The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 22, 1942 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 22, 1942
Page 6
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- •'•7TT' • 7 f- . VS.'H," *' r \ > >' ~ * ^ ' Upper JSe* JHoine* 9 North- Dodge Street J. W. HAGKJARD A R. B. WALbBiR, Publisher* ftotered as Second Class Matter at the Postofflce at •Algona Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3,1879 Issued Weekly NATIONAL EDITORIAL. - " \SSOCIATION Second Place, General Excellence, Iowa Preea, 1940 First Place Award Win. npr, 1933, Iowa's Most Outstanding Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa fed depended upon to attend to his duties first and let polities come second. And, by the way, th« senator is insisting that the soldiers have a chance to vote in coming election. This has been granted them by congress but Secretaries Knox and stim- son have said that they are against the soldiers in foreign lands voting for the reason that the enemy may obtain valuable Information thereby. Also that there Is not time to get the ballots to the boys and have them returned. "Phis angers Senator Herring, and he has sadd some mean things about the •secretaries'. Senator Herring has a son in the American army In Great Britain and of course is deeply interested in seeing that they are treated fairly In the matter, as are we all. However, it may be.Impossible for our overseas boys to vote this fall. We think that no one wants to deprive them of the ballot if It is possible for them to vote In time. SUBSCRIPTION BATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: One Year, in advance $ 2 '°° Upper Des Moinps and Knssuth County Advance in combination, per year $3.00 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year, In advance ...........$2.50 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance In combination, per year $4.60 By the month 2Bo ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per Inch 88c Want Ads, payable in advance, word *o "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 "Stork, 1918 EDITORIAL COMMENT By J. W. Haggard A Patriotic Gentleman There is one man at least who is giving his efforts in unselfishly supporting the great war gamo without expecting anything in the way of remuneration, and that man is "Berny" Baruch of New York. In the last war also he was looked up to by President Wilson and his advice was sought in most important matters. We do not know whether he is a democrat or a republican and no one seems to care. Not even President Roosevelt, who recently appointed him to head a committee to study the rubber situation. Now the committee has reported and it Is practically certain that the findings will be followed to the letter by the government. It is said that the research work conducted by Baruch probably cost him $50,000 out of his own pocket. This ought to put to shame some of the w&r profiteers and others who seek to profit from the war,situation. Mr. Baruch maintains an office in Washington with a corps of research, workers at his own expense. Many times he is asked by the president or some other high official to do some important fact finding work. He asks for no clerks or stenographers but goes ahead and does the job thoroughly and foots the bill himself. Through his study of the rubber situation, the middle west and perhaps Iowa will soon have at least two alcohol-rubber plants which will consume much of our surplus farm produce for making of industrial alcohol which will be turned into synthetic rubber. All honor to "Berny" Baruch, a gentleman and a true patriot. Senator Gillette for President (It has been suggested by Some of the columrS iats that Senator Guy Gillette would be the proper man for the democrats to nominate for president in 1944. It is claimed that Senator Gillette would be the strongest candidate that the democrats could find, especially in the mid-west. Senator Gillette's fight for alcohol-rubber to be made 'from grain has placed him in a prominent position in the eyes of the public. It is said that the alco- hol-graln-ruibber committee of which Senator Gillette is the head, spent only $3,500 of the $5,000 appropriated for the investigation. Many less important committees spend $50,000 and think nothing of it. Senator Gillette has many times shown that he is no politician and this is beginning to be popular With the voters, Who are heartily sick of politicians. He has repeatedly cast his vote and Influence in opposition to President Roosevelt, the titular head of his party. When President Roosevelt attempted to pack the supreme court soms years ago, Senator Gillette was one of the leading democrats who took a decided stand against the violation of that august body. The president has never forgiven him for his stand in this matter and in the senatorial election which followed attempted to "purge" him but without success. There are few people in public life who are rated higher than Senator Gillette, and so far as this writer is concerned, we would be glad to support him to succeed the three-term president. We need a sensible and honest topsiness man for president after the wild extravagance and senseless spending of the past ten years. Herring Insists that Soldiers Vote It is said that Senator Herring hopes to return to Iowa about October 15 for a ibrief campaign for reelection to the senate. For nine weeks he has been in constant attendance at the hearings of the senate finance committee on the new tax bill. He is also a member of the banking and currency committee. Membership in these two powerful committees leaves no time for campaigning the senator said. He added that he hoped to go to Iowa about October 15, "but if conditions are as today, I shall remain on the job." Senator Herring has a fine record for attending to work in Washington and he can always The "Three Blast" Club The latest thing in motoring is the "Throe Blast Club.* 1 The only requirement to become a member, is for motorists while driving on- the highways of Iowa, In town or country, to give three blasts of his auto horn If any car passes him at a speed exceeding forty miles per hour. There are absolutely no charges connected with the club. The "Three Blast" ClMb Is being sponsored by the Iowa State Safety Council in cooperation with the public safety department of Iowa. It has been noticeable of late that the speed of cars has been materially lowered since the campaign for forty miles an hour was inaugurated. In a drive to Clear Lake and return the other day, a distance of practically a hundred miles, this writer was only passed once, our car gonlg at the rate of forty miles or slower. A month or so ago a forty-mller was passed by almost every car on the road. The Idea of the 'Three Blast" Club, however, ap'pea'.s to us.' That the slower speed on the road has saved many lives this year is proven by the fact that the number of auto deaths so far this year has been lowered about one hundred and twenty. Some New Taxing Suggestions The Iowa Taxpayers Association has long been rated wise in all taxing problems, and suggestions coming from them in regard to taxing problems, carries considerable weight with many people. They publish a 'monthly sheet from Dos Moines. Joe Long is the editor, and C. B. Murtagh of Algorta is one of the directors of the association. In an- editorial last week they advocated a "witholding measure" designed to take a substantial share of everyone's earnings to be used for war costs or as a credit against Income taxes. "We are not paying nearly enough taxes," the editorial says. "We have not been paying nearly enough taxes for the past ten years. Unless we are willing to pay for what we use at home as well as for a large and increasing share of the war costs, we are headed for financial disaster." The association points out that a federal sales tax of five to ten per cent Is growing in favor as a means of producing revenue as well as curbing inflationary tendencies. "It might be advisable to make a low rate on necessities such as food ojnd lower priced clothing, with a higher rate on higher priced clothing, furniture and fancy foods, with a still higher tax on luxuries," the association says. "It would seem that 5 per cent might be levied in the lower bracket and ten per cent and twenty-five per cent in the comforts and luxuries, respectively. "At best, we are going to find ourselves obligated for an amount that will tax our ability to pay, but it must and will be liquidated, if we are to save the American system of individual initiative and private property. "While it lis quite likely that post-war dollars may mean considerably less than present dollars, anything like the inflationary catastrophe that occurred in Germany and several other European countries following the first world war must be avoided. "All of which brings us to the matter of what we can do to guarantee, so far as possible, that We "will wiri the peace and restore to a major degree, the freedom Of action we have learned to know and love in America. "We can see to it that waste and extravagance are kept out of our non-war governmental activities. We can fight effectively, lif we fight together, for less aind better government in every department. 'We can cut out (or at least down) many and possibly most of the governmental sidelines, and certainly we can hang up a definite No More Until It's Over Sign so far as new expenditures other than necessary administrative, health and protective functions are concerned. "Useless and unnecessary expenditures at this time are identical with sabotage. Seeking to secure unearned financial benefits at public expense is on a par with treason. -If we will help to establish these standards in the public mind, we will have done much to protect ourselves and our children against unjust burdens aind dangers. Will you do your part?" Opinions of Other Editors Wipe Out State Income G. L. Caswell, Ames, in Open Forum Des Moines Register: Iowa voters should refuse to support or vote for any legislative candidates who will not favor repeal of the Iowa state income tax law. Witn an enormous surplus in the state treasury from othfer j-tpecial taxes.i such as a tar on liquor, tax on cigarets, inheritance taxes, etc., there is no excuse to retain the state income tax nuisance. Everybody is willing to comply with the federal income tax, even to doubling it, for war purposes. * * • Kralschel Likes 16-Qylinder Cars Humboldt Republican: The managers of the Republican party for Iowa observe that the Democrats who are complaining about the surplus in the state treasury, will dispose of it when they get in control if they do. If you don't like the cash balance accumulated under Governor Wilson, vote for Kraschel. He'll get rid of it and do it quick. Another sixteen-cylinder auto for the governor would help dispose of part of it. Roosevelt Coddles Labor From The Northwood Anchor Bv the time this article appears in print Con- eress may have acted to stabilize farm prices a* the FreSdent of the United States demanded m bis rnestage on Labor Day, September 7. If not, perhaps Mr. Roosevelt will have taken upon himself the authority for the action, although there taiomS question of his right to do so. Perhaps price stabilization is necessary to prevent serous trouble from inflation. But why should farmers be picked on first of all in this rigid new set up? Why should they always take the rap first? The price of union labor has not yet 'been controlled although the President promised in his message to Congress that he— hmaelf-without legislative permission -will see that labor's wages are controlled and stabilized. He has said that before, though, hasn't he, in asking Congress to keep hands off labor? Has he OD The President spoke of the more than parity prices of fawn products as "an unfair privilege." said "It provides fuel for fires of resentment farmers as a favored class." That from ad of U»" political administration which for has forced farmers into a favored class by Which, evwbody with a knowledge of farm problems knows they deserved if any class ever deserved paternalistic gifts from a govern- It is well known that no ceiling on wages has yet been fixed by Congress 'besause of the opposition of the President. In his speech of September 7 he told Congress to let labor alone—that he personally will attend to regulating that but the legislative body must either regulate farm prices or he will do it. The fact is that farm prices are only a minor factor in the possibilities of inflation while uncontrolled wages are the greatest threat. Figures recently released indicate that in June of this year farm prices were 151 per cent of the base period, from 1909 to 1914 but the average hourly earnings of factory workers were three hundred_ and ninety-seven per cent of the base period. [There can 'be no doubt that stabilization must come if the United States Is to be saved from a disastrous after-thc-war depression more serious than this nation has ever seen. However, H seems unjust after the years of struggle for agricultural betterment 'that the head of the government puts the greatest danger in the backgrounl and in the program of head cracking insists that the farmers take the first rap. 1 attended a meeting of Iowa press women at Clear Lake Saturday and there was a lot of group singing and they had fljarl Hall of'the (Mason .City Globe-Gazette 0 lead the singing and he did a ood job of it and he's a good bass singer and so am I and he Sang so oud that my basso profundo,sound- ed but like a squeak and Tnt hold- ng it against him because on account of he wouldn't permit me to do my stuff. He's a good newspaper man, a good singer and a good fellow .but I'm going to stay mad at him until after election anyway. I got even with him In a way because on account of the next day : fiddled for the women and ho •wasn't there to drown out the squefaks on the fiddle. And ain't that something? —o— B. Newton jof near Armstrong came In the other day and he had on a felt hat and wad within the aw as to headgear in September and he wanted to trade with me jecause on account of he said he could use my straw next summer and the felt he had on wasn't any :oo good anyway but I didn't trade. So Bud MoMahon .offered a practical suggestion about those of us who can't afford to ibuy a felt hat and have to wear straws through September and It's that we go out and shoot enough squirrels and then use the pelts to line the straw I and cover It on the outside and' use It all winter and which is a swell idea especially for those who can shoot a squirrel but that let's me out because on account of I can't hit the side of a barn and so 1 asked Fritz Pierce would he shoot a couple of "em for me and he said he wasn't so good on shooting 'em because on account of they wouldn't sit still long enough or they were too far away. —o— Then I Suggested he get "Dutch" Swanson to go with him to catch and hold the squirrel and which "Dutch" can do and I'll have a regular winter hat for" little cost if Fritz can- shoot one or two. He saiid Td have to pay for the ammunition and here's hoping he tafces a .22 rifle instead of a shot gun. The .22 cartrdiges cost about a cent each but shell costs are high. And with the shells Fritz m'ight puncture a hide several times and the holes would make the hat air conditioned, so to speak, id I don't want that kind of a hat in winter. RAVIHGS by REESB A Llttlt of Tlili - A LlHlt ef Thit Not Much of Anything oft juice, Hnd *nd » U( rar, ttfttt &rf bike id A, lloW 6Ven to* ftfcftut 1 hour. Serve with vanilla o? lemon sftUce, Serves 19* — .fc-. . MgA.«..,.A»-...«..*J»i.-. «• "* Lu Vsrtie J*w>gm*iv<s Woman'. Club Maid* Pint Meeting Monday «. D, ttotchlitt has ti« all felt hats, however. It's on> as he says thafs susceptible to expansion or contraction add fits him te- gardless of hair cuts or long locks and he's Inclined'to wear It Win«s ter or summer and doesn't worry a,bout the straw hat Season like I've .been worrying the past two weeks. ' Since I challenged ftttss and Bill to bowl last week several of the local hot shot ten pin tippers have sent out word that they'd like to meet In the alley (the bowling alley) and they all brag about 'beat- Ing the whey out 'of me and maybe so but I'm doing some practicing m this bowing business and 111 prove a hard cookie to beat. There'd •be no question about my beating easy but I don't eat spinach—don't like that junk so I'm Improving my stance and muscle and the swing of the .ball with the Mrs. flat Iron and you'd be surprised how I can sail that thing over the rug when she Isn't lookng because on account of she's "agin" me using the iron that way and she suggested I might improve my muscle by lugging out the ashes or the garbage and which I don't think helps any man's bowling. F. RoWnault vtants to take me on and he says he'll even 'spot me a couple (meaning he'll give me the advantage of two pins, npt fisticuffs) and Hank Furst says he never saw the day he couldn't beat me (bowling) and Dr. Llchter says he can take me to a cleaning if he had to average 223 to do It and Fred IShilts says any one of the girls on his team can roll a better game 'n I can band I'm beginning to feel as though the folks hereabouts didn't have much faith in my fine bowling and after I've even got bowling shoes. —o— Bob Ferry and Hill Normajn, no, they're not hill billies, insist that they have some wooden blocks over there across from the post off'ce and which for all the world look like they might be perfect replicas of my noodle and which almost makes me mad but they're bigger'n I am and they eat five meals a day and have got a lot of muscle and so I wanted to know what they done with the replicas and they iboth said they didn't use 'em for kindling and it jus tlooks to me like they were kidding me and so long as they always dunk together and almost out of the same cup I can't come back at 'em without getting the worst of it and which I don't want to get, so to speak. iLuVerne: "The Progressive mart's Club opened the club year with a meeting witWMrs. J, L. Llclv ty last week Monday evening ThSre were 21 women preserit which Included the teachers of the public school who are always Invited to be members of this, group. The club has chosen the subject, "Our Neighbors to the South" for study this year and Mrs. Hugh Shirk led Monday's lesson with a talk on "What Our Neighbors Think of tfc." This was followed by a quiz given to the entire group. Mrs. F. I. Chatt- m&n MA* hwtft ,alM M*jt> two plfcrtd iti&UdM., Mri. Phillips l« president 5! till club With MH, m*H Tram**, Jiff* J. it. Liehty, S. R. Bake*, T Rummage Sate St. Ce*ell»'« Chtttch Sept 24^28 Former Moe & Sjogreh Store Building ... If you have garments you wish to donate CttO llfl of 889 AUNT LUCY'S Helpful Hints MEAL PLANNING - COOKING - SEWING During the summer months when melons, fresh fruit, frozen desserts and the like hold the spot light, we are very willing to forget about pie, cake and other sweets which call for extra work and extra heat in an already hot kitchen. But now that it is getting cooler and there are so many fruits available for making these delectable desserts, most of us look forward to baking days when a bubbling cobbler or pie seems to be just the added touch needed to perk up our late-summer menus. Sugar priorities need not stand in the way, since we have learned how to use other sweetners. However, since sugar is an important energy food' we must try to save enough out of our weekly supply to provide our families with an tionest-to-goodness sugar sweeten- id dessert once in a while. Here are a few recipes for fruit desserts, so light up the oven and prepare your family for a treat. Deep-Dish Apple Pudding 1 cup minced suet 1 cup sifted-flour '/6 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon baking powder 2 medium apples, sliced U cup sugar Mix suet with flour, salt and oaking powder. Add enough cold Water to make a soft dough. Roll out to '/i Inch thickness and line small greased pan with a round of dough. Fill with sliced apples and sprinkle with sugar. Cover with another round of dough (use remainder) and steam for two hours. Serve with sauce or sweetened cream. Apple Holy Poly Roll a .biscuit dough, containing a little sugar, very thin; spread with minced, peeled apple; season with grated lemon rind, cinnamon, cloves or nutmeg according to taste. Roll up, tuck in the ends; tie in a cloth for boiling, put in a mold for steaming, or in a pan for baking. When cooked, serve with a sauce or with cream. Grape-Apple Pie lUse 1 cup of Thompson seedless grapes with the apples in your favorite apple pie, adding nutmeg, cinnamon, sugar and butter to suit your taste. Peach Cream Pie % cup sugar 2 tablespoons flour Vt pint cream 6 or 8 fresh, ripe peaches, depending on size of peaches and of pie- shell 1 unbaked pie-shell. Mix the sugar and flour well, add the cream, and stir until smooth. Peel and halve the peaches, removing pits, and lay halves in pie-shell, cut side up. Pour the cream mixture over all, and bake in a hot* oven (450 degrees) for 10 minutes, then reduce the heat to moderate (350 degrees) and finish baking. Be careful that the crust is not over-baked before filling is firm. This may be served slightly warm or cold. Concord Grape Pie 1 egg 1-3 cups sugar 2 cups seeded Concord grapes (1 recipe plain pastry i tablespoon butter Beat egg sHghtly, add sugar and grapes. 'Line pie-pan with pastry, add filling, dot with butter and cover with top crust. Bake in a very hot oven for 10 minutes, reduce temperature to moderate and bake 35 minuts longer or until grapes are tender. (Makes one 9-inch pie. Peach Betty 4 cups bread crumbs % cup melted butter 3 cups sliced fresh peaches % cup water 3 tablespoons lemon juice 1 teaspoon lemon rind % cup sugar or more if desired (Moisten crumbs with butter. Place alternate layers of crumbs and peaches in buttered baking dish, using crumbs for first and last layers. Sprinkle each layer of peaches with combined water, lem- Protect your productive capacity with CONCRETE SOIL SAVING FLUME Erosion is a land robber that washes away fertile top soil and gullies your best fields. Don't let it get ji start. At the first sign of erosion it will pay you to build concrete check dams—and stop this loss once and for all. At moderate cost, concrete builds up the productive capacity of your farm with lasting, fir esaf e improvements—such as barns, milk bouses, feeding floors, bog and poultry bouses, tanks, troughs, manure pits. Concrete uses littleorno "criticalmaterials"! It's simple to do your own concrete work—or ask your cement dealer for names of concrete contractors. / • ' Tractors INSURED AT ACTUAL VALUE (not for a specified amount) INSURED ANYWHERE—ANY TIME (not limited to your own farm) . * INSURED FOR ANY KIND OF WORK (custom work not excluded) INSURANCE COVERS FIRE AND THEFT OF ALL PARTS Cornpickers and other machinery Included. Cost is low ($1.5Q seml-annunlly on small tractors). L. S. BOHANNON ' Over S. & L. Dept. Store. Phone 103 From where I sit... oe Marsh WHEN I drop into Sam Abernethy's store, I usually come away with something worth rememberin'. Sam's our town's most successful storekeeper and he's not one to do much talking, unless he figures he's really got something to say. Last evenin' he said plenty. t. ?. !*. % Stranger was in the-store. And Ben Ryder, Homer Bentlcy and •ome others were talkin' about the- tcrap collection when this feller tort of horned in... "I hear these scrap collections tre a lot a bunk," he says. "Fact of the matter is, this junk they're gathering ain't no use for makin' steel. Just a waste of time gettin' it together . .." At that point Sam steps in. "Jest a minute," he says, fixing him with a cold and steely eye. "May I inquire where you got them so-called facts?" • The stranger hems and haws, and Sam advances'on him grim and unsmilin'. "Name your authority,^sir," he says. And he wasn't kiddin'l "Tell us, where did you get all this inside, private information?" Well, sir, I never saw Sam so mad since Lem Martin's dog chased the cat into the pickle bar> rel. And I guess I never saw a man crawfish out of a place\f ast as that fellow did. " * * ». Thinking it over afterwards, I came to the conclusion that Sam's got the real system for handling folks who throw facts and figures around free and easy like. F'rinstance, Fve noticed there's some pretty fancy fact and figure Jugglin' done by some of those who oppose the right enjoyed by millions of decent people to drink • friendly glass of beer when they want to. — Lately I've been asking these folks the same kind of questions that Sam asked that rumor- mongerin' stranger. Try it yourself, next time you hear anybody making derogatory remarks—whether it's against the war effort....or just against beer. No. 44 of a Series Copyright, 1942, Brewing Industry Foundation POiNAND CEMf NTUSWJAJJON n Send Ire* booklet, "low-Coil Concrete (or tyf* neeoUm little retolwctaj material*. . 4Jio "bow to buiW" booklet* On other houtef „.-„„ rrruii r «*o«awr» Strut qrg.It-No. Oft- ENOUGH It's not such a difficult request that your Uncle Sam makes of you to help conserve the country's vital transportation! CARE FOR YOUR CAR . , , FOR YOUR COUNTRY \ and PONT DRIVE OVER 40 M. P, H, Remember, driving at sixty miles an hour will wear out tires almost tbret times as fast as driving at forty! And driving at a reasonable speed not only x saves wear on your tires, it also conserves gasoline and motor oil. Stop in and see your Phillips 6<5 Pealcr. He II gladly explain how to give ypijr car better care . . . how to get the mpstoutpf «t I HARMS mi* CO,, Station, SMI* * PbUBpfr-Jton MpSWw Mfr, Professional Advertisements ..k f _t;...J J <.^^fa ATBORNEW At A LOWE tt, i\ Harrington J. D. Ix>w* Rooms 213-14 First Mat'l Bk, Bid?. ALGONA, tOWA 1C. B, QUARTON ILW.MUJJW ATTOftMBSIPS AT LAW Office In Sawyer Building, Office.Phone 427 . AIX30NA, ICAVA HUTCHISON A HUTCHISON ATTORNfinrs AT LAW A. Hutchison (13024938) Donald C. Hutchison • Theodore C. Hutchison Security State Bank Building Phone, 281 Algona, Iowa £1. J. Van Ness Allen; A. Brunson VAN NESS ft BBUNSON ATtORNHrS AT LAW Offices in new Helse Building Phone 213 Algona, Iowa Gaylord D. Shumway Edw. D. Kelly SHUMWAY A KELLY ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office In Hutchison Bldg., Phone 58 ' ALGONA, IOWA LINNAN & LYNCH ATTORNEYS AT LAW Algona, Iowa Phone 261 Offire over* Kossuth Mut. Ins, Bldg. ALGONA, IOWA L. A. WINKEL ATTORNEY AT LAW (County Attorney) Office in Hutchison Building PHYSICIANS ft SURGEONS J. N. KENXHICK, M. D. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON Over Rexall Drug Store Office Phone 300 Res. Phone 320 C. H. CRETZMEYER, M> D. Phone 444-310 SURGEON & PHYSICIAN Office In John Galbralth Bldg. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON MELVTN O, 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 Special attention give to diseases of heart and chest. Sawyer Bldg., 9 East State St Phone 342 DENTISTS DR. H. M. OLSON DENTIST t •. Located in New Call Theatre Bldg. Phone, Business 166. Residence 788 ALGONA, IOWA DR. C. D. SCHAAP DENTIST Hutchison Bldg. Phone 133 Res. Phone 174 Algona, Iowa ~ A. J. EASON, Dentist Office over James Drug Store Phone Office 59 Residence 859 KARL R. HOFFMAN DENTIST Office In New Helse Bldg. Phone 44 Res. Phone 116 EMMETSBURG PRODUCTION CREDIT ASSOCIATION Loans to Farmers and Stockmen with a sound/ basis for credit. •Rate 4%%. Part time office, Friday 1 to 4 p. m. at Bohannon Insurance Agency, aibove S. & L. Store, Algona. Typewriter Paper 500 sheets 59c This Is a good grade bond paper and will make an ex cellent school paper. The Algona Upper Des Moines H.W.POST Dray and Transfer Storage of all kinds Long distance hauling, Every load Insured against loss or damage. Equipped to do all kinds of draying and haul-, ing. s M») what o of «* n* \ to Q" wood bym* ft MM thr»v«H«v* ft*** * Upper DM Molae. Want

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