The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on December 15, 1942 · Page 8
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 15, 1942
Page 8
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c^iV/1/^Tt''^Trfr,*^,!*"^-.'']>« .'.'' aiffotw mppcr 2B** tflomes 9 North Dodge street J. W. HAGGAftD & Ft. ft. WALLER, Publisher* SJntertd as Second Class Matter at the Postofflce at Algona. Iowa, under act of Congress 6f March 3,1879 Issued Weekly Second Place, General Excellence, Iowa Preaa, 1940 First Place Award Win- nt>r, 1033, Iowa's Most Oiitstnnding Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa showed that in the south and middle west there were fewer words of praise for her than elsewhere In the country. The questions asked were: "I« there anything about Mrs. Roosevelt of which you especially approve or disapprove? The criticism most frequently given was that "she Is Wo much in the public eye ... she ought to stay at homo where a wife belongs.* A frequent crlttdism was "she talks too much" while others commended her ability and courage to speak out On what sha believes in Spite of criticism." Our oplitldn Is (that Mrs. Roosevelt takes herself too seriously. It rm>y sound strange but there are still some people who regard modesty in women ris their main asset, RAVINOS by REESt AUHUofThl.-.ALlttl.ofTh.l.. Nat Muctt of Anything AH, I Wit push ft whfoh aWt & hSa SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: One Year, In advance $2.00 Upper Dos Maine* and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $3,00 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year, In advance $2.50 Upper Des Molnes and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year" $4.50 By the monlti _ 25o ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, pnr inch 880 Want Ads, payable In advance, word 2o "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 And Was Mike's Face Red? They are telling what is considered a great joke on Iowa's native son, "Mike' Cowles, president of the Des Moines Regster and Tribune Co., who accompanied Wendell Willkie and his party on his recent trip around the world as good-will envoys. It seems that Mike and Wendell between limes with their meeting royalty and discussing the great problems of the war, were not averse to n little fun and had their eyes out fon oriental dances and such like. Of course when they arrived in Bagdad, which is famous as the homo of oriental dancing, what more natural than the'r thoughts should roam in that direction. Someone slipped it to Mike that it was the best entertainment hi town. At the solemn state dinner given in honor of Mr. Willkie and his party, after the program, Willkie was asked what kind of enetrtalnment he preferred. Mike piped up and says he, "What about the Dancers of Bagdad?" Wendell seconded the motion. So after a long stately and dull dinner, Mike who sat beside the wife of the British minister, was surprised to hear the announcement: "We now present the 'Dancers of Bagdad' at the request of Mr. Gardner Cowles, jr." The wife of the British Minister immediately turned a disapproving back. During the entire performance she continued a conversation 1 with Mr. Cowles—on archaeology. Mr. Cowles Is not an archaeologist. But he listened politely with little opportunity to watch the "Dancers of Bagdad." RIPPLING I've found a mffdhouse In this town, a place here folks go 'round and 'round, where figures, questions, puzzle men, and where Confusion reigns, no end, Corrie men and women, all alert, and full of silly, pert, with ques and forms galore, for EDITORIAL COMMENT By d. W. Haggard Opinions of Other Editors Dewey or Willkie Now that Tom Dowey is about to become the governor of New York state, he is being freely discussed as the 1944 republican candidate for president. The fact that he carried the state of New York for governor by an enormous majority over a perfectly good and able democrat has, of course, according to custom placed him in line for the presidency. A number of our presidents have gone from the governorship of New York to the presidential chair and it is likely that Tom 'has his eye on that honorable position. Dewey has yet to show that he is anything more than a district attorney who has gained fame solely through prosecution of gangsters and murderers who were running rampant in New York City. It is true that he prosecuted them with vigor and fearlessness. But their crimes were so flagrant that verdicts of guilty were comparatively easy to obtain. But we must admit that Tom did a good job. Of course, this of itself has nothing to do with being a great statesman. After a few years as governor of the great state of New York which has been under democratic rule for the past twenty years, the .country may more clearly take his measure. To many he seems to lack presidential size, and his personality is not very impressive Then again, Wendell Willkie, who comes from New York also, may claim priority rights to the republican nomination in 1944. Willkie has won the admiration of many when after his defeat by President Roosevelt in 1940, he teamed up with his winning opponent for the most vigorous prosecution of the war. Willkie is an able and forceful character, whose followers in 1940 numbe.-nd twenty-two millions and he certainly may easily be a force to be reckoned with in case he again seeks the presidency. It is true the isolationists of the party have no kind feelings for him but Dewey stands in no better light with them. Republicans like ex-president Hoover, Alf Landon, Robt Taft and others would never line up with Willkio whom they call more of a democrat than a repuh- But now that mast intelligent people un- id that the name democrat or republican menirs little or nothing only to those seekin- to profit in the way of fat jobs, little attention "will be paid to this charge made by the politicians The hoys vv-11 have to have something better than that, with which to head Willkie off. Personally we have boon an admirer of Willkie but of late we have had a suspicion that he talks too much It la understood thnt Harrison Spangler of Iowa, who waa last week elected republican nat- ionalcomm'tteeman, and who has always favored the "stand-pflt" fnctiorr in the party, is not inclined to get excited over either Dewey or Willkie but vaguely intimates that they are both fine l:can. derstand Eleanor Should Rest Up Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt, the president's w'.fe has come under the eaglo eye of the Gallup Poll people and they have made a survey to ascertain whether she was receiving the pnnrnvnl nr disfin- proval of the country in her wide travels to tell the people what to do and what not to rin arc still a number of people who are old fashioned enough to think that a woman's place is in the homo and not continually gaddtag around letting off steam on every imaginable subject. The poll showed that peopo were either very strong for her or against her. There was no middle ground It How Wages are "Stabilized" Creston News-Advertiser: The president has had a good deal to say about "stablizing" wages, and while he has been talking '.t, the senate civil service committee—urrder thorough new deal control—has approved a bill to increase wages of federal employes. Here's fbe method: The measure provdies a mnimum 44-hour week with pay and one-half for nil overtime above 40 hours. Tills would boost the wages of approximately 1,500000 employes—that is to sav, 1,500,000 little cogs '.n the political machine. The total extra expense to the taxpayers would amount to $379,459,000 per year. Is that what we are to understand the Roosevelt wage stabilization means? Is that the new deal version of the "all-out sacrifice for war?" * Those Fantastic Wages Humboldt Republican: One of the b'g headaches of the times following the war will be the adjustment of wages. The workers in- the war plants who are drawing from $50 to $250 a week will find it hard to get down to the old wage of $25 a week. But that is pll private industry can pay if it meets the taxes pMed on it by the government . . . Still, if the experience of one man is typical it mav not bn so hard. A man in a neighboring town who had been drawing $92 a week in a war plant returned to h's home town and accepted a job at $25 a week. He said he could save more money at home on the small wage. Democratic PresdcnHal Possibilities , Webster City Journal: Just who Is there in the democratic party who would have any show of winning as a prea'dential candidate, aside from Franklin D. Roosevelt? Vice President Wallace would seem to be the best bet Of course thero are Secretary Ickes, Secretary Ma Perkins and Attorney General Biddle. But none of them has 'what it takes" to win a nomination, saying nothing of an elect'on. Secretary Hull would be satisfactory as cand'riate and as president were it not for his age. The Freeman-Journal can't recall the time when the democratic party was so scarce of presidential timber. But there is one democrat who is of presidential size and who would make a great president, but he lives in a strong republican slate and is out of favor with the men in the White House. That democrat is Senator Guy M. Gillette of Iowa. • * * Let's All Get fin Payroll W. F. Rieckhoff in D. M. Forum: Hurrah! Hurrah! A good time coming for all of us very soon. The government is pnving wonderful salaries and wages to everybody they employ; but all the rest of us, who are not in the government employ must dig down in our pockets to do the paying, it seems to me that all the rest of us, who are not yet government pap-suckers, should make application for government jobs and, before long, all of us would be working for the government and then we would have to pay our own salaries, which would make it a lot easier to live. Let us try to get everyboriv w^rkin^ for the government, on government "jobs" so to make it easier for everyone. questions, tionnalrej sundry clerks to puzzle o'er. And it is rationing I find, that taices man's and woman's mind, that drives 'em nuts from morn till night, Intent on filling forms out right. We all agree to ration need, conserving rubber, gas and feed, and gladly we cooperate, as freedom we'd perpetuate. But down In Washington some bird, who never ->t a farm has heard, who knows of life but city way, and gaily lives from day to day, knows aught of Iowa's fertile soil or how our farmers dally toll, to grow our milk and eggs and meat, that all the world .iiay have to eat, who couldn't for me minute see what he has done to you and me, when he would ration gas to us, as did he for met- .-opolis. He thinks the farmer may :ome in, to Buy of tea, or drug or Tin, that ho can produce bring to town, and still have gas to -get around, that lie can live ten- mile.* away, yet get along on ration "A". And so this dumb and senseles.- cluck, drew up the forms which wr ?an't duck, which only barrister that's smart, to figure out can even start And so It is that I have found, a madhouse daily In this town, where men are driven near Insane, to answer silly quiz, 'inane, on ration' forms that fit the east, but not the west to say the least. And not one cent do members get, for all the dailjr stew and fret, nor for the names applied to them, by irate and impatient men, not one appreciative word, nor is a "thank you" ever heard. Yes, was serving a fish dinner and the place was too full for me to see old and it wasn't Friday, .And the other day there was Eddie Shackelfbrd and Henry Dearchs standing by the bank and (hey were earnestly telling each other something and I asked 'em were -they plott.'.ng against the Danes and Ed' die said no, they were just cogitating and which Is a word I'll have to look up In the dictionary "and if it's what I thMik It is Eddie i& going to buy the coffee,. Big words are sometimes confusing and that's why I don't carry *ent around with me. And now cornea Ntck Mahnras who Is also my neighbor and has his shop in the basement with steps leadtag down to it': and he thinks I ought to shovel the snow off h's steps besides helping all the other people who live In this building with their shoveling. I'll sure be glad when summer comes and I can sleep nights and mot worry about all the snow folks expect me to shovel. There's one advantage shoveling Nick's stairs, though, I tieft* 84h«*!- VWi bring Dtfinte Pratt a wfM watch and an airplane, heiwant* Jem bad ly. And for Roy .Chr,istenaen a hd ard an fittiM iy. AHQ ror noy .njnnsiensen a na to tak6 the place 3f hit iruntlrii cap, and for Del Cloptoit a long- handled spoon so he may the bet (er sip h's coffee, .and far Roj Bjustrom ear laps for his Sunday hat, and for 8111 Haggard a razor* blade to clean hla windshield, anc for Josh Blossom a new broom at he can sweefteff the sidewalk, anc for Wade SuillVan a gadget which will open and close the post oftlgn doors without breaking bones of customers, and for Matt Anifahr a 10-lb. bowling/ball with silencers on it, and for H. W, Becker an "e" iron string for his fiddle and for J. 13. Kerner a gold cup for gulping and for "Dutch" Swanson and Fritz Pierce and Joe Bloom an adding machine for when they play the "dutch" game, and for Dr. Janse a nickel with two heads so he can catch up with Fred Timm in a match, and for me, Santa, will you please give me five new tires? And for Rev. Richardson and Rev. Martin Will you please give them n fish scale, one to weigh on, for their fishing expeditions next summer, and for Ray Norton will you give him a new clarinet, and for Gene Murtagh,' a nice new straw hat. Thanks, Santa, you're a swell guy, and fix out these boys for Christmas, please. Passe* In Chicago Union: SJmll Sloffe! feeelved word last Thursday that hi* ydUrtgeat brother John had passed away at hit Home Itf Chicago. John was a young man, only to hU 40%. He MA not felt so.well ail fall and relat'.vos here believe death may have been due to ft heart attack. Mr, and .Mrs, Emil Stoffel, Mrs. Charles Ulfera and Mrs.'Jack Grand- Jennett left Friday for Mason- City to take a .train for Dubuquo where services and burial will take place. Mr, Grandjertrtett took them to Mason City. John and fimll's moht- er Is still living and '.n her late 80's. She visits Algona every sum* mor and has many friends here. Union Schools Present Christinas Programs ttalon: TbVrtiflhip schools are hav- ng Christmas prdgrams and clos- ng for Christmas vacations. Most Ul of thVtdwnahlp schools start Advertisements A* LAW tt, J, HArrtofirto J. D. W.B.QLAfttON ATTORNBYS AT LAW 'Oftlc'e ih Sawyer Building , Oft-lei, Phone 42T ALOdNA» IOWA HtrODmscw A L_ ATTORNEYS At LAW A. Hutchison (188M938) Donald C. Hutchison Theodore C. Hutchison Security State Bank Building Phone 261 Algona, Iowa B. J. Van Ness Allen- A. Brunson VAN NESS A BRUNSON ATTORNEY 8 AT LAW Offices in new Helse Building AVNT U/CY* Helpful Hints MEAL PIANN1NO - COOKING . 8BW1NO I'm for rationing thru and thru, I krrow and feel that you are, too, for thus we help to smash the Jap, and han dto Nazi knock-out slap. But Tm "agin" the bird who drew, the form we sign, both ine and you, the form that's filled w'.th "ifis" and "buts"—it's him, not us, I think is nuts. —o— And the other day Louis Schnitt, Bode, Iowa, came in and he dug up and paid for this great youth's companion and I said I thought Bode was a Norwegian town and he said '.t was but he lived in Riverdale and the Norwegians brought h|s mall to him and then I asked him how come there wasn't a "d" in Schmit and he said he maybe left the "d" out to save ink, and that's an idea that idea, too, though I gives me an don't thirrlc they've ratroned ink yet like they have other liquids like liquor and gas and a guy can't drink either gas or Ink and John and I settled Hitler's hash and we're both against that guy plenty. You see, he took over Luxemburg and Denmark and that made us plenty mad at that bird. . —~Q__ * Was over at Whittemore one night was held In the h'gh school an there was Adolph Nass and he the buidling superintendent and be tween halves I was a guest In th boiler room with Adolph and I lik his wall decorations and the rug (?) on the floor and he made m and Pete Schumacher and Job Uhlenhake right at home and Ad olph was a fine host but no refresh ments were served and we settle the war and Prof. Rochford saic we couldn't even settle the grounds n our coffee and I guess he's righ but just for that I'm gto.'.ng fc beat him bowling some day. Am I went in to see Ewold but h The 'plece-do-re»if3tando fo: Christmas dinners, this year, shoul. be chosen wth a sensie of patriot ism and with less thought given t sentimen and tradition. If OUL "urkey-ljassf dinner,, means that every ,boy n the armed forces ha. a better chance of having it fo his Christmas dinner, let us. by al means, plan our menus according ly and have chicken or some other fowl or roast which is plentiful. Christmas, this year, regardless of our choice of food, wttl differ in many ways from the celebrations of pre-war days Even last year, in aplte of Pearl Harbor, few v of us were really awake to the ghastly meaning of "all-out" war. Today's circumstances demand that we indulge in simple, sensible, festivities, spreading what Christmas cheer we can to those who need it most. We have chosen recipes this week which offer ideas for more economical holiday dinners and which suggest new "trimmings" to add Interest to simpler meals. Pecan Stuffing for Chicken Dice stale bread and measure 3tt cups. Place in a bowl and add 1 teaspoon salt, H teaspoon pepper, 1 teaspoon poultry seasonng .or more, If desired, and 1 cup of coarsely chopped pecan meats. Stir in % ' cup of melted butter, and .moisten to the consistency desired with waer in which the chicken From the Files TWENTY YEARS AGO Two skeletons were unearthed In a gravel pit south of Irvlngton. One was that of a child the other an adult. Old settlers claimed that the territory around the place the skeletons were found was once an Indian burial ground. We May All Strike Yet Northwood Anchor: In a recent radio broadcast John Steebnan, chairman of the Labor Conciliation Bonrrl stntofl that over 5030 disputes had been referred to his Doard, all of them beariirs possibilities of strikes. Some one suggests that now if General M.T-shnll will tell the American public how many privates have refused to drill because they did not like the otp sergeant, or bo- "&use the food was not up to mother's home cooking, we will know exactly where we stand. There's n great deal of common sense in that implir-at -v, because, after all, we are all supposed to be in this wnr. Should Repeal State Income Tax Webster City Freeman Journal As the federal government fa going to exact a very large percentage of the net incomes of tho people, in some instances reaching close to 90 per font the statai. it seeras to the Freeman-Journal, ought to abandon the income tax field and leave it entirely to the cultivation of Uncle Sam. Some who oppose elimination of Iowa's income tux law ask what will take its place aa a revenue measure? That is hardly a reasonble question. An unfair and discriminatory law should be repealed as a matter of principle, and Iowa's income tax law is very unfair and discriminatory, and is not levied at all on the sound theory of taxing according to ability to pay, us the person with a taxable income of $4,001 is taxed on the same basia as the one with ten or fifty times that income. Quite a number of states never enacted : .n- come tax laws and some that did have repealed them. In the course of an editorial discussion the question of repeal of the Iowa law the Sioux City Journal says) More tfian a year ago The Journal suggested, fai view of O»e fact that mush heavier federal levies were imperative that the Iowa general «VT^ainMy provide eom« relief from the state income tax burden. That suggestion lias been reiterated because of the conviction that the people of this btate have the right to expect some bind of relief in the circumstances. Citizens now have a rough, or approximate, idea of what they will be required to pay in federal income taxes in 1943. They know '(bat their taxes paid liW* year will be triuled or quadrupled. They sense, too, since leaders In congress are dhsoussinif from day to day the necessity, as pointed out by Secretary ojf the Treasury ftloivcnthau, of additional levies on top of tfcose In the recently enacted tax law, that the burden wlJJ be still heavier. In 1943, there- fore, taxes on inrpme for 1043 may be five times as great as those paid this year. There are states that do not have income tax laws. Some states that have such, already have reduced the levies or wiped them out altogether. The reason for this was a frank, honest recognitVm by state officials, inclining jnwiv hers of the legislative bodies, of the fact that inasmuch as federal levies were bound to be much greater relief ought to be provided whore possible. It also was recognized that the increase in the cost of living had a bearing on the situation. In the lower brackets of social and economic life there is bound to be a point beyond which taxpayers cannot be pressed with safety. In ttome cases, if tax burdens were increased without regiard for the ability to pay, it would be a financial impossibility for payment to be made. There are certain items of living that must remain flxed, if, indeed families are to conserve their strength and remain healthy. And that is one of the most urgent of all requirements in a time f>t total war, that the people stay as well as possible physically. There is a strong sentiment, in official Quarters in Iowa as well as among the people, for revision or repeal of the state income tax law. Gov.-Elect Hicbenlpoper Is thinking of ways and means to do something about It. So are leaders in the general assembly. Whether they finally will decide to cut the income levy in half or will repeal It altogether, they, themselves do not know W>w. They are studying the problem honestly and urgently, and the hope is that relief may be provided. Needless to say, residents of this state would be delighted and relieved If something were done to lighten the tax burden. They feel that economy M well as charity ought to begin at home. Opal Sarchntt was chosen as winner of the McCoy memorial prize of $25 which was given by the P. E. O. because of her outstanding ability in declamatory contests. She was also to go to the state contest. Chosen to represent Algona at a Big 4 contest at Emmetsburg were: in the oratorical division, Dennis Meyers, Lucille Wendell, Dwight Andrews and Harold Kanouff; in the dramatic division were Helen Murtagh, Margaret Behlmer, Norine Vincent and Grace Taylor. In the humorous division were Helen Jas- ^pfson, Bernard Green and Eugenia Rlst. * « * A boy was born to Mr. and Mrs. Ray McWhorter at the Algona hos pital, * * * The U. D. M. was quoting othar papers who were endorsing Han ford McNider for the next gov errror of Iowa. TEN YEARS AGO A tragic sequel to the Bancroft murder resulted when Leonard Alvey, father of the murdered man died as a result of shock caused by the killing of his son, William Alvey. The case was tsill unsolved * * • The railroads were advertising 50 per cent reduction in rates to induce people to travel more. Cranberries were advertised 3 Ibs. for 25c, Brazil nuts for 15c a pound, beef steak at 15c a pound and Jimmy Neville was selling his best dress shirts for 75c. The farmers were selling their merchandise at cost. The Upper Des Moines carried twelve notices of sheriff's farm sales. * * * . The Congregational and Mteth- odist churches combined their choirs to present "The Messiah" under the direction of Mrs. Prudence Clark. Soloists were Mrs. Olive Herbst Mrs. A. E. Michel, Paul Leverton, 3r. C. D. Schaap and Don Smith. Organists were Mrs. Sylvia Gunn and Mrs. Alan Bishop. * • » Albert Ogren wrote a letter from San Antonio, Texas where he was spending the winter and addressed it to James .McDonald and all Golf Nuts. Christmas IMadrilene Wash and scrape 2 carrots, u small white turnip, a.small parsnip, and a stalk of celery. Slice the vegetables and put in a large kettle with a knuckle of veal. Cover with 5 to 6 quarts of cold water. Add -the conens of a large can of omatoes and for seasoning a few sprigs of parsley a bay leaf, and 2 or S cloves of garlic (onion may be used is preferred). Bring slowly to simmering, and continue cooking slowly for 5 or 6 hour.s Strain through wet cheesecloth; cool and remove the fat. Color with red vegetable coloring and season to, taste with salt and pepper. ~Serve very hot, adding .tiny bis of parsloy as a garnish. French Dressing With Cranberry Juice Place 1 teaspoon powdered sugar, 14 teaspoon salt, % teaspoon pepper, Vi teaspoon mustard, and a few Trains of cayenne n a bowl. Set he bowl 'nside a larger one con- ainlng cracked ice. Stir into the dry ingredients 2 tablespoons cran- bojry juice (from cooked, straln- >d cranberries) well chilled. Beat n with an egg beater 4 tablespoons if salad oil has been well ihilled. Serve with fruit salad. Baked Cranberries 4 cups cranberries 2 cups sugar Combine cranberries and sugar n earthen or glass bak'ng dish. Do ot add water. Cover and bake in oft, about 45 minutes. Squash Chips moderate oven until thoroughly 3 cups thinly sliced Hubbard or anana squash Vi teaspoon salt 4 tablespoons shortening 2 tablespoons sugar Slice ssuash about H inch thick Peel, cut In 2 inch le ngth and sprta kle ith salt. Fry a small quantity of the squash in hot shortening un til brown. Place n absorbent pap er and sprinkle lightly with sugar Repeat process until all squash Is fried. Serves 6. Serve Immedfate iy. Christmas Star Puddings Beat 2 eggs, add 1 cu pof brown sugar, H teaspoon cinnamon anr Vi teaspoon salt, ontnue beating until light Fold in 2 cups of-cooked, sarined pumpkin, H cup chopped walnut meats, >/4 cup milk and cup cream. Pour Into well-buttered .'ndivdiu^l star-shaped moulds, Place in a shallow plan of war.-n water and bake in a moderate oven about 35 minutes. Remove from molds while warm, chill and whun ready to serve, place a mound o sweetened whipped cream on each dust lightly with nutmeg and top wih a maraschino cherry. Trimmings for a Crown Roast of Pork When ready to serve, place th» roast on a hot platter, rib ends up Remove meat from the t.'.ps of the ribs and garnish'each end with a large plump cranberry., Fill cavity in the cenrtjeof the roast with but- ered string beans and Julienne car- ros, and around the outside of the crown, arrange alternately candied sweet potatoes and halves of rosy cinnamon apples. Odd Accident {Failure of certain flues in the toiler of a sugar company plant at Waverly caused escaping steam to force fire out of the fire doors burning severely firemen Harold Hazlitt and Nane Adelmund of Parkersburg. Hazlitt suffered second de- ree^ burns. Both men are recovering^ at 0 W> al hi. or 10 which is;much more conven^nt for the farmer. District No 1 . 4, Mrs. Evelyn Johnon teaeher, Is havng a program on Thursday, Dec. 17th, and parents nd friends have been invited. The chpol will then- close the foltow- rig'day for a two weeks vaeat'on. Dtstrlcjt No. 6. Mrs, Carol Jensen, teacher, will have a program and dismiss her pupils the 'Wednesday before Christmas, Dec. 23rd. THey will enjoy the rest of that week and .the following week for vacation. District No. 1, (M'ss Wolf, teacrmr, will have a Christmas program. The date has not as yet been set Twice Hit Lightning striking twice a hickory tree on the Lowell Crulkshank farm In Davis county during the same storm killed a heifer under its shelter and then burned the top of the tree 16 feet down the branches, Phone 213 Algona, Iowa Gaylord D. Shumway Edw. D, Kelly SHUMWAY A KELLY ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office in Hutchison Bldg., Phone 68 ALOpNA, IOWA LINNAN ft LYNCH ATTORNEYS AT LAW Algona, Iowa Phone 261 Offire over Kossuth Mut. Ins. Bldg. ALGONA, IOWA Beautiful Enlarged PHOTOGRAPHS FREE —4x6 Enlargement with every order. Size 8x10 Inch or smaller with a choice of beautiful glossy or velvet finish Send any good negative. Also any size roll film developed and printed with «|Bx- two sets of prints *V(B Satisfaction Guaranteed (Standard Film Studios 408 Nnrth St Algona, Iowa ATTORNEY AT LAW (County Attorney) Office in Hutchison-Building "PHYSICIANS A 8UROEON8 9. N. KENHCTCK, M. IX PHYSICIAN & SURGEON Over Rexall Drug Store Office Pliene 300 Re*, Phone 830 C. H. CRCM'^Miurcjft, Bf. Dt, .Phone 444-810 SURGEON & PHYSICIAN Office in John Galbralth Bldg. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON MELVIN G. BOURNE '. Phone—Office 197 Res. IM Across from P. S. Norton & SOB OSTEOPATHS DR. SHERMAN MEYER OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN ^General Practice- ' Special attention given to rron-rar- glcal treatment of rectal dbeasi, • varicose veins and rupture *p&y*3&&^^ O T 1C E ! Beginning January 1,1943, all sales will be made on a CASH OR BANKABLE NOTE basis. '•'••.- ' / We respectfully request persons owing the undersigned to make settlement of their accounts before December"31. BRADLEY BROS. South of Hotel Algona 49-61 DENTE8T8 DR. H, M. OLSOK DENTIST Located In New Call Theatre BI«I« Phone, Business 168. Residence M ALGONA, IOWA DR. C. D. 8CHAAP DENTIST Hutchison Bldg. Phone BS Res: Phone 174 Algona; Iowa A. J. BASON, Dentist • Office over James Drug Store Phone Office 50 Residence 8 KARL R. HOFFMAN . DENTIST , Office in New Helse Bldg. * " Phone 44 , , R*a. Phone 116 EMMETSBUBG PRODUCHOM CREDIT ASSOCIATION Loans to Farmers and ' Stockmen with a sound basis for credit Rate 4Hfc. Part time office Friday 1 to 4 p. u. -' Bohannon -Insurance Agency, above & & L. Store, Algona. at- COULD YOU USE $100? Bet you ran think of many uses for it! Well you can get M0- $10Q-$200 or more In IMMEDIATE CASH through us. Money to pay store bills, doctor bills, insurance, buy coal, clqthes, feed, livestock —easy monthly payments—special plan for farmers. SERVICE STRICTLY CONFTOENTIAi, L, S, Bohannon Phone 103 Algona, I*. Take Care of Your Gar! See that it is greased frequently and thoroughly. Keep careful check on- your mileage and have the oil changed every 1,000 miles. Have the spark plu^a cleaned regularly, and see that the water in the battery is tested frequently. \ Bring Your Car to Us For periodic Tire Examinations and for Tire Rotation FOR SMOOTH DRIVING USE CHAMPUN GAS Park's Super Service Ptyrae 798 Algona, Iowa Typewriter Paper 500 sheet* f 59c This Is a good grade bond paper and will make an ex ' cellent school paper. The Algona Upper Des Moines H.W.POST Dray and Transfer Storage of all kinds Long distance hauling. Every load insured against loss or damage. Equipped to do all Kinds of draying and hauling. For 'Her' Christmas Be sure you shop while things are still to be had. Gift Suggestions • Holiday Hats New Sweaters Fancy Aprons Neck Scarfs Skirts Blouses Worked Pillow Stamped Pillow Case* Money Belts Knittag Needles S>lt-Pepper Sets x Wool and Corduroy .Slacks •the-ELIT. "BETTER QUALITY" "QUICKER SERVIC6" HEADQUARTERS -FVw* RUBBER STAMPS Your order* will be filled promptly and efficiently ORDER STAMP PADS AND INKS BAND STAMPS-SEALS House Frocks- Ctotume Jdwelry House-coats Fringed Head Scarfs Linen Handkerchiefs Rayon Purses Gloves Dickey Sets Black-out Sprays

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