL D. Phone 444-810 SURGEON & PHYSICIAN Office in John Galbraith Bldg. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON MELiVIN 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 iron-surgical treatment of rectal diseases, varicpse veins and rupture DR. (HAROLD MEYER OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN .General Practice Special attention give 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. Phone, Business 166. Residence 788 ALGONA, IOWA i A. J. EASON, Dentist Office over James Drug Store Phone Office B9 Residence 889 KARL R. HOFFMAN DENTIST Office in New Heise Bldg. 'hone 44 Res. Phone 116 Typewriter Paper • Ann sheaf.?? 59c This is a good grade bond paper and will make an ex cellent school paper. The Algona Upper Des Moines SNAPPY SNAPSHOT SERVICE AT LONG'S STUDIO Algona 6 or 8 exposure roll finished with free, enlargement .only 25c, reprints 3c each, Films left before 9 a. m. ready at S p. m. THE FINEST THINGS IN LIFE BuyWgrBondj fwry Piy Day t * *

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