The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 10, 1942 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 10, 1942
Page 6
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Blfltma tHpper ffiea UJaitte* 0 North Dodge Street J. W, HAGGARD & R. B. WALLER, Publishers Entered aa S«ond Class Matter at the P 081 ^ 8 ** AlKona Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3, 1879 Issued Weekly NATIONAL CDITOWAL- Second Place, General Excellence, Iowa Frew, 1MO First Place Award Winner, 1033, Iowa's Most Outstanding Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH One Year, in advance and it is understood he consented to make the race this year with reluctance. Theo. Hutchison, who has served one term as representative from Kossuth, as a republican was re-elected with a majority of about 1100 over his opponent, G. W. Bleich, democrat, a Burt farmer and stockman. No one has denied but that Mr. Hutchison has made a fine record In Des Moines and it was fitting that he should be returned for a second term. Both men are among the best in the county and their campaigns were clean in nil respects. A number have been heard to'say that Mr. Bleich is in line fbr the office in 1942, if he cares to run. » * » The county offices are to be filled next year by three democrats and four republicans. B. S. Kinsey, democrat, who has made a good auditor for the past three terms, had no oppostlon. C. W. Pearson, republican, who Is finishing his first term as treasurer, was given the usual second term without opposition, and the general approval of both democrats and republicans. Mrs. H. B. Whlto. Mrs. Nellie Van Allen, demo- Kossuth Goes Republican for SUBSCRIPTION BATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year, In advance •»• - r;:"* Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance In combination, per year %***> By the month ~ ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per inch Mo Want Ads, payable In advance, word * c "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 ? ork, 1918_ EDITORIAL COMMENT By J. W. Haggard «—«— The Election In last Tuesday's election the republicans in Iowa and all over the country put the kibosh on ^"a^pub^^^ ected Tom Dewey, republican governor over the Roosevelt-J'm Farley candidate by over a ha.f million votes. This is the first republican governor That the state has had for the past 22 years. Practically all of the states showed wonderful ga'.ns tor the republicans, and congress added about fort> new republicans, making the house very close for he firs? time since the election of^°° sevelt ° Veegr . ten years ago. The result is regarded as a protest the induct of the war and the Nudea I', nun- _ _ many r e y7"democra"t""the~ present sheriff, was given a second term by a huge majority, denoting his pop- lar'ty His republican opponent was Alfred Schultz. Mrs. Clara Walker, democrat, was elected recorder over Sherman Potter, republican. H. W Miller, prominent! Republican attorney, was elected county attorney over Lawrence Wnke,, democrat. Mr. Wlnkel had made a fine record In that office for the past three terms and retires with the respect of the community. Dr. M U Bourne, republican, defeated Dr. R. A. Evans, democrat, for coroner. Dr. Evans had served several terms creditably as coroner. Mistakes Will Happen In mentioning the proposed rationing of paper last week this column clipped an editorial on the matter from the Webster City Freeman suggesting that the enormous amount-of paper used in the big Sunday editions of the big city dailies a typographical error changed the entire sense of one paragraph. The paragraph as we printed it read, "It would be a real hardship upon such papers to be required to cut the size of their Sunday editions. Of course the paragraph should have read, I- would be NO real hardship." How it got by the proof reader we can't say, and we read the proof. Perhaps it would be the easiest way out to charge the error to the linotyper, although tna copy we used contained the error. Opinions of Other Editors In the general, tout somewhat unexpected swing back to the Grand Old Party In bh<s state last Tuesday, Wilson, republican candidate for tf. S. Senator, beat. Herring, incumbent, by over 100,000 votes in Iowa. This was father unexpected In most sections of the state, though the fight was thought to indicate a close vote. Kossuth county went to Wilson with only 47 votes to the good. However, other republican candidates winning with nlng with only recorder, auditor, sheriff and one supervisor remain- Ing democratic, the county surely went republican w.'.th the general swing to that party In the election. It Is .generally conceded that there was more scratching done In this election than ( uny since 1932 whert the swing went democratic. Political experts consider the vote more or less a sort of protest, war conditions having much to do with the result. The swing back to the G. O. P. was pretty much general over the entire country, and more or less of this was expected, though not to so great an extent as returns indicate. We print herewith tables showing the election results by precincts. HEIKEN LOSES OUT IN REPUBLICAN FIFTH DISTRICT In the strongly republican fifth district P. J. Helken, incumbent supervisor, lost out to Myron S. Johnson, republican candidate. This was a three way fight. Heiken lost • to Johnson in the primaries and came out on the Independent ticket. Johnson defeated him by nearly two to one Tuesday while the democratic candidate trailed with only 183 votes. The vote: The Vote by Precincts. Election totals by precincts follow: Schram Buffalo 245 German 133 Portland 78 Prairie 56 Ramsey 60 Wesley 175 Precinct Vote on County Officer Contests Farm and Coal Mining Hours Decorah Journal: Farmers of the United States have worked 60 to 80 hours a week throughout the year to produce the greatest crops in American his- tnrv in the "Pood for Freedom" campaign. Manpower is being drafted off farms so that thousands dreds of overlapping bureaus making coniusioii »«.i £ f famg may be ldle and ar mies may be hungry a Jack of efficiency. In no respect is it regarded as year anead « protest on the active prosecution of the war, to Many of thege agricultural which both democrats and republicans are un All of the petty irritation caused by tne va —^ „„„„,„« »««,.„ w-«.«..» ^f^ xtrvan"L-=£;»..o- r e, T j ± .,»., Cosgrove 130 17 51 168 63 194 Totals —747 623 i=™r»"™«= ^ emergency necessitating longer hours One of the highlights of the election was the . .« ..t._ ™fo,ar, apnator. George Norns, Oi of the veteran who ha:7e- p r"esented Nebraska in Wa If the coal miners would labor as many hours as the farm workers, hundreds of thous- of men could .be released for_ the armed ser- ingon for the past 40 years. o now 81 years old has been elected Senator Norris who an in- John and farms. A high in his Is he not doing Johnson Bauer Heiken Eagle 114 1 13 Grant 76 19 31 Harrison —317 75 110 Hebron 26 6 70 Lakota 115 27 100 Ledyard — 93 30 80 Lincoln 41 18 42 Springfield - 53 7 ^35 Totals 835 183 481 Clapsaddle Fraser Cresco 74 88 Garfield 27 82 Irvington 67 59 Lu Verne 188 66 Riverdale 27 144 Sexton - 26 64 Sherman 64 50 Whittemore 81 251 Totals 560 804 Algona, 1st Ward— Algona, 2nd Ward. Algona, 3rd Ward— Algona, 4th Ward- Buffalo Burt _—. — Cresco : Eagle E. Lone Rock Fenton — Garfield German Grant. Greenwood Harrison Hebron Irvington Lakota Ledyard Lincoln L6he Rock Lotts Creek Lu Verne Plum Creek Portland Prairie Ramsey Riverdale Seneca Sexton Sherman Springfield Swea Union Wesley — Whittemore CLfiHlC SHERIFF Van White Allen Sehtilht Cogley Totals 222 429 300 206 212 196 72 78 44 154 30 74 84 168 299 54 82 157 127 50 62 62 164 80 64 63 64 40 66 33 53 58 84 90 177 125 4322 109 213 205 136 132 X 121 X 99 37 30 66 71 38 38 311 144 33 50 68 65 28 44 66 70 50 6: 166 60 139 65 58 Si 24 35 48 180 215 3332 99 261 160 98 107 149 37 50 25 91 23 45 48 96 155 33 42 105 92 45 33 27 109 33 53 31 26 14 50 23 3 52 61 50 113 64 2532 237 386 349 247 259 170 143 70 52 144 92 91 74 399 298 61 97 148 119 51 82 108 143 103 82 207 109 170 89 67 83 4 69 98 260 288 5493 RECORDER Walker 200 380 335 204 IBB 1ST 118 47 37 99 90 55 55 337 194 40 80 99 83 35 58 90 106 91 73 168 6 169 68 62 71 31 41 80 226 25' ~4491 COAWY 131 258 163 134 145 159 58 63 33 114 25 64 58 143 232 42 55 117 101 45 44 '39 ' 130 41 53 58 52 15 64 30 44 45 74 59 126 79 3082 Miller 230 46? 297 242 198 210 96 68 44 143 32 82 66 183 265 46 77 149 121 58 70 51 148 78 69 63 57 27 71 38 46 53 88 91 164 128 4316 Wlnkel 97 188 209 102 169 104 82 45 33 88 77 41 48 301 162 43 59 81 71 32 37 88 88 58 61 170 67 158 66 51 66 32 35 53 197 225 3469 197 407 271 182 201 189 81 73 48 145 26 66 66 185 260 4' 78 129 117 49 64 64 177 67 73 59 56 3! , 67 ' 41 55 52 85 9 176 112 ~408! TO PERSIA 129 223 216 148 128 118 95 37 27 77 73 32 . 42 286 151 33 56 87 65 34 44 68 64 69 61 163 64 137 67 48 47 24 41 50 171 221 3396 GILCHRIST TAKES KOSSUTH WITH MORE THAN 1,000 The veteran congressman, Fred GMchrist, in this district, came back with a big majority over his democratic opponent, Ed Breen. The republican swing gave Gilchirst a 1,- XX) average lead in every one of the fifteen counties in the district but Webster, Breen's home county. This was another upset, not necessarily that Breen would win, but that he was to give Gilchrist a close race. The vote: Gilchrist Breen Boone 3996 2208 Calhoun 2558 1623 Carroll 3529 2802 Crawford 3095 1802 Emmet 2198 1076 Greene -2515 1125 Hamilton 3759 2149 Hancock 2827 1331 Humboldt 2204 1139 Kossuth 4218 3201 Palo Alto 2558 1852 Pocahontas 2321 1779 Webster 4853 5675 Winnebago 2433 1207 Wright - -3351 1623 Totals —46,414 30,592 Returns on State Offices tlon republican: and the result was regarded .slap at the administration. * * * lini* Should "the^fa^m worker" labor 70 hours to feed the 35-hour week coal miner. • • * Prohibitionists I>on't Understand T T/>,,ro cinniitor Herring, whom most people In lOWa, CjCnillAJl A.LGi*»»»t»» . j 13 tt Ltd teiti. w* «..- .. - ^^ , . ,.,v,ir<H normally republican. decisive majority it would seem has placed Iowa definitely r the republican column. Senator Herring ha stodd with the administration in most of the wai measures, and in our sound views RAVINGS by REESE A Little of This -- A Little of That -- t Not Much of Anything Algona, 1st Ward Algona, 2nd Ward— Algona, 3rd Ward— Algona, 4th Ward—_ Buffalo _i Burt Cresco Eagle E. Lone Rock Fenuton Garfield German Grant Greenwood Harrison Hebron Irvington Lakota Ledyard Lincoln Lone Rock Lotts Creek Lu Verne Plum Creek Portland Prairie Ramsey Riverdale Seneca Sexton Sherman Springfield Swea Union Wesley :— Whittemore Totals 200 399 245 186 192 189 78 64 35 150 28 95 79 187 292 50 74 174 124 55 50 57 164 57 N 57 60 61 25 59 38 54 66 83 82 163 103 4075 131 244 264 161 171 138 100 62 42 90 96 44 46 312 193 48 64 74 83 36 59 80 96 80 78 180 70 164 80 55 63 32 45 6 222 26 402£ 239 476 300 230 234 203 92 76 44 157 33 96 83 205 305 59 83 198 134 65 69 65 178 69 68 73 6! 3 69 45 61 65 8 90 218 152 4719 93 169 195 109 132 119 87 46 29 75 79 43 42 290 162 42 53 44 69 33 40 70 75 64 6! 172 6! 14 68 45 55 3 4C 57 155 19 3252 187 379 240 182 193 189 74 82 47 152 55 87 88 184 289 61 78 167 139 67 65 72 163 69 71 82 59 41 67 43 55 69 9 86 168 164 42U W 125 226 236 137 161 122 90 38 22 70 61 35 35 307 161 27 52 60 60 23 42 61 81 58 5' 147 64 138 66 50 57 18 35 5 192 18C 320! 243 478 317 237 167 161 79 69 33 129 30 56 73 180 270 56 75 133 118 56 56 60 154 68 70 61 55 41 66 41 60 59 85 86 180 130 4171 I 69 139 144 79 156 156 79 44 37 79 72 50 35 280 127 19 48 69 52 24 49 65 66 55 54 150 |60 125 65 49 43 18 35 51 180 184 3007 Shot a Pumpkin Evi- W a,m..g -.,.. he gets some years of e^enence But the pennant winner on the republican state ticket was Bourke Hickenlooper, who defeated former governor Kraschel for governor by about 175000 votes. Of course the fact that he was pitted agaiast the weakest man on the democrat ticket had considerable to do with his big vote. His four years' experience as lieutenant joverno^w:ll factor i Mr ^I^t^f-r^r'^n"^; our exchanges put it, he "shot a pumpkin." Prohibition Unwise Now Northwood Anchor:. Regardless of anyone 3 Those gentlemen ;-.. housea of «, « was a surprise to many, after everything that tho opposition could think of had been thrown at the veteran congressman, by the opposition. They called him an isolationist, a feeble old man, and accused him of voting wrong on all matters pertaining to the war effort. The more names they called him it seems the more votes he received. In fact. out «t unllteU; that conditions will be worse instead of better. It is a sad state of affairs that ; both civilians - " boomerang. His Ed Breen, only car- ^ always b certain percentage of traitors COOlIieittllg. ***•» «»-i •• ,..•!. J i-Unf WVWIM (*...—.r~ -- - ried one county of the fifteen in the district and thai direct i y connected with the county was his home county of Webster. Gilchr:,t - carried Kossuth by about 350 votes. He has represented the district in congress for the past ten sales. It'is seriously to he wondered iMji we are fighting, yet it can be i to a run completely wild. whose interests were always placed His health has not .been of the best for some year;, Only One Cup of Coffee W. F. Miller in Livermiore Gazette When they passed drastic' liquor laws year* -ago we got around them one way or another with the'assistance of the bootleggers, private still, etc. Bv hoTk „ crook we always got all the liquor we •" - 3i nnn n f ..aatripHnnH beat this Well, the election is over, and I lost pretty near everything but my summer undies because on account of it was a republican election and I am a democrat and I'm a good loser and can take it and the only menacing thing I see about the whole thing is that Hitler's friend, Ham Fish, of New York, was reelected and his record is the sort that scares me because on-account of he never did anything which would gi've our boys in the service a break. Outside of that I'm for cooperating with all of the republicans elected although Td sooner they were democrats. Ain't politics funny? —o— But during the campaign I niel a lot of folks and talked a lot of polities and I guess it's sort o got in my blood because on accoun' of I've decided to run for mayor next spring and I'll make a good one. Tve got a lot of good ideas up my sleeve which would be ap predated by the voters. This ha been one of my favorite vote-get ting issues, that I'd have b'.g pipe laid under the pavement and in the summer time I'd have a cool ing fluid run through them am keep the streets nice and cool an< in the winter time I'd have stearr run through them and keep th streets nice and warm and clea of ice and snow. I find most every body in favor of that and I knov I'd get a lot of votes on the strengt of the promise. Then, too, I ca use the money which a mayor salary brings, but that's second sking you, wouldn't it be funny, as veil as dangerous to the climber? —p— I was one of the Interested tall- ers In the auditor's office tho other light when the election news began o come in and Ledyard was first and the third ward wasn't in yet at 4 a. m. and I ran up against a lot republicans and a few democrats and as the republican votes kept coming in and I sweat blood every time and goose pimples kept up a regular come and go on my hide Because I wanted a democrat to lave a chance once in a while and 'Duke" Kinsey about wore out his good left arm holding a telephone receiver and Leo Immerfall and Carl Pearson and John Bestenlehn- er sweat and puffed and scraped figures on lines on papers and Duane Dewel and I also scratched away and in comes folks from out in the voting territories and Bill Flaig and A. H. Hanna and Carl Ewoldt of Lone Rock came In and Bill couldn't understand why I hadn't been pinched long ago and he said no wonder they had to keep the windows open, darn him, anyway. And John Byson and Clark Scuff- ham came in about 3 'a. m. and they each had a sack full of votes And I bet Bill McDonald $700 that "Duke" Kinsey would he one of the winners and Bill took my bet and we couldn't find anybody in the place who would hold the $1400 stakes so we shook hands on it and Bill owes me 700 bucks but I expect I'll have to attach his car or his house slippers or something to get my money. All in all election day was a nice day for me, I voted, and I was not satisfied with the way things went but I'm for the new officers regardless and the Mrs. went to Des Moines to visit with her mother and Dad for a week, maybe two, I don't have to take a bath or wash my neck or wind the clock or put out the cal and I can snore as loud as I want to and can even sleep with my false teeth in my mug. It's great life and election days are great days and they shut up the liquor stores all day. The board »f strategy enjoyed a distinguished member's present Monday when Julius Kunz, repub lican, of Wesley, was there and he dug up 41 cents and paid for m; dinner and here he is as strong r republican as I am democrat—cai you beat it? And the board tooh notice and wondered how com Julius should buy my dinner but h was not trying to buy votes at all h was just feeling sorry for me bt it was a swell feed and I'm a and I didn't find out where they got 'em and Ray Oliver and Ewald Rusch came over from Whittemore to feel sorry for Art Cogley because he lost Springfield township by one vote, and the boys had their wives along which what they ° f ., Thank yQU no; mean those wno, wnen asked for a second cup of coffee, nride is refusing with the won I never drink but one cup of coffee. I love my one cup, mind you, but I never have a second. The way they say this you would think that Ana so we <"- —"~-~- ~- ,. B Hnn'n» is all the refusal to have a second cup of coltee ranKea coffee order. Of course, this , cof f ee ,^f'°":'" g £ afa ' e among the great virtues of mankind s_. i.u« „„,.=«» «f rtfifpnse. and 'We don t aim 10 oe •*"» e .= . . ,., ]„ „„, irt the cause of defense, and -we me 1.1 ic 6* *-«**. - »* «• — -~ — j. A i_ !«.,! It; wMl be hard on these people not to be asked ^l^al or unpktHoVic in any respect. We, will do £-'— «™ «' up "Tnd "to^be "robbed of the r tthi e g afe° *^SR^A^£& •"- ch *™ l ° ~ tari * *"" *' ^^ " °" Fan demise means of making two blades grow where tan aev« e beforet an d that without impovensh- ± y the so l-UncTe Sam being the soil. 8 We have not as yet worked out just how we are going to beat this coffee order, but we know Morels a way and that we will still not suffer for there is a ^ », drink _ se veral drinks, in fact, once on the minimum am- a cup. on the Jut, as hard as coffee rationing is going to be „,. tAe "one-cuppers", it is gonig to be harder on the caffeine crackpots who tell how coffee keeps them awake at night. You can't be in a gathering anywhere that there ?sn't at least one person who, served coffee in the evening, uses his refusal ary. In fact I might even be willing to kick in a little to the city if I could be Its mayor. Watch for my mayor campaign about Feb. 1st. Til make it worth any man's while if he'll vote for me for mayor. And I would have you understand that the U. D. M. and particularly this column has influence. Take out your watch when the city whistle blows for 7 or 12 or 6. Count the seconds and you'll find that the time of the screech has been cut more than half and C. U. Pollard, superintendent, tells me that it was my continuous harping about the long blasts that kept him awake many nights and he ordered the siren blasts cut in half and for which thanks, Mr. Pollard. And I founti that Mr. Pollards' recognition ol the influence ana sir IB _i_t,i torage and sort of starves t trength out of 'em and here irvingtoft! Mf*. Matilda WeaVef received rtiail recently ft din hef *.'«- tef, MlSs Amelia UnderlMSftWfafl H connected with *he JPresbyterlan Missionary board In VthMjUVgan (Persia). Miss KndersOn stated that mall Mrs. Weaver had Sent her oh Jan. 18th of this year had reached hef on July 13, then Mfcs Bnderson had written Mrs. Weaver and she had received her letter last week. Also a letter sent to her last December had just reached ( Its destination. She stated they were feeling the effects of the war and were 'being rationed in almost everything. They were using the brine method for canning a.s there was no sugar. However, the mission work was being conducted on schedule and all were well. Mrs. Matilda Weaver has not received mall from her son, Wayne, M some time now, although she knows he must be In- Hawaii or near there as he sent her a lovely painted pillow just recently. • Mr. and Mrs. George Sears are the parents of a new baby girl born last Thursday (a week ago) at an Algona hospital. Both are reported as doing nicely. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Metllle of Des Moines were recent guests of the Clem Cunninghams, the Cunninghams entertained at cards last Sunday (a week ago) In their honor. Rollen Caward Thornton, former Irvington youth and nephew of the Douglas Rlleys here, but now living with his mother, Mrs, Althea R'-ley of Livermore has enlisted in the army. . ' Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Phillips of Deadwood, S. T>., visited last week at the parental Perry Phillips home. On Tuesday guests of the Phillips were Mr. and Mrs. Peter Nelson of Spencer, parents of Mrs. Clarence Phillips. The Misses Helen Leigh and Helen Schulz were delegates at Des Moines last week attending the Iowa State Teachers convention. They remained over-the week end as a guest of Ruth Leigh, Helen of Helen who has employment In the capital city. The Irvington I's 4-H girls' club will meet next Saturday with Helen Christensen of the Galbralth vicinity. Mrs. Corbin, R. N., of LuVerne will speak on "When 4-H Girls Act as Nurse". Miss Shirley Weber, newly-elected club' president will preside. Sherwood Potter spent the week end at the Hugh Raney home with his wife and baby daughter. Mr. Potter has been transferred from the National Tea Co. of Algona to the Mason City store. As soon as suitable living quarters can be obtained they will move to that city. 'George Wagner has been llmp- ng recently as the result of being caught in a corn elevator while unloading corn. In some manner as he was going around to shut off the tractor his overall legs became caught in the machinery and George considers himself ,very fortunate to have escaped with only minor bruises. ( Mrs. 'Frank Capesius accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Simon Kipfer and daughters, Delores and Caroline Kipfer Capesius of Fenton to Mason City last Thursday morning from whence the latter two took the Rocket for Camp Roblnsonr. While there they will visit Dr. Kd- swelled up like a poisoned pup whe somebody like that notices me an taltes me out to eat. — a- — And I found another pipe fan the other day and it was Bob McCullough and he is said to have fifteen ration was that the emergency could be met Inrough S the streets of Brazil without being recog- "'^Speaking for ourself, and we are sure for of the other coffee-loving ™»i« would rather have one a hundred .... - ,* rvasris - i in me evening, uaco u»o usiv—ci. LUC ».!*....,....- ——- --- - _i~v,t pringboard to launch into a.long , Ravings was this, that one night «" .f , ^ 1S __ .« i n,« ne p U t the dog^s food on an Uppei Des Moines on the back porch am it happened to be on my column and when the dog ate the food and saw Ravings he went berserk and cl.jnb- ed a telephone pole and which dogi don't usually do and they had to get Ralph Elbert's fire boys out to get the dog down again. Humans might well think this over because on account of maybe some time tney might read the column and wouldii it just look too funny for a hignl; respected and rich and intelligent dttoen, lawyer, oalaister, dpctor merchant, bellying up the n—-' ^ telephone pole some time? of the coffee as » ~r- —= . .. and highly -uninteresting description of how the stuff keeps him awake nights. Now with coffee rationed, no one is going to ask this type of bore to have an after-dnner cup. Another thought: What is going to happen to the fellow who says "I'm. never any good until I've had my cup of coffee." Reduced to one cup a day he may elect to have his one cup with his eve- nine meal. He'll go wandering around being no good all day. He'll go without speaking to anyone and carry a chip on his shoulder until seven or coffee ssvs should always do when they are outside the confines of Whittemore because on account of their wives are nice girls and Art refused to get excited because on account of he had worried all day and was getting tired of it and John Fraser had his Mrs. with him and is smart for John, too, and my Mrs. was in Des Moines but not a single soul offered me even a glass of buttermilk and John Bestenlehner spoke five words all evening and they were, "Get out of the way.' Yep, it was a large evening for me clear up to 4 a. m. and I got so I couldn't look a figure in the face without hatred rising up In (my otherwise clean heart because there were so many of 'em. I tried to vote In every wwd to town but I didn't get away with it because on account of I couldn't get anybody to help me chloroform the judges and clerks and so I voted once in the first ward and there's where I live and Joe Greenberg took my ballot and put it in a kettle affair and it made a great pipes but he only smokes one at a time and some of 'em are getting pretty strong and he places 'em in bought Bob Williams was the hlgh- st pipe possessor In town and hac ome pipes strong enough to make hemselves heard and now it sort o: develops there's a toil of a race on between the two boys as to which s the best "pipe owner in Algona and numbers, not strength, is the count. Somebody told me the Jay cees were going to. judge its mem bership of quality by the owner ship of pipes and if it wasn't fo my age I could join because on account of I've got four pipes aw 1 one of 'em is strong enough tha I have to take out my false teeth when I smoke it .to keep it from knocking 'em out, Neither of tho two Bobs have a pipe that strong. I was short a penny one day of having a nickel with which to pny for my Holstein highball and Dr. P, V. Janae had a» penny and he loaned it to me without having to sign a note for it nor me having to mortgage my 'bus and which shows he ain't a banker or I'd have had to slg'n a note and I paid him back the penny the other day and he said he hadn't lost a single minute's sleep over it and, gosh, there are some nice fellows left in this world, lain't there? John Rormann, Riverdale township, brought in some votes the other night and they were mostly all democratic and gee, I was all a-thrill because on account of it looked like all of the democrats had been shot or something with everything being republican and John said he had a heck of a time mond Capesius, husband of Caroline who is stationed at Camp Robinson. Later Delores will go on to San Antonio, Texas, where she will visit Wayne Stephenson, Fenton youth, who is located there. Mrs. Frank Capesius v remained for a two day visit with her daughter. Mrs. Irene Hurley at Mason City before returning home. getting 'em in because on account of there was a heavy vote in Riverdale. Helpful Hints MEJU, PLANNING - COOUNG - SEWDW "Who for such dainties would not stoop? Soup of the evening, beautiful soup." , The author of those lines must have come home tired and cold one chilly Fall day to be met 'by the aroma from a bubbling kettle pf soup—one of those homey smells that adds a certain cozlness to the kitchen, especially If the weather K blustery. There are so many delicious soups, but every experienced cook knows because on account of maybe they were all republican and mine was a democrat and maybe didn't smell too good to the majority so to speak and I got even with the boards here, though, because on account of I went to Wbittemore and voted and I voted for John Fraser and Speed Hahn and Cfaas, Jfermann and Nick Reding for constables. soup making Is the Seasoning! Originality In seasoning is; what makes a cook famous and the secret of toe "right flavor" is to taste ana taste and taste; and If the result is ever to be acquired the added seasoning alter each tasting will fcave t« be measured and remembered. Just as flsvorlbg* are what make soups different from each other, it is the consistency and garnshings that make them look different. So whether you are having a cream soup or one made from meat stock, here is one course to your Fail menus where ingenuity my really have a "flelfl day"! Crown o* Vegetal* Soup x 3 or 4 medium-sized potatoes 2 onion* 4 stalks celery with leaves 2 or 8 carrots 2 tablespoons butter Salt and pepper Milk (other vegetables is desired) Peel and dice vegetables and cook left-overs, may be added. French Onion Soap 4 medium onions 1 tablespoon butter 1 quart brown beef stock Vi teaspoon Worcestershire sauce Salt and pepper Rounds of toast Grated Parmesan cheese Slice onions thin and brown sttgh- ly In butter. Add broth, Worcestershire sauce, salt and pepper, and simmer until onions are tender. Pour soup Into a casserole. ' Arrange toast on top of soup, sprinkle with grated cheese and place under broiler until cheese melts and browns. Serves 4. (Bub casserole with cut clove or garl'-c, if desired.) Corn Soup 2 cups corn (canned) 1 cup boiling water 1 tablespoon grated onion 2 tablespoons butter 2 tablespoons flour 3 cups meat stock 1 teaspoon salt Vi teaspoon pepper Add boiling water and onion to corn and cook for 15 minutes, Strain. Melt butter and stir In flour; blend. Add stock and seasonings; cook, sirring constantly for 6 minutes. Stir in strained cor,n pulp and cook 10 minutes. Serve hot. Ox Tail Soup H pound ham 1 medium onion, sliced Vt cup diced carrots % cup diced celery 3 tablespoons flour 12 cups stock 1 ox tail ':" 1 tablespoon fat H cup cooked barley ^ Worcestershire sauce > Salt and pepper Brown ham, onions, carrots and in salted water tende. slightly «o ttwt «oup will be totel*. Add bHtter, spawnings and, m enough to make 4«*k e <l wsffcte cy. QJher vegetal?!** especially celery slightly, then add flou* blend. Add stock, gut o* tall in small pieces and brown witb, the tablespoon of fat, then drain and cook the tall in soup mixture for about two hours. When add barley, season with tersblre sauce, salt and pepper. 2 sets giblets 4 tablespoons butter 1 quart cold -water ' ' H cup diced celery ' ' 1 i medium onion, diced ' 1 sprig parsley H teaspoon pepper 1% tablespoon salt 1 hard-cooked egg ' *Fry the giblets gently in butter until brown. Add flour, celery and onions. Simmer gen tly until W«U done. 444 |eajo&- Serve a slices Pf bard-cooked egg in each, portion of »OUP, ... .*,,,'».

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