The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 27, 1942 · Page 8
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Tuesday, October 27, 1942
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The Algana Upper Defl Moiiies. IOWA, Oct. 27, 1942 fllptt* Upper DCS jflotnea 9 North Uodge Street J. W. HAGGARD & ft, B. WALLER, Publishers Entered as Second Class Matter at the Postofflce at Algona. Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3,1379 Issued Weekly NATI (AL€DITORIAL- SSOCIATION Second Place, General Excellence, Iowa Press, 1940 First Place Award Winner, 1038, Iowa's Most Outstanding Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa SUBSCRIPTION KATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: One Year, In advance $2.00 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance In combination, per year $3.00 SUBSCRIPTION KATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year, In advance $2.50 Upper Des Molnes and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $4.50 By the month 25c ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per inch , 86c 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 "Sork, 1918 EDITORIAL COMMENT By J. W. Haggard Favorite Candidates This column, which takes pride in being independent of any political party, announces below a few of the candidates we favor for election on November 3: For Unitpd States Senator, Clyde Herring, democrat. For Governor, Bourke Hickenlooper, republican. For Lieut. Governor, Robert Blue, republican. For Congress, Edward Breen, democrat. For Treasurer of State, Willis Bagley, republican, For Superintendent of Public Instruction, Jessie M. Parker, republican. Vote for Men, Not Party Julius Kunz, of Wesley, a life-long Republican and strong booster for H'ckenlooper for Governor, and who has never voted for a Democratic Senator or Congressman, says vote for the man this year. We are ire all out war. We are sending our boys '•to the front by the millions—to be killed by the thousands, perhaps by the hundred thousands. It is therefore our duty to stand 'by our Commander- in-Chief and vote for the senator or congressman, regardless of poliitcal affiliation, who has voted and stood (by him in his every war effort. Sen. Herring has stood the test—Congressman Gilchrist found wanting. We must and will win this war—by heavy sacrifices and a united front behind our Commander-in-Chief and those helping to prosecuie this war to a successful conclusion. Breen for Congress The Algona Upper Des Moincs is supporting Ed Breen of Fort Dodge for congress in this district, not because he is a democrat, but because we think he is better equipped to represent the district under present conditkms Khan any oth'jr candidate ifor that office. Mr. Breen was born in Estherville, Iowa, and moved to Fort Dodge a number of years ago. He has served as county attorney of Webster county acceptably. He was elected to the state senate and was a leader in that body for two terms. He is a brilliant orator and his record in the support of the war effort shows that he will be a representative of the people of the sixth drstrict who may be depended upon to work with the administration at all times. He will nev- be found napping When important legislation is before the house. He is a lawyer by profession, and in Ft. Dodge ?a rated among the leading young business men o fthat city. Mr. Breen is 43 years of age, is married and has three children. He served in the first world war and is a member of the American Legion. In this connection it may be fitting to state that whAle we have supported the republican candidate for congress, Fred Gilchrist, during the twelve years of his honorable career, we feel that Mr. Breen may now be able to give us better service. Mr. Gilchrist has enjoyed the confidence of the district, being repeatedly re-elected, while the rent of the state elected democratic congressmen by huge majorities. Mr. Gilchrst has nothing to be ashamed of and could retire with honor. Roosevelt Woke 'Em Up Congress finally woke up and tried to show that it is going to run things, instead of letting the President take over the authority r.'.ghtfully belonging to that body, The congressmen have been afraid to go ahead and do anything for fear it would hurt their chances for reelection this fall. Now, it seems that they should be credited with disposing of some very important legislation just before the voters are to pass on their records at the polls. They have In the past tew weeks passed the anti- Inflation bill, the teen age draft bill, the poll tax bill, and now the huge tax bill. This is remarkable, after evading all of this important legislation all summer. We think in reality that their sudden display of courage was caused by President Roosevelt notifying the law makers that if the anti-Inflation bill was not passed by October first he would handle the matter himself by authority given a president In war-time. This left congress in the position of turntog over the law-making to the president If they did not act quickly and decisively. Even if the president is a nudealer we give him a great credit mark In this matter, whether we agree with the measures or no. When he can 'bring these timid congressmen to declare themselves just preceding, election he shows statesmanship of a high order. Vote for Hickenlooper This column, wh. : .ch Is entirely independent In politics, believes that Bourke B. Hickenlooper. the republican candidate for governor, Is by far the better candidate of the two In the race. Mr. Hickenlooper, who is the present lieutenant governor, has served the state in that caparity for two terms with abMlty and has friends from all sections of Iowa, who joined in putting him forward for governor. He was born at Blockton, I'owa, and is 46 years of age. He is a graduate of the Ames College, and the law school at the Iowa State University, where he was a college mate of Don Hutchison, well known Algona lawyer. Mr. Hickenlooper is married and has two children. He served overseas during the first world war and is a member of the American Legion. H.'« name has never been connected with any shadowy deals while serving at the state house in Des Moines, or for that matter any other place. He stands high in Cedar Rapids, his home town, where he has been in the active practice of law since leaving the State University. We predict that he wMl make Iowa one of the best governors that we have had. Attempt to Discredit MacArthur Some Washington correspondents are sending out reports of an impending shake-up In the heads of the army and navy in the southwest Pacific, which according to the story will include the recall of General Douglas MacArthur. The Washington politicians seem to be afraid that the General has designs on the pres.'dency, and they are anxious to get him out of the limelight long before the 1944 presidential election rolls around. MacArthur is at present the popular hero of the war and we predict that any attempt to discredit h:'m, will only enhance his popularity. We fancy that MacArthur has no thought of being a presidential candidate, but might easily become a candidate if :'t became apparent that he is being persecuted What fools these meddling politicians are and how unpatriotic. The more they try their game on MacArthur the more popular he wMl become. Opinions of Other Editors The Lenders and Spenders Webster City Freeman: It would be worth ten billion dollars a year to Uncle Sam to have a man like Calvin Coolidge in the White House Cal knew something about economy. If Mr. Roosevelt ever heard of the word he has never given any intimation of it. Oh, yes he has too. We forgot, it happened so long ago. When he was first inaugurated March 4, 1933, he started on an economical program according to his campaign pledges. Under his leadership pensions were reduced, salaries of many federal office holders were cut 15 per cent and somr other economies instituted. Mr. Roosevelt pursued that policy for a few months, then turned squarely around and started on a spending spree that has never teen equalled in this or any other country ;>n time of peace. * • • Willkic Good on Any Ticket Spencer Times: We were interested in reading an editorial from a recent issue of the Sioux Center News, which read as follows: "Wendell Willkie is emergening as one of the outstanding figures .'.n the U. S. as the war progresses. His loyal opposition has stood the test— his words mean more than the words of the average republican leader ... he apparently means what he says. Drew Pearson predicted on his broadcast Sunday afternoon that Willkie would be the 1944 presidential candidate on the democratic ticket to lead the party which is conducting the war and planning the peace." Of course Willkie was a democrat once. And Vice-President Wallace was once a republican. We doubt very much if Mr. Willkie will change his politics again. That would be political suicide for sure. We suspect he will be a candidate for president in 1944—but he will run on the republtean ticket. * * * Will Pay War Debts Northwood Anchor: "Will the War Bonds be pafd off at some future date?" a writer named William B. Holt quotes from a corresopndent, then answers the question in emphatic language: "Hell, yes!" he declares.. 'What kind of thinking Is it that questions the ability of the United States to weather this storm and meet its obligations to Ms own people? Paste this in your hat: If U. S. Bonds and Stamps are ever repudiated it will be for one reason and one only—we'll be using Japanese yen and German marks." * * * The St. LaMTence Seaway Webster City Freeman: Had the senate ratified the proposal to build the Great Lakes-St. Lawrence seaway it undoubtedly would have been completed before this time, and it would be quite advantageous to the war program, simplifying the transportation problem to some extent. But partisan pol'tics stepped into the picture and some leading senators who had favored the proposal in the past and who were pledged to support it found excuses for voting against the trelfty when it was voted upon by the senate. Our own senator, L. J. Dickinson, was OKK of those senators. In his keynote speech in the republican national convention of 1932 he advocated the seaway, but at that tf-me he didn't know it would be urged by a democratic president and if he voted for the proposal he might add to the prestige of that president. Plane Production Now 5,000 A Month Earl Hall in Mason City Globe-Gazette When U. S. Aircraft production passed the 4,000-planes-a-month mark in May, President Roosevelt immediately set as our goal 5,000 fighting planes each month. According to the aeronautical chamber of commerce, U. S. plane production is practically at the 5,000 mark a month, and still advancing. That's 60,000 planes a year, and big assembly plants like Willow Run have not yet swung into full production. From a nation that In 1939 was used to turn- Ing out no more than 1,000 military planes a year, the changeover to mass production of fighting planes was not easy. Today we stand even with our 1942 goal, which calls for 60,000 planes. Next year we must produce in excess of 100,000 planes to achieve complete air mastery. lAt the outbreak of the war when Hitler brought 1,000 dive bombers and transports to bear on Poland there was all sorts of fiction about German/a airplane production and Goering-s reserve-i. Berlin fed, the rumor market with stories that 'German plane production was 10000 and even 20,000 planes a month, boasts which have since been '•boiled down to a probable nazi plane production •of 1,000 to 2,000 planes a month under favorable raw material circumstances. America—the greatest mass producing country in the world—has strained all its resources to achieve 0,000 planes a month, and we know from that experience that Germany never did have one- tenth of what she claimed In air strength. We're on our way to an air force of 2,200,000 men—a fact which has struck 'fear and terror in the hearts of our enemies. But more than that, the planes we are now producing are so far superior to anything which Japan or Germany can put in the a:* that our air sweeps have been a phenomenal success. The time when American fighting planes could be sold short is past. Both British and American air experts are now convinced that our fighter planes, such as the Allison-power Mustang, is pure lightning compared to -the slower Messerschmitts, the Focke-Wulf 190"s, or even the Jap Zeroes, and our Flying Fortresses, whfch were once condemned as death traps, are blazing new bombing records every day over Europe in a way that has shaken all the confidence the luftwaffe once had in its own ships. American bombers and transports are also doing an unbelievably effective job. A few days ago iLieut. Gen. Henry HL Arnold, chief of the army air forces, flew back from Brisbane, Australia, to Washington f.n 44 hours in a Consolidated C- 87 with a crew of 14. Our commanders afe regularly flying from Australia to San Francisco in 36 hours. When the full power of Americas' air might is brought to bear on the enemy, the war will not last long. And the axis is not laughing at our 5,- 000-plan.es-a-montt production now because it ' no longer wishful thinking, tout fact. RAVINGS by RfESE A Llttlt of thl* - A Llttit of That -• Not Much of Anything I heard the nicest tune played one morning 'along a lunch countei when Bob Perry sllrped "The Anvl Chorus" out of a cup of coffee anc it was done so loudly the rest oi the customers stuck napkins In their ears and Hill Norman said Bob had left his silencers at homo and Roy Chrlstensen said only a full blooded Swede could do that and Ralph Elbert offered the use of the flre department If It became necessary to subdue Bob and Everett Anderson was dumfounded at the wonders of professional coffee sllrplng and he's no slouch at It either only he plays nice dulcet operas, and Herman Moore said the anvles were out of tune. Now If it could be arranged to get the high school band to play an accompaniment to Bob's sllrping Anvtt Chorus there'd be something. —o— Jim Murtagh is home for a few days' furlough from the army and he's picked up to beat the band and tho race between him and Norman Rice might just as well be called off because on account of Jim Is the best looking now and tias reduced the most and he came In the office and wanted to know where was that old Chris Reess and I could shoot him for that .'.f It wasn't against the law because of account of I ain't old, I just look It and life begins at 50 and I'm just a kid, so to speak. —o— Harry Godden suggests that I bring my fiddle when Bill Barry has his party and dishes out the prizes for the guessers of pennies and maybe I should do that and bother the counters and I might win and then Art Moulds suggested I bring a bass drum because on account of he'd better apprec!«ite a tune on the drum than he would a tune on my fiddle and I have a notion to get mad at Art and have him pinched because on account of you can't play Pop Goes the Weasel on a drum. Besides that I ain't got no drum anyway in the ilrst place. —o— I was up at Lakota Sunday after the big flre and I met W. J. Leslie there and he's the guy who dishes out the duns in the post office there and he said he read the bunk in this column and you'd never believe it looking at him because on account of he looks hale and hearty and healthy and he don't take no pills nor nothing after reading it and maybe It's because he's a democrat he can take it. Dr. W. D, Andrews and Rev. C. O. Richardson are about to copyright a method for getting the ducks and they don't intend to climb any old court house to toot their duck horns 1 like Gaylord Shumway and Dr. Kenefick are planning because on account they are going to use Dr. Andrews' airplane and they'll just hike into the atmsophere or stratosphere as' the case may be aird they'll disguise the plane to look like a duck and while the doctor _ drives the plane the minister wMl ; play nice dulcet tunes on the duck call and the feather quackers will come right into the plane and the boys will save on shells and bring in the limit and this scheme Is copyrighted and patented and WOP to hunters who follow this scheme. —o— I am convinced that winter Is here because on account of Prank Ostrum and Ray Barton have gone to work and took up the drinking fountains off the main drag and now when 1 want a drink I got to go and draw It out of the city mains In a cup and X suggested to Frank that he leave the things In the street and If it got cold and they froze up he> could thaw 'em out With ft tea kettle of hot water and he said WlllMm C. Steele objected to having hot water slopped around on the side walk In front of his place and Mel Falkenhalner also objected to having the\ Ice thawed off his sidewalk every winter day just for some one to get a drink and the county supervisors said there'd be no steam around the fountain on the court house lawn because on account of It mfght kill next summer's Jawn and so we are without drinking fountains now In Algona and it's the most sure sign winter's here because on account of after Frank and Ray had taken out the fountains we began to freeze and wonder what we'd done with our summer's wages and that's! one thing I like about Los Angeles, they leave their drinking fountains go- Ing the year around. —o— Larry (Lawrence) Brennan was over from Bmmetsburg Thursday night and he hasn't improved a bit, hasn't toned down a bit, doesn't put on the soft pedal a bit, still claims loudly, definitely, succinctly, shortly, brief, compendious, lacon ically and tersely that the Algona Gulpers could learn a lot from the Emmetsburg Gulpers. He says our organisation Is on the bum, that we don't know how to collect dues, that we have too many near sllrpers and tune-players in the Gulpers hero, that many of them don't crook their little finger right and he suggests that we send over a committee and take some lessons from the Emmetsburg organization. And I got to give It to 'Larry—he's tops in gulping, ibut nuts to him asking us over there to learn anything. —o— Politics is with us again and in the west part of the main drag there's a sign says "Democrartlc Headquarters" and in the east part of the main drag there's a sign says "Republican Headquarters 1 ' 1 and in the middle it says "'Hickenlooper for Governor" and I am all confused about politics and I'm going to look up Mike McEnroe of the democrats and Don Hutchison of the republicans and may be I can arrange to get a new tire according to the way I vote because on account of my vote might be worth something, so to speak. Now if they would put up a sign "Farm Labor Headquarters" and a sign Prohibitionist Headquarters" and a sign "Middle of the Road Headquarters" maybe I could get five tires for the old bus. Politics Is a great game and no wonder I'm nuts some times. But, anyhow, Tm going to vote next Monday along with intelligent people and the other millions who are not so intelligent because on account of that's one thing so long as Hi/tier don't ruh the \United States I am permitted to do and nobody stands over me with a sword and tells me who I tun to vote for and that very thing alone is worth a lot to me because I'm bossed enough as it Is at home without a politician bossing me wh.'.ch makes this country a free country except that about the only thing that's really free is the air that the gas stations put in my tires. But I like it here anyway and I'm voting Tuesday along with everybody else. AUNT LUCY'S Helpful Hints MEAL PLANNING - COOKING - SEWING Like a Victory garden or a new hat, recipes are seasonal. For instance, we would hesitate to offer one for strawberry shortcake in October. This is the month that suggests Hallowe'en, Autumn and Thanksgiving (in the offing). All through the summer, we have been collecting recipes suitable for Fall. In fact, our files are overflowing with suggest'ons which we've been saving for the first frosty days. Fall vegetables, hot breads, soup recipes, new ways to cook apples, etc. The first days of Autumn always seem to be connected, somehow, with aromas from the kitchen. These are the days to try out new things—ire keeping with cooler weather, more leisure time, and the added stimulus which October seems to bring to appetites. For instance, you can even dress up an onion wtth the following: Onion with Parsley Butter 6 medium onions 3 tablespoons butter 2 tablespoons chopped parsley % teaspoon salt % cup water Cut onions in % inch slices; put in saucepan with remaining ingredients; cover, and cook slowly until onions are tender. Creole Carrots 4 cups carrots, d.'<ced 3 tablespoons chopped green pepper 1 cup tomatoes, canned or fresh % teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon sugar Salt and pepper Combine all ingredients in casserole. Bake, covered, in hot oven about IVi hours. Serves 4. Bice with Apples Cook 1 cup of ashed rice in 1 quart of milk, using the double boiler. When tender, add V4 teaspoon salt and 2 tablespoons butter. Butter a baking dish and into it spread alternately layers of rice and hot applesauce. Bake '<n a slow oven about 20 minutes and serve w&rm with cream and sugar. Prune Corabre*4 2 cups white flour 1 cup cornmeal 6 level teaspoons baking powder V4 cup sugar !%• cup cooked prunes 2 eggs, well beaten 2 tablespoons molted shortening To prepare toe prunes, wash H pound of the fruit and let stand, CorwitH Firm Sponsor of NeWAftftffir for Boy* in U. S* Servks Coi-wj'th: The iflMt edition of "Home News" sponsored and presented by the Mullms Hybrid Seed Corn Company was distributed on Thursday of this week. Home News is to be mailed to all those from this community that are now in the service of the United States forces in the U. S. or foreign countries. Names and addresses of all the boys are wanted and .'<f you know of a name not listed in the window, you are asked to see that the Mul- llns Seed Corn company Is informed and the name and address be given at once. This week's edition Is an interesting little paper for the boys who are hungry for news from home. Names and addresses of nil from Corwith and vicinity are printed and if any are Incorrect please notify the seed corn company. LAKOTA NEWS Mrs. Frank'Schroeder enjnypd a vls.'.t with her sister and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Mart McCall of Algona last week Sunday. Farmers are busy with soy bean combining but machines arc few. It has been too dry to do much corn picking as so many leaves adhere-to the corn. Mrs. Emory Smith and sons, Dick and Allen, v?^lted at the Otto Koppens, Sunday and also accompanied them to Forest City In the afternoon where they visited the Roy Farringtons. iLoren Sachs spent a few days of his furlough visiting relatives and friends here. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Sachs, former resxlents of this vicinity for many years, now live in Oelweln. Mr. and Mrs. Orvllle Koppen and little daughter drove to the Harvey Hansons near Crystal Lake last week Sunday for a family gather- Ing. Mrs. Koppens parents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Hanson, TUonka, former Lakota residents, were also among the guests. The Methodist women held their regular business meeting at tli*; church last week Wednesday afternoon with a covered dish lunch and Mrs. Sarah Patterson was the hostess. Final plans for the bazaar and chicken supper, Nov. 7th, were made and committees appointed. In a letter to his parents recently Ferdinand Koppen, son of Mr. and Mrs. N?°ck Koppen, told them he was promoted to machinist mate first class in August and his cousin, Arnold Becker, who is on the same boat, Is now water tender second ilass. Leo Klenitz, who worked in the W. E. Gutknecht hardware store prior to the recent flre last week sold his home, first door east of the Methodist church to Earl Ogren and the Klenttz family will move back to Muscoda, Wis., in the near future. Mrs. Jerry Ukena enjoyed a birthday party last week Monday afternoon at Mrs. I. E. Wortmans when a number of relatives gathered to help her celebrate the event. The time Wail spent visiting and luftfh served. Mrs. Ukenft reeved'sev- eral flic* gifts. Atesdames Carl Christ and Albert KrOsch were hostesses at a pre- nuptlal shower honoring Agnes Bfattlund of Bancroft at the Ideal Lutheran church parlors last week Wednesday evening with about 70 women present. Varied forrns of entertainment were used! a semi- shadow guessing game, Identifying a masked woman,'writing a favorite recipe, and several contests Were much enjoyed. The brlde-to-bo then opened her many beautiful and useful gifts aftef which she announced she would be married to Arvid Christ, son of Mr. and Mrs. Mike Christ, Lakota, Monday evening, Oct. 26th, at the Baptist church in Bancroft. A delicious lunch was served. GOULD ¥0 tfjSE $100? Set yoa e*fl think i>t mfthr u*c* for HI Well, you «*|i get *80- $1M-$M6 or more In IMMEDIATE CASH thft>n«Ji Us. Money to pay store bills, Aotiot WUs, Infuratice, buy c6«l, clothes, toed, livestock —««»y • monthly p»y- mento-^Apeclat plan for farmers. 8EBVICTB STBIOTLY CONFtDENTIAl. L. S. Bohannon Phone 103 AlgoriA, la. Rend The Want Ad*—It Pay* Vote for HELEN WHITE Republican Candidate for Clerk of Court 42-43* F. K. CLAPSADDLE Republican Nominee for SUPERVISOR KOSSUTH CO. First District. Procrastination is the Thief of Time If yon would like to see our fair share of county funds kept at homo and put to work for you in our district, then give me your rote at the November election. After then it trill he too late. Bespectfnlly yours, '. F.K.CIapsaddle overnight. Drain and steam over hot water until plump, then remove stones and cut the prunes into quarters. Sift together the dry ingredients and add the prunes, I beaten egg, and oil or melted shortening. Pour into a well-greased shallow pan and bake in a moderate oven, from 20 to 30 minutes. Carrots and Potatoes Cut carrots in short shoestring strips and potatoes into cubes. In a saucepan melt a tablespoon of butter, and add the carrots and potatoes. Season with salt, pepper and a teaspoon of brown sugar. Cover tightly and let steam slowly in their own moisture. Stir frequently to prevent scorching nnd add a little hot soup stock or hot water whenever necessary. If desired one may add cooked peas or grated onion to this recipe. Rainy Day Soup 1 lamb or beef soup bone 1 onion 1 bunch of spinach 8 or 10 pieces of celery Cover the soup bone with cold water and let boil slowly for 1 hour. Add the vegetables which have been washed and cut finely and cook for 45 minutes. Remove the meat, strain the vegetables and add salt and pepper to taste. Serve hot. Raw Apple Cake 1% cups grated, raw apple H cup shortening 1 cup sugar 1 cup raisins or dates, chopped 1- teaspoon vanilla 1 cup nutmeats 2 cups flour 2 teaspoons soda in 4 tablespoons hot water 1 teaspoon cinnamon 1 teaspoon nutmeg 2 tablespoon cocoa Cream -the shortening and add the sugar gradually, creaming well. Add the ground apples, the ra'sins, vanilla, and soda mixture, stirring well. Sift the dry ingredients together several times, add the nutmeats and combine with the first mixture, beating until well mixed. Pour into an oiled loaf pan and bake 40 to 60 minutes in a moderate oven. This cake will stay fresh and moist for several days. Mrs. Braii Welter underwent an operation Thursday morning at 9 hospital In Rochester, Minn. What Is You GUESS Five Awards 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 by 11 a. m. each Saturday. In cases of tl,«s, 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 montht, 1 subscription. THIS WEEK'S (JAMES—(ENTRY CARDS AT FIRMS BELOW Iowa Cadets at Indiana Illinois at Michigan Smoke Shop ALGONA Barker's Drug ALGONA Great Lakes at Missouri U. K. Dp James, Drags Barry's Recreation ALGONA Notre Dame at Navy Northwestern at Minnesota Kohlhaas Hdwe. ALGONA ZENDER'S ALGONA Oklahoma at Iowa State Ohio State at Wisconsin Upper Des Moines Din Engesser WHITTEMORE Pennsylvania at Army arinnell at Ooe

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