The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 17, 1942 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, November 17, 1942
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fllfldttfi tippet 3&ea Jtloine* 9 North Dodge Street J. W. HAGGARD & R. B. WALLER, Publishers Bntered as Second Class Matter at the post j fl ., ic ® a * Algona Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3, 1879 Issued Weekly NATIONAL CDITORIAL- - ' \SSOCIATION Alms' CarWBtl aco»mpari!<kl _________ Second Place, General Excellence, Iowa Pros*, 1940 First Place Award Winner, 1933, Iowa's Most Outstanding Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa SUBSCRIPTION BATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: One Year, in advance • "•"••* Upper Des Moinea and Kossuth County Advance In combination, per year $3.00 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year, In advance •• ••••••• Upper Des Molnes and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year * By the month /DC .. ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per inch Mo Want Ads, payable in advance, word *° "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 African Invasion The invasion of Northern Africa, whether successful or not, has at least shown that American soldiers, sailors and airmen are at last in the great war wh!.ch will be fought to the finish with every energy that we possess. In the year since war was declared, and with a big army in (England and Ireland sitting with folded hands, yet all eager to fight, many people have become impatient and sometimes thought that Russia might be licked while our army sat at the ringside as a mere spectator. Now, people are more hopeful, since we are actually on the firing line and are surs that our boys will give a good account of themselves on the battlefields of Europe. It is said that the armada invading northern Africa was the largest in world's history, the number of vessels in the convoy being numbered at five hundred, plus more than 380 ships of war. It is thought that many Iowa boys who trained at Camp Claiborne, La and last January were shipped to northern Ireland, are among the soldiers now in northern Africa. A number of Algona and Kossuth county toys are very likely with the invasion forces, and we fully realize that the full has come home to us. will contrbute to the smashing of Hitler *»j£U accept the terrible hardship without complftlrtt, and try to get along for the duration on the meager rations. . . . .. P. S.—It comes to us by grape-vine that the boys down at Templeton, Iowa, have begun to polish up their old stMls which were so efficient In bootleg days. Washington Needs Business Men It is thought by many that the Decent election was a decided snub for President Roosevel and his inflationary policy in not curbing the ridiculous wages paid workers while at the same, Wne the farmers are kept down with a strong hand We know of a former Algona man, 65 year. of age who is getting $10 or $11 per day In a "h^mlld- Ing plant In the west. This man perhaps never was able to earn over *5 per dny, even in h,s younger days. Now he Is drawing down perhaps Wo per week. Right here 'n Algona in our own buHdln£ the rationing board girls are getting from the government $26.50 per week. These girls can be hired in the regular channels of business for $10 or $12 per week. This of course causes general dissatisfaction among the workers in civil life and tends to inflate all prices. Between the draft and the fantastic wages being paid by the government, the younger men have almost entirely disappeared from the farms and there may easily be a world-wide famine. Of course !t is easy for us on the sidelines to criticize, but these facts are self-evident. Below we give the views on this matter of Editor Hunter In his Webster CUyFroe- ^man, one of the best edited papers In Iowa. -If President Roosevelt continues to ride his hobby horse-"Social Gains Must Not be Lost", war or no war-Ms party stands to get a worse trimming in 1944 than at the recent election. . "His hobby is that organized labor In big industry must not be required to make any Lacrif!.ces. If the cost of living *»» "»"£*» must follow, which In turn will cause costs to go higher—a sort of endless chain. "Grain prices are far below parity while wages are far above. But grain prices must toe held down, while, as a matter of fact. It is the cost added after they leave the hands of producers that increases costs to the consurn- eVs most. When you buy prepared breakfast food™ you pay from $5 to $8 or $10 per -bushel for the grain from which they arc processed. "Then there is the 40-hour week that hampers production and at the same time increases costs. The Wagner labor relat ons acufin the hands of boards that are Prejudiced against employers to such an extent that there is really little or no pretense of giving the em- ploye a square deal. He must not even discuss labor relations with his employes, as the board has decided that it is """W' ' 8 *°' practices," and the president of the United States sees that that kind of boards are appointed. —N "If a member of congress discusses labor problems, and his address is publtahed m the Congressional Record, an employer who posts that Congressional Record in »»» factory for the perusal of employes the board has decided he is guilty of "unfair labor practices. "Million of voters who have become disgusted with such practices were in the mood on election day to punish the party responsible. Reckless spending too for other than war purposes, has created widespread resentment. RAVINGS by REESE A LlHlt «f tMi - A Littlt of Thai- Net Much of Anything MEET WITH SLKHT 1 was dpwn at tJie capital of Iowa, hat is I was at Des Molnes, and It used to was the capital of Iowa mt I don't know what they'll do with it now since the republicans are taking over and I found that he city has just about been taken wer by parking lot operators and hey've got signs you can t park here and there only about ten. minutes and the curblngs are all sainted a drab yellow and If you Ivant to buy a pair of so* you got o park your car In a parking lot or 20c or else leave It In the residence district and walk a mile and I'm "agin" it, tooth and toe nail. And I found there's just as much fmoke and soot as there always was and It costs me 75c to have my hat cleaned whenever I go to >es Moines. They've got 7 bTg telephone directory down there and I was look- ng through It and I discovered that Des Molnes is predominantly Danish. "I didn't find any Chrls- ohllles, Kresensky, Llnnan. Haggard, Kohlhaas, Murtagh but I f°« nTd . 142 Petersons, 129 Andersons, 180 Johnsons, 28 Chrltsensens, 16 Madsens and If that ain't an indication that there are a lot of Danes there I miss my guess, in fact I think the Danes outnumber the Swedes and t looks like the Danes could take over Des Molnes any time they wanted to. Of course I dont know whether the Danes could overcome the republican majority but they could try It. Tom Oarmody was over from Whittemore one day last week and he knows two Dane word fine dag and he can't sing as good as John Uhlenhake of Whittemore and John can't sing for sour apples and so Tom didn't get away with claiming he was a Dane and John Byson says Tom's Irish mug gives him away and he"s Irish from top to bottom and can't qualify to s,ng in the Dane quartet at all. Whittemore has got a lot of fine citizens and Tom's one of 'em but he just can't get away with getting into the Danish Brotherhood and while he was in town I arranged with Chief of Police Moulds to let Tom alone and that I would serve as e hostage in case Tom pulled any th'ng here but I guess he behavec all right because on account of Ar didn't put me in jail, or shoot me hat "Shum" must have had a sort f pheasant call gadget which he sed to get the birds to attack htm wo at a time and he had to shoot n self defense. But the men of he club enjoyed the pheasant diner And while It was wMd meat, not , one of 'em got any wilder from atlng It, sb to speak. 0 — Big BUI Barry ha« a suggestion which might sort of take the edge ff the shortage of coffee for the ulpers. He says to take a coffee can and hang It In the window nd then place a bowl of water so he sun casts the shadow of the ean on the water and after three weeks that bowl of water becomes offee and If a guy's got enough eans .enough bowls, enough win- ows and enough patience he can et enough beans and bowls so a resh cup of coffee wMl hatch out very day and that will take care of his gulping worries. Dont <now where Bill got the Idea but f It Is workable why don't he get a patent on It? I am now carrying 7 a big sale bill etter "A" on the windshield my bus and Tve got a 'book brunt of the war Opinions of Other Editors Roosevelts No ; "Slacker^ Fuel OH Rationing Spencer Times: A short news story under a Cedar Rapids date line, Saturday, aroused some interest regarding the proposed rationing of fuel ort !^3S^1SS2a££.K^ S^^^W^SS*SH There has been much criticism, part'cularly from mothers with sons in the service, of the Roosevelt family's four sons, who were supposed to be merely used as "window dressing" with soft snaps in this war. Now it appears that the Roosevelt boys are actually at the front and have taken part in some of the hard fighting. James Roose- ;.< m lf the regulations are not necessary P -' ' J : "<"" '" wvX-hDrives some hope that if a man in the posi- velt the oldest son, now 34 years old, is a major in the Marine Corps and served with great bravery in the landing and capture of the Solomons. He was -one of the first men on the beach in the initial attack, and had he not been a son of the president he would doubtless have been decorated. Franklin Roosevelt, who had an appendicitis operation, has been called a "slacker." It is now learned that he has seen more service in the war than mnst men- He has been on a destroyer in the north At- lant^c for the past 18 months, convoying ships to England and Iceland. Ho is a gunnery officer and is 28 years old. Elliott Roosevelt has taken mr.ny thousand photos, flying dangerously low over the Libyan desert. John Roosevelt, 26 years old, the youngest son, is an ensign with a division of destroyers and has seen service at sea and is stationed at San Diogo. It certainly would be unfair to call any of the 'boys "slackers." And Now Whiskey Rationing Now, we are just beginning to feel the "pinch of war" it seems. The rationing of whiskey has 'been decreed. The edict was carefully held back until after the election. Apparently the powers that be had a fair idea that if the order was promulgated before the voters went to the polls, there would be something more than a "landslide" for the republicans. It would be a complete blackout for the party in power. It certainly was a cowardly trick to hold the terrible news until the polls were closed to say the least. Hereafter we will not be allowed to buy more than twelve quarts of whiskey per month. Talk about gasoline rationing is insip'd when compared with the whiskey rationing. Just stop and think, how can a man exist on only twelve quarts of old John Barleycorn per month. Heretofore it has been legal to buy not more than five gallons per day, and you could come back the next day and buy five gallons more. This surely confirms the words of <General Sherman that "War is hell.' But if this Which gives some hope ton of Senator Gillette does not consider the ra- ^^nff^^&ffi™ rrVn^-^^^n^cg^ live may set the:* heat maximum at 70 degrees instead of 65. » « « America, Land of Opportunity A M Nelson in Fairmont Sentinel: May be you didn't even notice the most i m P° r . tantT . n ^ story this newspaper published last week. It was about that 20 year old Martin county farm boy who i.s about to enter the armed service Before doing .so he went to his local banker, put all of h« savings into war bonds. He is not only himself willing to fight for his country, he wants his dollars- all of them—to do the same. Fine as is all this it isn't the most important part of the story. This lad-only 20 years old remember just the ordinary young rural American ™had1 saved $4000. It all came from the labor of an ordinary farm hand. That's a splendid Personal achievement which of course every one applaud*. The thing however of first importance is this: America is still the land of opportunity for those who have will and purpose to succeed. There is no other country like it under the shining stars of at sunrise. Hundreds upon hundreds of hunt ers in this part of the state jus went plumb nuts Thursday when the pheasant season opened anc there will be plenty pheasant grac the dinner table around here fo the next week but I didn't shoot sngle pheasant. In the first plac I ain't got a gun and in the,secon place I couldn't get any shells am 'n the third place I ain't so good shot and then I couldnt get any body to go along to hold the pheas ant while I shot it in the firs place. "'Duke" Klnsey got his Hm it without any truoble but I kmn a couple of guys here who walke sixteen miles and only shot on- between 'em and they matched nickels to see who carried the pheasant home. I ain't telling who they were, either. They tell me Oaylord Shumway is a real shot and he and a group went out to bag the!* limit so they could have a pheasant supper when the Presbyterian Men's Club met Friday night and "Shum" got two pheasant cocks'with his ta,t*ot tamps which entitles me to about our drops over a half gallon of gas a day and Pm going to be in- :onvenlenced to beat (that place where they'don't ration heat) but can take it and If that rat.onlng ^m doing is going to help keep our armed forces supplied with gasi anc rubber I'll stick it out till (that place where they don't ration heat) reezes over. You see, Til never holler, I've got a son who Is a target for the fiends in the Axis and that makes a difference, my friend. The bird who yowls the oudest about sacrificing a bit of time, or gas, or coffee, or sugar,, Is usually the guy who doesn't lay awake nights to worry about what being done to his son. And that's that. I mot a coffee gulper the other day who really has a line, got my meek and lowly line skinned a mile and he is "Moe" Yoeman and Im proud that he is one of us and he is a brave young man too, because on account of when he was stH going to school he and the tw< Cooper boys caught one of thos quiet and peaceful kittens out in the fields and they decided to d away with the kitten and sell U pelt for about two btts and so thej turned butchers and sometnin happened and there was an awli. smell and the neighborhood smelle the smell and it was offensive t the most sensitive smeller and guess it wasn't a kitten after all and Moe says they couldn't sell the pelt but the boys were brave abo t it all though they decided to quit hunting pelts which hadn't been treated with deodorant. And Moe owes me a cup of coffee. _ o— And I me« John ». Bippentrop of German township and he J* 89 years old and he was with his son-in- law Garret Welhousen, and John K looks younger 'n Garret which is going some and I know .. . group «ft<f Wet. Waller «*! th» glffo *tWttdr«a'>th* fottbafl fantf oft Saturday arte*nt»nv & VKbadbury wwit to loWa Friday mornlngM last W66k to visit his son*, and etiftffthttie m MOW*' Mftnday efelflnf but Is'iinabi* t* atMHtJ'hls Work at the dftpofe. A autetltute has beep sent t$ All hi* place until toe is able to return to work* Oorwlth: Albert Jackson, son of Mr. ami Mrs. Jlni Jackson, reeelv- a crushed thumb Monday wheri lie got his hand caught In the cogs of an engine which he had started at the 'Wltttam Gourley farm. He was taken to the local doctor for reatment and was also given art anti-tetanus shot. George Aterrlam, son of Air. and Mrs. W. fit. Mefr!<un, received rt ladly bruised knee last week when he fell White getting on ft horse. It was feared at iftrst the leg was >roken, but an 'x-ray picture was :aken which revealed no fracture. Carol Cram and Victor Applegate drove to Titonka Tuesday af- ;ernoon to attend the Bonackar sate. ' . \ Maxtne Brown and Atom Carlson were Supper guests of Mrs. Roberta Trees Thursday evening at Mrs. Trees' apartment Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Whaley of Des Molnes came Tuesday for an overnight visit at the home of Mrs. Whaley's stater, Mrs. Dick Studer, and family. Richard Helrfch and a Mr. Barnes of Davenport were guests at the Earl Chambers- home Thursday and Friday. Richard Is a cousin of Mrs. Chambers. iPercy Chase, who Is stationed at Fort Ethan Allen, Vermont, visited from Tuesday until Sunday of last week with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. 31 Chase. Mr. and Mrs. Erlck Peterson and Charles Thelin of Fort Dodge were Sunday dinner guests at the Albert Johnson home and the men enjoyed pheasant hunting In the afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Rouze Spaur and two daughters of Des Moines came Sunday for a visit with Mrs Spaur's sister, Mrs. 'Harl Chambers and family. They returned |o their home Monday evening. Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Dennis and Dr. A. W. Dennis of Des Molnes came Thursday for a visit and to enjoy a pheasant hunt at the Dick Studer home. They returned to their home Sunday evening. (Miss Alberta Mitchell of Mason City came to spend the week end at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Len Mitchell. On Sunday she became suddenly ill and was taken to the hospital at Mason City. The Woman's Auxiliary served a chicken supper to a large crowd Wednesday evening at the Legion hall. Following the supper a dance was held which, judging from the crowd, was largely attended. Surrounding towns were well represented. Students of the Corwith consolidated school were given a two- day vacation while the school faculty took care of the gas rationing registration. Tuesday the school celebrated the birthday of the Marines by purchasing $281.75 worth of stamps and bonds. Mrs. P. E. Walley took Mr. and Mrs. P. Wolf to Iowa City Saturday of last week. Mr. Wolf entered the University hospital ANDMOtSTURE . WITH MINIMUM DRIVING THERE'S MORE TIME FOR ROSTINO. MOISTURE, WHICH ALWWS GETS INTO UIBMCATION POINTS, NOWSTAyS THERE LONGER. PlAV SATE OETCARGftEASCD AT LEAST EVERY 2 MOHTHS. _ ___K30tt CONTAMMMfTCS MSTER WITH MINIMUM MOVING BECAUSE TOE MOTOR RUNS COOt, OOESNT adWOWTB WWTfft TNffT CONDENSES IN CMNKCASC. BETTER BE SURE ABOUT CHANGING OIL and satisfied If I live to be 89 I'll have to be equipped with crutches and maybe its because on account of I haven t lived as right as John K. and he has whiskers which aga'.n proves he's a man because on account the modern men can't raise em £ o any more. ,..„.=. Of course it helps that he has been a resident of Kossuth for sixty years because on account o the climate in Kossuth is pretty good, so to speak. i,, E . c still remain here available for the youth of today all the opportunities of a free democracy envisioned by the founding fathers. The people who say young people of today are deprived of onpor- Umity for success are disloyal and deliberate liars. There is nothing amiss with the nation. What is Imtss is in the character and habits of the peopK America is supremely worth fighting for—us worth? the sacrifice of patriot blood and treasure as in 1776 or 1861. This young man—whose name has not been disclosed-has proved all this. His example should strengthen, at a criUal time the faith of us all in our country and its nTtituUons-shut our mouths to expressions of distrust, silly charges that ours is not yesterday, today and always the land of opportunity for those who will it to be such. AUNT Helpful Hints MEAL PLANNING - COOKING - SEWING Better care—your car needs it now • Shorter mileage intervals between grease jobs, oil changes and othec important services—that's the "better care per mile" automotive technicians say your car needs with minimum driving. Especially, with winter at hand, you'll want the complete protection of the vital services listed below. Your'Standard Oil Dealer does them expertly. He also offers you top quality motor oil—Iso-Vis. High in protective qualities, Standard's Iso-Vis (10-W) is the fastest starting winter motor oil you can buy. v 1 Radiatot—drain and flush. V Ann-freeze—get yours today. v 1 Battery—inspect and test v* Battery Cables—clean and grease. V Spark Plugs—clean and regap. (/ Front Wheel Bearings—repack with grease. V Body—polish and w«x. <J Lights—check for safety. ^ Air Cleaner—clean. V Tires—inspect, _switch. V Transmission and Diflferential—drain, dean and refill. V Chassis—lubrication. V* Crankcase—drain, flush and refill with Standard's Iso-Vis, Quaker State, Polarine or Stanolind. <l Oil Filter — check, teplice if necessary. STANDARD OIL COMPANY (INDIANA) SEE YOUR STANDARD OILDEAllR Help UneU Saint Join the salvage drive... collect and turn in all your old soap metal, rubber, rags, grease, etc. Drive under 35—Share your car. Buy United States War Savings Bonds and Stamps. Oil is ammunition—Use it wisely. Colorful reminders that Fall Is here and Thanksgiving is in the offng are squash and pumpkns- now plentiful in home gardens and r« ^nrkBts. Contrary to popular in markets, belief, these Contrary two autumn 'stand- Dei:*:i, mto^ v..- —-— *««Jn bys" have a variety of uses in foods side from their traditional appearance in pies, baked dishes and the Hke In fact, one of our favorite recipes is for hot rolls flavored and colored w'th a touch of pumpkin or yellow squash.. iDoughnuts', too take on a brand new flavor with this addition-and have you ever tried Pumpkin Jam? Well, here areihe recipes, together with some variations for squash and pumpkin pie: Squash Bolls Vi cup shortening '/• cup scalded milk 4 cup cooked squash or pumpkin" V4 Fantastic Wages Cause Inflation With an army that has been estimated at about four and a half million men or more the country is beginning to feel the pinch of workers to carry on the important phases of production—those needed to build the implements of war, supply the food and provide other necessities. At the same time another difficulty is experienced—the danger of inflation, and both of these problems, because of the manner in which the government has conducted the war effort, are closely related. There is a draft which summons men to the •colors but the method of attracting manpower to the war Industries is entirely different. Dollars instead of lottery numbers or qualification have been used to assemble the civilian armies of production. Consequently there is a serious inflat'on prob- Esther ville Daily News Defense workers are drawing fat checks and it this money that has been bidding' for seaTee good" 13 Tm;rthe'gover"nm7nt"through-the salaries g Saying indirectly to defense plant workers setting up the inflation scare which another it is • opinion has been expressed that if the gov- «rnment can draft a man to serve in the army at S50 a month and expose him to the dangers of the front then it ought to be able to draft a man who works safely beh'nd the lines at something less than $300 or $400 a month. A lot of soldier boys endorse the thought. Those who find themselves still in civilian pursuits not directly connected with the war effort will agree that war has not made them prosperous or inflated their Incomes. Quite the reverse hag been true The average individual has felt the pinch of actually lowered income and rising prices and high taxes. paying indirectly to defense plant workers i, «,tt'ng up the inflation scare which another government bureau is seeking to curb. Sadly, measures intended to keep the lavish incomes of defense workers from spiralling prices may prove considerably too harsh medicine for those who have enjoyed no increase of income or dividual earning e s e of S the country have gotten com- P ' et Cons°equently, because men have enlisted or have been selected for military service and others have sought the high salaries of defense jobs some of the necessary but non-government supported industries are faced with alarming shortage ^ hewmrane ^ wer s ..tuatlon Is serious because the vital industries cannot be allowed to collapse without endangering the war effort, and If prices soar much higher there will be hardship on large numbers of people and the cost of the war will be more excessive than necessary. There seems to be little complaint about the fairness with which the army has chosen Us men, but the same cannot be said for other manpower methods of the government. The time is late to undo what has been done already, but the sooner Mr McNutt gets down to business the less sorry we will be in the future. .. cup sugar 1 teaspoon salt 1 cake compressed yeast '4 cup lukewarm water 3 cups sf.fted flour Add shortening to hot milk, then add squash, sugar and salt, pis solve yeast in lukewarm water and add to lukewarm squash mixture Stir in flour. Place in greased bowl cover and let rise until double in bulk (about 1H hours). Cut down and knead on floured board untl smooth. Shape into small balls anc place in greased muffin pans. Brusn tops of rolls with melted shorten ing. Let rise until light (about V of an hour.) Bake in hot oven abou 15 minutes. Makes 2 dozen rolls Fried Squash with Onions 8 medium slices of squash 4 slices bacon 3 small onions, sliced Salt and pepper Wash squash and slice thin. Coo in boiling water for 20 minutes drain. Chop bacon and onion slices fry until browned. Add squash season and cook about 10 minutes Caramel Squash 5 pounds pumpkin 1 pound raisins I pound dried apricots 2% pounds sugar or l'/4 pound sugar and I pint corn syrup or TOO lasses Pare pumpkin. Remove seeds an cut pulp into cubes. Add sugar, o sugar and syrup. St. 1 * well, and a low to atand overnight. In tb. morning add apricots which hav jeen washed and cut in strips. Add aisins. Cook slowly, stirring fre- uuently until the pumpkin Is ten- ler and clear. One-half a lemon, hinly sliced, may be added Canned pumpk!.n may be substituted for fresh pumpkin, in which case cook only until proper consistency has >een reached. Pumpkin Doughnuts 1 cup milk 1 cup cooked pumpkin or squasn V4 teaspoon salt % teaspoon salt % teaspoon cinnamon H teaspoon nutmeg 3 cups flour, 1U cups sugar 2 tablespoons shortening 2 eggs, well beaten 1 teaspoon vanl/la 3 teaspoons baking powder Cream shortening and sugar. Add eggs, squash or pumpkin and vanil a. Sift flour, measure and sifl again with salt, baking powder and spices. Add alternately with milk to first mixture. ChMl dough. Turn onto lightly floured board. Roll in sheet H Inch thick. Cut with flour ed cutter. Fry in deep fa^ untl brown. Drain on absorbent paper Honey Squash Pie 2 cups cooked squash % teaspoon ginger , % teaspoon cinnamon 3 eggs, slightly beaten 1% cups thin cream Vi teaspoon nutmeg Few grains salt Honey and chopped nuts Rub cooked squash through s!«ve. Combine squash, spices eggs, cream and salt. Pour Int pastry-lined pan. Bake In hot oven about 25 minutes, or until inserted knife comes out clean. Cool. Cover with strained honey Harvest Ice Cream Mi cup milk 20 marshmallows 1 cup cooked pumpkin 2 tablespoons brown sugar 1 cup whipping cream or evaporated milk Heat milk in top of double boiler. Dissolve quartered marshmallows in milk, stirring frequently. Combine pumpkin and sugar; add to marshmallow mixture. Remove from heat; chill. Fold chilled mixture into whipped cream or whipped evaporated, milk. Place in refrigerator and freeze, stirring at 1$ minute intervals after mixture becomes mushy. i What Is You GUESS Five Awards Get entry at any of places listed below, each week. Fill in your guessed. Mail to Upper Des Molnes or- turn In at place you sot card. Entries must be in Upper Des Molnes office by 11 a. m. each Saturday. _ __ In cases of ties, 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/ subscription. • . THIS WEEK'S GAMES—(ENTRY CARDS AT FIRMS BEW)W Nebraska U. at Iowa Cadets Michigan at Ohio State Barker's Drug ALGONA Smoke Shop ALGONA Drake at Oklahoma A. & M. Tulsa at Creighton Barry's Recreation ALGONA K. D. James, Drags ALGONA Iowa State at PKonsos State Great Lakes at Illinois ZENDER'S ALGONA Kohlhaas Hdwe. Northwestern at Notre Dame Purdue at Indiana Dan Engesser Upper Des Moines ALGONA atj Georgia Tech at Alabama

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