The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 6, 1942 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, October 6, 1942
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*»••- it **, file Alf6fia tTppCT t^s Moines, Algona, Iowa, Oct. 3, . in advance .. ..... . ..... ...... ...... ,.-..~-;-- DBS Mem** afid kertuth County o# an,lnd<*tHal bfod, o* «nyy»thdr Wind of blocj except an American bloc." Declaring thaVthe Japs and Nazis "hate us", Somervell urged that "we start throwing some of that nate back in theif faces." • Yoii can't feffl a man you don't.hate or fear," he said, continuing: "We're all in the same boat, the rich 4nd poor r the city man and farmer, the Republican aftd the DeJn* bcrat, black men and white men, PMMant aM Catholics and Jews,,management and labs*. It* a g66d stout boat, ft has weathered Many a wild storm. But it's riot going to weather this bhe un« less we're all gflod sailors." • . , "Any manager who uses the war effort to tike advantage of labor is guilty of sabotage,'* lie said, "and any wdfker who lays down his tools to strike, fbf even an hour, ts no better than a saboteur. Letts be realistic.. Let's deal with saboteurs as they muflt be dealt With, whether they land on our shores in rubber boats or are home-grown. They both want to stop 6r slow down otit production. "Let's Stop Ml argument about who will •' be top ri&n flfter this war. If we keep on fighting among otirselves the top man in going to be MVIHGS A LlHl« ef Thii - A Llttl* of That " Not Mt*h of Ahyihlng Two of Aigonfc's Most valiant duclt hunters, Df. John Keneflck Sntt D. Shumway, afe prepar- , . HAffiBS dtflSIDlB act if in nu vcMtut) »»«>•"•««••« *••••«»• „„. Des Moiries and Kosstith Vance In combination, pet year By the ihonfih ...*...: *...; ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, pflr llich Want \ds, payable"In advance. Word ... 880 "For we have learned that liberty, freedom and democracy are not inherited. We know that a cbuntry cannot fight to win them once and stop. We learned the hard way that liberty and freedom arid democracy are prizes awarded only to those people who fight to win them and then fight eternally to hold them." - • -^Sergeant Alvin'Sork, 1918^ EDITORIAL COMMENT , By 9. W. Haggard Cordingley Wins Distinction Old friends of "BH1" Cordingley, for many years circulation manager of the Des Moines Register and Tribune, were pleased to note the distinction he has won in the newspaper field when he was elected honorary life member of the Central States Ci.rcula.tion Managers association at its con ? vention in Chicago last Tuesday. The association covers daily newspapers in nine midwest states, Michigan, Indiana* Kentucky, Ulniois, -Wisconsin, Minnesota, Iowa, and the two Dakotas. The -nomination was made by J. E. Rison, of the Lou s- ville, Kentucky, Courier-Journal and Times, who said:> "This honor is justly due Mr. Cordingley for bis many years of riotaDle service, for his outstanding contributions to the science of newspaper circulation and betterment of practices in our field of endeavor throughout the country as a result of his leadership." ' ' " „ "Bill" Cordingley, who is a 'brother of Mrs. b. W. Dlngley of Algona, was for some years a popular Algona young man and we can still hear him yelling for the old Algona Brownies, a famous colored Algona baseball team who were carrying Algona's name to fame about 1902. "Billy" was also a great golf enthusiast, and was at one, time ;s Moines city champion, we think. He went Des Moines shortly ratter Gardner Cowles and '•Let's forget about business as usual, pleasure as lisual, tires as usual, and. poll tics as usual. It's going to be the same war after election It is today. The danger is going to *e just as great, the future just as dark. Hitler and the Japs don't care who wins American elections just so w6 take our minds £ff the war long enough to fight with one another. "The American soldier mixing with a Jap In a dogfight over Australia doesn't relish the idea of ' putting off any decision until after election. No soldier or sailor does, and as for me the lives of our sons, the life of any young American out there fighting for us Is more important and more valuable than any office in any state of the union." Downfall of Dreiser Theodore Dreiser, famous American novelist and writer, apparently has teen over-rated. He was invited to speak the other day before a Toronto Canada, club and took the occasion to insult the English and Canadian people, shortly after arriving in Toronto and .before his speech was to toe delivered. He told reporters that "I would ' rather see Germans in England than the damned snobs we have there now," He further said that "should Russia go down to defeat he hoped that the Germans would invade England." He spoke of "the gall and brass of the English" and claimed they had done nothing in this war thus far "except borrow money, planes and men from the United States." He called them "lousy" and a few other names. Of course the Canadian authorities were vastly insulted as they should have been. The speech was cancelled and Dreiser sent home. Thus another famous man. who has for years been hignly rated by the American public falls off his pedestal and shows a great lack of even common politeness and decency. Dreiser is said to be of German parentage but has not heretofore been accused of being un-American. He is said to be 71 years of age and has had a long and honorable career as an ' author. . ing to g6 after the quacker as soon as the season opens. Doc told me confidentially that he and Shuin Were practicing up on duck calling, that they had a phonograph record whldh set out the real, honest to goodness quack of the Mallard ftttd thitf they haVe their regular rehearsals li'ke the municipal band and that they are becoming proficient as all get out calling ducks and when I asked Shum he_also told me confidentially that Tuesday night he and Ddc were in the latter'fl basement and they were doLhg their rehearsing and five Mallards flew in the Window and they had a heck of a time getting 'em put because on account of the season ain't open yet but It jusj goes to show what practicing wil do and I'm betting $?<X> that the two boys Will bring in their limit of ducks when the, season opens they've got duck calling down to i science and the Mallard can't resls their quacking. And that same morning I saw Rev C. C. Richardson buy a governmen 'luck stamp at the post office am he's evidently no slouch at baggin; the quackers but he didn't even olalm he could call a half dozen Mallards with a duck call, but he s a minister and therefore never could have the stretch of Imagination a lawyer might have. Now that winter Is upon us the Ancient Order of Amalgamated Coffee Gulpers is coming out from summer hibernation and coke consumption and the coffee is being gulped as per usual -during winter months. Nine of the city's proml- while we Gulpers gulp gulplly, but not noisily. —o— Artd A. R. Wiltrett pf Fenton was n the office Thursday and Paul Slgler was in the office Wednesday and both gave me a rain check to gulp a cup of coffee next time Ini n Fenton and Clarence Theesfleld said he hope'd I'd stick with my coffee without foam on it and whxm I will and that Dane blacksmith Elner Fauerby, offered to gather up a bunch of Danes up there an< have a party for me and theyc serve ebelskyvver and which I like and which Mrs. Chas. Glaus knows how.W*make swell and Mrs. Bob Kyhl said she'd let Bob sing his Dane song and it looks like I'd have a swell time at the party. —o— Talking about scrap—why don' somebody pick up the thousands o no parking signs, one like in fron Of the post office, and I don't know who It belongs to but it weighs . lot of .pounds more'n a sack o flour and I'll take the bumpers off my 'bus and donate 'em where a lo of those signs are donated. —o— On October first I cut my speed down to 36 per from 40 per as has been suggested by the government and the first de(y driving from Whittemore here and back I was passed by 16 passenger cars, four )ickups, two semi-trailers and one of those big gasoline trucks. I took the number of each one' and I intend to take the number of every motor vehicle which passes me from now on at 35 per. It'll be fun some time to check up on those drivers, so to speak. Fourteen of the cars were 55's, two were Illinois, the pickups were 55's and the big trucks were 7Ts. Whcih indicates that our Kossuth folks are Cream the shortening, add th<? sugar and cream well. Add the egg and mix well; add the sifted Aty ngtedients alternately with the milk to make a smooth batter; add the chocolate, melted. MIX well, and fold !« the fruits and nuts. 'our into a greased bread pan of baking dish, sprinkle with nuts ahd" bake In a pre-heated oVeh. L« cool and sut In thick slices. The deal accompaniment to this Is cream cheese. Reader Comment Opinions of Other Editors Union/Labor Botton Grove Eagle: It made me a,little ill Ul ~~, to tune in on a broadcast of a labor un- .v,.. leader declaring that union labor and the soldiers at the front are marching side by side and suffering equally to guard the grand old flag. What rot! Organized labor earning from $50 to *250 a .<-•-,.. .!.*•'_ AI_ _ — —.1 lat._« •».*«?• ff\*t ft 0s\1/4tA*«'a *it» V Harvey togham took charge "of the Register and week wh ile the soldiers work for a soldiers pay: for 38 years has had charge of the circulation-of the two papers. He is rated very high as a circulation man. During the 38 years the circulation of the papers has been increased from about 10,000 to 311,746 daily and 377,243 Sunday. It is one of the most notable records in the United States, Farm Prices Highest Since 1920 Farm prices have been the highest' this sum- SMr they have been during the past twenty-two -years it is said. A survey made as of July 15th by : ledne M. Carl, director of the Iowa Co-Operatlve '.crop and livestock reporting service shows these ^figures: The index for all products stood at 172 per .cent of the base (1909-14) ^° d ' ^^f'^,? n £*be'lng ^ied"™Ta program of poppycock. The -.points above June 15 and a point above the previ «H^ program at Des Moines is going to equal «ous :hlgh for this year, which was in April. ^ ^^ « & Qf . wflr bonds for 1942 from . 30 Higher-prices for meat animals and pouit.y Countle8 uhe warren. That is taking a hunk out and eggs were'responsible for the increase, since Qf war ananceSi vast as they are. It could go a prices of all grain, except corn, were lower, and . good waya at something effective. la'bpr has overtime and time and one-half and double time, while the boys at the front are lying in ditches or fox holes twenty-four hour a ,day and seven days a week without overtime, time and one- half or double time. Lalbor striking for higher pay while the soldiers and sailors are fighting and dying for their flag and for the preservation of the ntaion. Union lalbor with all its privileges, rights and favors tha,t ., the ppldiers and sailors are fighting for and dying for on the seven seas and on eleven fronts, in the heat of the jungles and the blight of the northern lands! Side by side, suffering equally! What rot! Expensive Poppycock Iitdianola Record: The government and the newspapers have been putting a lot of ballyhoo back of the WAAC's but they have not convinced the people who are buying bonds that their money is nent gulpers had session in James Thursday morning, a row of the city's besft discussing everything from girdles sans rubber to the world series and all of them were practicing the stance for proper gulping and the vote was unanimous to issue membership cards to last year's members free for nothing and the ayes were Roy Ingham, Dr. Schaap, Fred Shilts, Bill Curtis, Dr. Wallace, Theo. Hutchison, Jack Long, - Glenn Johnson, Herman Moore and me and Theo. Hutchison wanted to borrow Joe Bloom's easy chair while he gulped and Joe said O. K. for lOc per hour he'd lend it and Herman Moore suggested something should be done about the rival Slirper organization. And that will be.taken care of anon. Almost simultaneously the Algona Society of Slubrious Slirpers had a session in Smith's and Bud Zender, president, appointed a membership commmittee of Bil Hawcott, Carroll Johnson and Chas LaBarre to sign up new Slirpers and the.-committee put away their saucers "and went out arid signet up right away Dick Sorehsen, Chuck Nicoulin, Bill Giossi, Ed DeLano and Gordy Ogg and "Tlnk" Wright is going to sign up but he admit? there isn't such a heck of a lot to slirping and 'Bill Hawcott says he can do two slirps to my one gulf! and that's an accomplishment and then there was a lot of. noise issuing from Dermand's and the-oops hurried to investigate and it was Chief Art Moulds and Art Cogley and Marc Moore and they were competing to see who could slirp the most noisily and Alex couldn't very weH kick the law out but that's one thing about the Slirpers they advertise, noisily, their slirping, not all slowing up to 35 per. I'm looking for a house or an apartment in which to move lit the frigidaire and kitchen cabinet for the winter, what've you got. Don't want to rent a hotel, nor rent, a mansion, just about four or five rooms, modern. Don't want to rent a farm house nor do I want to live in the suburbs, I want a place where I can^get to work without driving the bus or having to walk my 'dogs to the bone. If an apartment I'm not so keen about it being too darned modern—want a bath, yes, but if the water isn't hot- that'll Suit me, too, because on account of with hot and soft water the Mrs. would probably Insist on,rd have to take a bath every Saturday night and that ain't so good, in fact I ain't that dirty. But I want a place to live now that winter's coming on. And I ain't got money to burn —don't want to pay half my wages in rent. What've you got, if anything? And I had my hair cut again and it was at Hank's Barber Shop this time and Hank pulled my ears out so to-speak, and said he'd givi me a hair wash free for nothing V he could have my dandruff because on account of they were talking o" salvaging dandruff and I had a IT of it but I kept my dandruff ans he washed my face and when I came out on the street Bill Runge didn't know me and said I looked almost human and Bob Perry ha< a hair cut the same time and he ha( his whiskers cut, too, and Hank said Bob had the smoothest skin, the ki.nd you love to touch and whicl I ain't got. I still claim there are a swell bunch of barbers in town— I've tried 'em all and they Improve my looks and don't charge anything extra for that. Algona, Iowa, Sept. 30, 1942. Register Open Forum: All of us, good American citizens, should know that we are in war today. All of us have sons and daughters all over the world fighting for freedom. Let's do all we can to help those young men who are sacrificing even life for freedom. 'Let's pick all of the scrap frort and scrap rubber we can find more tanks, boats, planes, shells and guns may be made to Help those boys fight the Axis. And women mothers aird sisters, can help tob by salvaging greases and fats. One spoonful of grease will kill thre Japs. Let all of us put our should ers to the wheel and make shor work of the beasts who would tak freedom from us. We have 135,000, 000 people In this country and i veryone helps a little we'll hasten ur victory. Let's go, fellow Am- ricans. We did It before in 1918 nd we'll do it again in 1943. NICK MAHARAS Algona, Iowa. Old Man of 65 .etting $1.35 per Hr. Portland Ore., Sept. 27, 1942.— Dear Editor: Your Copy of Sept. 15 loted and. in your Editorial "Infla- lon must be stopped" I notice the olowing statement: "Workers in many of our War Plants are receiving Fantast'.c iVages and it is time to put a stop o the whole matter." This is a ample of swivel Chair Syncpants, ivho don't know we are at war mows of what he spews in Editor- als. I have been in the Oregon for threi Mdhtha and 1 Have the honor of .being *n* of ft housand Workers who Broke the World's Iteeord of Building 6. Victory ShJp in 10 days. 1 receive the (Fantastic price) of $1.35 an hour for the time t put ire on this ship. I am almost 65 years of age, but I Challenge any one on this American Continent of any editorial staff to follow me one 8 hour shift and I wMl guarantee the World he or she would not be fit for the Rendering Works! do 1 make myself clear My Dear Editor Writer when you write Editorials use Information of Facts not swivel Chair drivel! Very Truly JOHN C. NORDSTROM 840 N. E. 29 Portland, Oregon. Schoby Holstein Cow Completes Big Record C. R. Schoby & Son, of Bode, own a registered Holstein cow Which has just completed a record of 535 pounds of butterfat and 14,68* pounds of milk. This is nearly 3 times the productfon of the average dairy cow in the country, says The official Ha Watsow aftd she Was */ when she began he* jwwftr was milked thfeu fifths &ch' Toting %as dene unda? the M vision df tHe Itfwft Sfatfc Co of Agriculture and Meeh«ftW and The HoisteitvFfleilah 1 tion of A«i6fiea. Misses Mar jbfte Walsh ahd Ifst* 1 Ann Flats, students at MfiiSto J31», , spent the week eifd at theft respective Homes. H.W.POSTI Dray and Transfer Storage of all kinds Long distance hauling 1 . Every load insured against loss or damage. Equipped to do all kinds of drttylng ahd hauling. , v uroduce was little changed. Hogs at $13.90 1S5S level, which was the highest since September, 1020 Beef cattle at $12 Willing Horses Full Load (Humboldt .Republican: We still think it would nrice since Septemoer, J.i«u. •£>«=« ucn.v... — •,— (HumDoiat iKepuoncan: we aim uuim n wvuiu reached a level not exceeded since August, 1919. na ,, e n, em .better to assess every man his share in nrices rose a cent from June 16, but other the war e ff 0rt and make him pay it. An awful lot yii\,*ia ,. . «* *U« riAiir AfAn «* lti»1111nrv t*s\*aaa" whn fl rA rinttlfT ithfilr Wt ftlld grains were lower as the pressure of the new crop Wa8 lieanwhHe prices paid by Iowa farmers for commodities used in Hving.held at 159 per cent of "base (1910-14) period, making the ratio of prices received to prices paid 108 per cent, compared to 107 per cent June 15 and recent high of 110 per cent on May IS, i Feeding margins for hogs, buttrefat and egg producers widened slightly. On June 16 the price of "willing horses" who are doing their bit and more, are being importuned for greater efforts. Something like the preacher who, insists on tell-, ing his paid-up congregation about those (who are not present) that are behind in their pledges; or the editor who prints long articles about delinquent subscribers and that are read only by those who are paid in advance. Why keep pounding the people at large when only a few are delinquent? Also it has been stated in eastern dispatches that New Y6>K state is further 'behind in war bond buy- AUNT LUCY'S Helpful Hints MEAL PLANNING - COOKING - SEWING III hundredweight of nogs' would buy 18.3 bushels ing than any western or middle-western state. And o!TcwSwhUe a p^dTf butterfat and a dozen "ill the folk., back east keep yelling that we of .eggs would buy 27.3 pounds and 13.8 pounds, respectively, of dairy and poultry rations. Scores Political Blocs Lieut. Gen, Somervell, commandng general of the services of supply of the U, S, Army, last week, to a speech In 8t, touts, jipoke so forcibly and sen* sibly on the bickerings of the deferent blocs In congress and the country generally that he attracted TJtfde' attention and, general commendation. After the flght of th,e farm bloc (not the farmers) and the labor Woo, to improve'their positions and In doing so ratee the cost of living 1 , thereby causing inflation, Qen, SomerveWB words struck the nail on the bead, Be said, "there fc w room In An»wio a for any kind of blocs, - Our number one job rJgfet»now In to kill Nasta and Japs. Our armed force? are out <» front," »»e said ", . , feut our sol* dlera cant 'do the whole job of saving democracy '4lone, Qur Mitett »»4 *!«»*» «WJ,'fc They need your help, your ajHut help, and they need It every Of the dsy, Tftey need it W»w, ?«oro for » f Him Woo, or » W*>r still the folks back east keep yelling that we of the middJe-west are not war conscious. * * • Drafting 18-19 Year Old Boys Sao Sun: The 'Sun has said It before and repeats It now, that we are opposed to drafting of J8 and 19 year old boys for military service. What If they do make the best fighters and are wiling to risk their lives, they should jw't be compelled, to do it unless they want to volunteer, Boys of this age are not allowed to vote, they have nothing to say about wljo snail have governmental authority in their hands and they are not considered mature enough to hold public office. , It 'such is the case, then certainly they should not be forced to bear arms until they attain that age which permits them to do these things, Young men of his age are usually willing to go into service because they are anxious to do their duty and to bear their share ojt the country's burden. 'But it/Isn't fair to expect them to have )» sacrifice {their future lives just because someone who doesrft have to fight has decided that they should. If they have np voice in the planning of the- world, they shouldn't be expected to fight for it. It fte, old men who vote In favor of war would have to do -the pgfhttogr, there would be fewer, wars, we m§y lie sure Qf that, Gillette or Wallace Woe be unto any member of your family, in these days, who carelessly says, "What's for dessert, Mom?" We all know the perfect answer to that question;—one which stops all comment—all you need to say is, "There is a war on, and we're having no dessert!" This is casting no aspersion on the member who asks the question, because it is the mother and homemaker who struggles with sugar rationing, food shortages and the like, and it is she alone, who knows that there is a problem to be met which requires all the patriotic inguenity she can muster to keep the family well fed, nourished and satisfied. At the same time she must keep within the limitations placed upon her by Uncle Sam. After the war, when the medals are being handed out, and the "Waves and Waacs" have had their day, no one will probably even remember the struggle that has gone on at the home front—there will 'be no citation for th* women; who, without pomp and ceremony, without stars, stripes or publicity, have gone through what Sherman once so aptly expressed, was War. (But, about this question of des* sorts—why not serve a hot bread, muffins, biscuits, or some spicy, delectable "something or other" fresh out of the oven, which, served with jam or jeJly, will answer the dessert, problem and at the same time plepe the family W much that you will forget. th.< restrictions you've been laboring •under'. 'Here they are-*fe0t breads to serve instead of desert! the- vice president; wi}}., snlng at all. wij| depend e» 'date fcr. | Wallace for it ts whole, d __, to Uw *»« thereby the greatest t cup sifted 4 <!UP yellow corn meal 2. tablespoons sugar 2 tablespoon? shortening iwefltnajeneggs . - bjng gfy ingredient* smMfWakirtirj - ovw, - ,. - "5?'" • ~ i*m*.' minute* Servef & " H))J|Hq)| ;.• ( &'»•••;- i «# : z jg*l •**&£ wUr - v. EVER' DRINK We can refinance that 'costly home mortgage .YOU WILL SAVE money and have debt-free home ownership. AT AN Authorized Bottler: Pepsi Cola Bottling Co. of fort Dodge Algona Federal Savings & Loan Phone 65 Farms For Sale 160 Acre improved farm on gravel road, 5 miles north Bode in Kossuth county. Excellent community. Buildings repaired and painted. All tillable land. Q-ood producer. A splendid farm. 160 acre improved farm 2 mi. E. and 2 mi. N. Lu- Verne on gravel road. Good community. Buildings repaired and painted. Drilled well, All tillable land. 320 acre improved farm 5 mi. E. Bancroft. Excellent community. Buildings: repaired and painted. Drilled well. All tillable land. Good producer. Low taxes. See your brokers. ' ^ L. W. Rouze SALES The Equitable life Assurance Society c* 'the United States Algona. lows' 39-40 Bread flour Press the squash through a sievi Add the sugar, salt and fat to the milk. When the mixture Is lukewarm, stir in the yeast cake that has 'been softened in lukewarm water. Add the squash and enough bread flour to make a soft dough, Let the dough rise; toss onto a lightly floured board • and knead. , Fill well-buttered deep muffin tins about half full. Allow to rise, then bake. Raisin Pecan Muffins •2 cups flour 3 teaspoons baking powder % teaspoon salt % cup sugar a egg 1 cup milk 3 tablespoons melted shortening H CUP seedless raisins Vi cup pecan meats, chopped Sift together the flour, baking powder, salt and sugar. Beat the egg and add to the milk. Stir the liquid Into the dry ingredients just enough tp blend; stir In the shortening; add the raisins and nuts, Place the mixture in well-greased muffin .tins and bake. Orange Te» Doughnuts 9 cups flour 2 teaspoons baking. powder H teasppon salt Itt tablespoons shortening What Is You GUESS a teaspoon grated orange rind % cup orange ^ujce Confectioners sugar m& tegeftw the flo«r t ow4er' awl w«; TW8 ed boajrd; WckneJw. put swtt M sprinkle with !»§«£« * «Wr theory wlft- th« onfc a Jlghf to onerfcwrtJ Oftl wlto 9 small do«gU fry >» &te *§*• U B«* confectioners' Five Awtirds Get entry at any of places listed below, each week. Fill in your guessed. Mail to Upper Des Moines or turn in at place you got card. Entries must be in Upper Des Moines 'office toy 11 a. m. each Saturday. in cases of ti;es, duplicate awards will be given. - First prize, credit award of $3; second prize, credit award of $2; third prize, year's subscription; fourth prize, nine months' subscription; fifth, six months' subscription. > THIS WEEK'S GAMES-nENTEY GAUDS AT FIRMS BELOW Iowa Cadets at Michigan Purdue at Northwestern Barker's Drag ALGONA Smoke Shop AWK>NA Grant p-t Iowa 1 Barry's Recreation ladiana at sW(fWB8CTF-l9w 9>- *^*f. il«? ZENDER'S „ fer ,..

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