The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on December 22, 1942 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Tuesday, December 22, 1942
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7^.;. if; ', TV v v •" ft North Dodge street J. W, HAGGARD & R. B. WALLBR, Publishers Entered as Second Class Matter at the Postofflce at Aigoim. Iowa, under act of Congress of March S, Issued Weekly ALCDITOWAL- SSOCIATION iecond Place, General Excellence, Iowa Press, IMA First Place Award Winner, 1DS3, Iowa's Most Outstanding Weekly, Judged by State University of lows StmSCIMPTION RATES TN KOSSUTH CO.! One Year, in advance $2.00 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $3.00 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year, in advance $2.50 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $4.50 By the month .. 25c ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, pnr inch 88c 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 flight 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 ** The upper Des Moines newspaper office last week received some of the 'best news It has had •since the beginning of the war. At last after protests from all sections of the United States by the newspapers, the powers that be down at Washington have ordered all government departments and agencies to discontinue the mailing of press material to weekly newspapers. This apparently does not mean that the service will be discontinued to the dailies. The Office of War Information at Washington who sent out the information to the papers, evidently thought that the weekly papers would fel .badly about the discontinuance of the "service" and hastened to add to make the blow fall less heavily: "After the war, perhaps we will be- able to resume sending you this service, if you desire it." We have worn out two large wastebaskets "handling" this "service" in the past year and' were going down for the last time when wo received the welcome respite. Now if they would only stop the mailing of so many fool questlonalres which, in our judgment, does no one any good except tho army of clerks engaged In the pastime nt large salaries in the national capital. RAVIHGS by R££SE A LHtli *f flilM- A Ll«l» of Thit Not Mwh of Anythln§ Opinions of Other Editors EDITORIAL COMMENT By J. W. Haggard Ten Billion for Boondoggling Well, well, at last the Works Project Administration :'« to be discontinued and the historic boondoggling game inaugurated by President Roosevelt in 1935 is now on the way out. The iVPA was supposed to give some kind of employment to t.he many who were jobless at that time, and save them from the disgrace of accepting charity. At the peak of non-employment there were over three .nnd a half million men on the rolls. Many people sneered at the whole project. We noted at one time while sightseeing in Kansas City, hundreds of men listlessly raking leaves in the city parks at a time of year when there were few if any leaves on the ground. Upon inquiry we were told that they were "boondoggles" and were peta of President Roosevelt. However, it is said that the boon- dogglers really did something worthwhile in building airports, working OH highways, public buildings, sewage systems, etc. Of course now for sev- *ra'l years everybody but the administration realized that the WRA should 'be discontinued, as there was a great demand for men for useful work on farms and in factories, and the millions of dollars being foolishly spent would better be spent for war^needs. There are still 350,000 boondoggles receiving checks from the government. The whole ; 'project is expected to be closed up toy February 'first, 1943. It is officially stated that the boondog-- gfers were paid over ten billion dollars during the seven years of their existence. . Are We Men or Mice? A public survey by the Gallup Poll people la't week clearly showed how the people regard the labor union's forty-hour week. There is said to be a shortage of man power in thf-s country which ,is rapidly approaching the acute stage. Of course j it is plain to everyone that a lengthening of the / forty-hour week to forty-eight would at once solve • the problem. Any able-bodied man should not work less than forty-eght hours per week or eight hours a day. Twenty-five years ago we, or at least most of us, worked at least ten hours a day and no one thought of getting paid for overtime when it became rrecessary to get the tasks done. The forty hour week was one of the pets of the NudP'il and was designed to give many idle men at that Time, jobs. Today there are no live men in tho country who are idle and the workers in the war industries as well as most other Midustries should show a little patriotism. In England the work week is 56 hours and in Russia 66. To the question, "Would you favor or oppose a law requiring workers connected with war industries to work at least 48 hours a week?" 78 per cent answered "Yed" and only 12 per cent "No." Ten per cent had no opinion. It is quite likely Unit the new congress will take the mater of a longer work week up Immediately after the opening of the new congress in January, and it is likely that a forty-eight hour week, with time and u half beginning at tho end of that period will bo established. Fighting for Christ And now comes Christmas. In a bloody, war- lorn world, where the powers of darkness headed •by a bloody handed .brutal murderer of thousands •of innoncent men, women and children has been having his way until recently, the word "Christmas" indeed sounds refreshing. The real meaning of this world war is that the forces of evil are endeavoring to destroy all Christianity and decency in the world, and it is a time for all of the people who believe in the beautiful story of Christ to join together to destroy the inhuman forces of the devil. Many of our 'boys fighting on the far flung battlefields of the world will not have a very pleasant Christmas, 'but they should bear in mind that they are enduring hardships and risking their lives in the greatest cause in the world. If the world Is to go on as a decent world, the spirit of Christ must prevail. This is the most critical time in the history of the world, and the issue is sharply drawn between Christ and the devil. The crusaders of old had no such vital issue to fight for. We must win. Wise Words from Ray Swea City Herald: Wish the government brass hats would given even one compelling reason why the country should stay on war time. After trying it for a year, .there can be only one conclusion, and that It's a lot of baloney. Believing both a trusting soul and believing in the weight of events, we sure sure the flood of government questionnaires now engulfing the average business men will come to a sudden stop, and not 4.00 far distant at that. Our reason: Nobody on God's green earth can take such a dose and survive. Remember, -your Uncle Sam needs the business man to buy his -bonds. Some Are Still Speeding 'Webster City Freeman: It appears that truck drivers are the most persistent violators of speed limits on a comparative basis. According to a news itnm from Des Moines, 21 Iowa motorists face suspension of their gasoline ration coupons because they drove faster than 35 miles an hour. The violations were reported by the state highway patrol to the stale OPA headquarters.. Only eight of the 21 cases were published and of the eight half were truck drivers, their speed ranging from 45 to 65 miles an hour. Other offenders were a motorist driving ing 55 miles an hour a motorist going 65 miles an hour who had been drinking, another one with u speed of 50 miles and still another convicted of driv- •'•ng while intoxicated, and who was fined $300. It will be up to the local rationing boards to say whether not their rationing coupons shall be suspended. Floods of Silly Questlonalres Webster City Freeman: Merchants, bankers, publishers, manufacturers, in fact all businesses, arc being harassed and tormented by questionnaires and demands for innumerable reports of various kinds, some of which are so complicated that entwined in so much red-tape that It requires the services of experts to figure them out. If nil of these quest.'onnalres and reports are necessary to help in winning the war those required to answer them and to fill out the reports will do the best they can, without complaining, but it does appear to many that they could 'be very much simplified by cutting out the redtape, reducing them in volume and numbers and making the forms less complicated and more easily understood. A Washington Associated Press dispatch said the other day: overnment form No. 1-1071-PLOF- 5-NOBU-COS-WP reeled Tuesday from a punishing blow squarely on its fifth hyphen as the joint committee on reduction of non-essential federal expo nditures declared war on useless questionnaires. "It would take a combined Philadelphia lawyer and Indian crystal-gazer to answer some of these forms", declared Senator Arthur Vandenberg (Rep. Mich ) co-author of a resolution, approved by tho committee calling for an investigation of the necessity for the multidinous reports which 'business and other citizens are required to answer. 'People who are being harassed and annoyed by the various voluminous questionnaires and demands for reports on this and that activity wMl applaud the words of Senator Vandenberg, who hit the hull's eye a center shot, and will hope that congressional investigations will result in giving .them some rel'^ef. The head of a big concern remarked some time ago that "we have to spend more time consulting our lawyer than in managing our business." And that applies to the little business men as well as 1.0 the big fellows. My, My, Ain't It Awful Humboldt Republican: One Richard Wilson, writing from Washington, D. C., warns the people in flamboyant type in the columns of last Tuesday's Des Mo'.nes Register that "You Ain't Seen Nobhin Yet" in the real pinch of war. Why blat that stuff out?' There seems to 'be a set of half-wits in Washington and a few in Iowa, that believe it is necessary to abuse and threaten the people to make them •Hvar conscious." If the .people down Washington way would do more war work and talk less they would accomplish more. The people of the m.ddle west are willing to undergo any privation, sacrifice or bear any burden that is necessary to win the war But they are tired of being threatened, abused misrepresented asd kept in the dark about national affairs. How about our telling the people down Washington way a few things of our own Our representatives will find that they ' haven t seen nothin' and ain't 'been nowhere" if they don t r'et a move on. If they don't quit dodg:«g vital issues stop the practice of taking standing votes on vital legislation, quit placating lafcor and the farm Woe hobnobbing with Standard Oil of New Jersey and the German interests, get a move on in synthetic rubber production, and a thousand other things they will never see Washington, D. C., again (unless in the capacity of lame ducks) after their terms of office expire. Instead of them telling us '.t is up to us to tell them. Get a move on, boys of Washington, if you value your jobs. Humboldt Republican: Also Jim Farley has been an unheralded guest of the north, west, soutn and middlewest of the country. Very evidently Big Jim is scouting ahad for the 1944 presidential nom..ration. It is not that he wants 'it for himself. But he is evidently "lining up" opposition to Franklin D Roosevelt's very evident intent to run for a fourth term. There is a heavy element in the Demo- raotic party that is definitely opposed to a dictatorship which is admitedly the aim of the New Deal, or a perpetual president which is undoubtedly the aim of the present incumbent "Big Jim" is head of the move. Also it is safe to say that he has behind him enough support to control the Democratic party; or in event of failure, enough strength to swing behind an independent movement that would kill Roosevelt for a fourth term. M0RRY CJiRJSTMAS Comes now the time when kids take pause And write to Mr. Santa Glaus— When every normal girl and boy Petition him for gift and toy. And, like the kids, I too take pause To drop a line to Santa Glaus— But I beg not for gift or wealth I'm satisfied with goodly health. . Dear Santa- Will you please extend To every person who's my friend The season's greeting truly meant And offered with the best intent? When hour arrives to celebrate And birth of Him commemorate. Will you, St. Kick, to friends of mine Give but a minute of your time? "A season's wish.I have for all That no 111 luck would them befall, I'd have Dame Fortune on her way Bestow on them her best each day. 'And Santa, give .my friends good cheer To dwell with them throughout the year- Distribute from your pack some wealth, Much happiness and best of health. "If you'll do this, I promise you, /That I" be good the whole year through, And so, dear Santa, if you please, I am sincerely your CHRIS REESE "Girls" Are "Wearing the Pants" Editor J. P. Coughlin of the Waseca Herald, has the termerity to express the opinion that Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt realty has no business in Europe, and that her trip there served no good purpose. He thinks that, as a matter of fact, if she were a good wife, she would remain at home and minister to the health and well-being of her husband in this period of heavy duty and responsibility for him. Expression of such ideas dates the Elder Coughlin l''ke a Chippendale sideboard or a front porch with a comfortable rocking chair on it. Doesn't he knows that no woman worthy of her sex looks after he busband'a Httle comforts any more? To do ii, passe, if not obscene. The woman of today is a worker, a manager, a and bow. The woman of today is build' ' ~" ; ammunition, and drinking her and others under the table, wom»n of today la Joining the WAACa the Appletpn Press WAVES the WOOFS and, incidentally, may be going to the bow-wows, but she is taking over the military in a big way. And with six weeks' training commission she can break more rules of military courtesy than a selectee reporting for his first examination. • What does J. P, expeot? That the first lady of the land, no matter how much us girls hate her and no matter how common she really Is, U going to be a back number? Stay home and take care of a husband, indeed! Let the poor saps take care of themselves. "The girls" have places to go and things Editor Ooughlin doesn't know today's women- Mrs. Roosevelt or any other. He'si thinking about a race that existed In the past-^wishfulJy thinking, PCr And that the women of the day about which he is thinking were better than those who fly to Europe or hold down a riveting job on a Kaiaer shJ^buW- ing project, none tout a very brave mat», like Oough- lin would dare to say- I was in plenty good company one Saturday night when I was a guest of a -bunch of farmers at n swell feed and of course I ate free for nothing and then afterwards 1 tortured the whey out of 'em with the old fiddle and Frank Capesius sat right across the table from me and he was all dolled up with a white shirt and there was George Jutting of Buffalo Center and he watched me like a hawk to see if I used my eating tools right and then he told me he read the Rav- .'•ngs and now he knew what was the matter with me and when the boys lit up their smokes here were Ralph Yanser and George Yanser of the Sexton neighborhood and they pulled out pipes and they were respectable pipes and not the wrestling kind and Hugh Raney he was waiting table and when I told him he made a good looking waiter he gave me a ni'Ckle and I'm going to keep it and Claude Seeley looked at me M funny when he found out who I waa and Walter Vaudt of Whittemore was all dolled up too and he said he had two shirts, one for Sunday and one for banquets, and there was J. C. Skow from Wesley and he's a Dane and he made a swell talk and if he can sing forgangen nat as good as he can talk then I'm going to get that guy into my Dane quartet and with my fiddle I almost drew tears from that bunch, not 'because I touched their heart strings, but because they wanted me to quit, —o— Ralph Lindhorst, he's a soldier now, was home the other day and he came In and gave me the dickens because on account of I let ths state go so republican last November and he said he thought he'd left things in good hands when he went away and my face was so red and told" him JM do better two years from now and even though I may be the only democrat in Kos- .suth county until he comes back Fm still going to stay a democrat, and that's that. Bud Zender and Dr. McCorldo went out last Sunday and dug some carrots in Bud's garden and Bud sa!d there was no frost in his garden but Doc said the 'biggest job was digging the snow till you got to the carrots and next year Bud is going to put in his garden in August and harvest it in December and that's an idea. —o— And one of the nicest Christina* presents I got was from Clarence Pollard, superintendent of the power plant, when he cut the wheeze and whamming of the siren down to 15 seconds at 7 and 12 and 6 Boy, .'a that ever welcome to my esthetic year? Thanks, Clarence SIHt Norton, Dutch Lorenz, Fred Shilts, Jack Kerper, "Bo" Bohannon and Les Kenyon were gulping their coffee all at the same time and Milt asked me to sit in and he paid for my gulping and why is it that others can't do that once !-n a while? Just for thai Milt won't have to pay any dues to the Guto- ers next year and I sure will go the limit for that guy because on account of he was good to me. A. W, Rhode and W. U. Patter r son and Hugh Black get their mail at Buffalo Center, and Don Weaver and E. C. Weisbrod of Fenton wero at the Saturday night feed where I made 'em suffer with my fiddle and the only one of 'em I knew was E. C. and the last time I'd seen him he was holding up the front of a restaurant and Don said he leaned against a bank once but he never did try to hold it up and neither did the Buffalo Center boys and they admitted they liked to lean against a building once in a while but they steered shy of banks and liquor stores and did their leaning agatast eating houses because on account of they liked the smell of hamburger, and onions. —o— Dick Sorensen suggests (hat maybe the Gulpers could start a sort of factory here where all of the coffee grounds wrom all of the coffee pots in town coi Id be gathered and then used the grounds over again for gulping like President Roosevelt has -suggested -but I'm "agin" that because on account of I tried that the other day and coffee grounds which already has 'been coffee a?.n't no good for gulping coffee. Vern Jensen says it works out O. KT. but GOLDEN WEDOiNfi CELEBRATED BY SWEA CITY COUPLE Swea City: Mr. and Mrs. !VF. Johnson passed the BOth niliestohfe of their wedded life Friday, Dee. '8th. About 85 friends' learning 6f the occasion dropped in for ft suf* ->rlae party arid to extend congratulations. Other surprises were a lovely bouquet from the church, ft Beautiful basket of assorted fruit from the postofflco -force, a huge bouquet of BO golden chrysanthemums and numerous other gifts id cards, The daughter, Lown, and her hue- band, Tech. Sgt. Schmidt of Omaha, •ame by bus'Wednesday to Arm- itrdng and their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Schmidt Of Pearson were inable to be present "because of the "flvol situation, They wire congratulations. Mr. and Mrs. Johnson (nee Martaret Dennlson) Were married 111 Lredyard, then a town of 00 Irthao- tants, all of whom were present at 'ie Dennlson- Johnson wedding fit he Dennlson 'home. Reminiscing, trs. Johnson said thai was the year *ie Rock Island railroad come hrough and she used to drive down 3 see the track laid. Helpful ftttft flAMNma * ObOtMO St. Benedict News Pvt. Ed Immerfall of some camp 'n Colorado spent the past week With his mother, Mrs. Phillip Immerfall, leaving Friday for camp; The Friendly card club'met last Thursday with MrS. Carrie Erlck- son and prizes went to Mrs. Ellen Johnson and Mrs, Frances Mayer. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Arend, August T -Tiis"hirft. and Mrs. Mary Arend accompanied Seaman Roman Arcnr* to Mason City here he departed for Jacksonville, Fla. Corp. Ed Grandjennett arrived on Wednesday evening from Camp Crowder, Mo., to spend a ten-day furlough w.'.th his parents, Mr. aiu" Mrs. John Grandjonnett. The infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Don McCarthy was baptized a week ago Sunday 'ami named John. A brother and wife of Mr. McCarthy, of Bancroft were sponsors. Looking for Something new and dfffefefct to feat? Yes, eve* wlth- jut a' tfafltry full,' of iert'ovefa, .here are myriads o.' possibilities —economical ttftd eaSy to prepare. The origin of many prize recipes irobably goes back to little bits of •'this and that" which some Irtgen" Ions cook combined to make up dishes which are among pur favorites today. For instance, thlftk of the many interesting ways there •tre to use left-over meats or chicken; and Vegetables—.with the ad- -lltion of buttered crumbs and a little tfrated / cheese, out comes a masterpiece of tastlne'ss and economy! Here are a few more suggestions for using those morsels which are now reposing In small, covered bowls In your Ice-box! Scrambled Egg* with Left-overs 4 or 5 eggs 2 or 3 teaspoons cream 4 or C teaspoons chopped onion Salt and pepper \k cup leftover chicken, chipped beef or, other meat, or cheese Beat the eggs slightly with a fork, add the cream, chopped onion, leftover and seasonings, and mix thoroughly. Pour Into a warm skillet, in which a small amount of butter has been melted, and scramble ns Usual, being careful not to cook too long. Serve as the main d'sh for luncheon of supper. • JRork a La King 1 Can condensed cream of mush- are almdst tender. UnCdvef. Drop biscuit dough my spoonfuls over tp- pl09, covering the .top completely. For this biscuit ddugh recipe -Use your UsUal litgrealen-ts, adding enough more liquid to make a "drop doUgh'" dr heavy .batter. Bake In a hot oven until crtist Is done and hlce'ly browned. Serves 0 t6-8. Tomato-Corn Casserole ., 1W cups left-over tomatoes 1^4 cups left-over corn .1 green pepper 1 tablespoon butter 1 small onion, sliced 2 tablespoons grated cheese Brea'd chUnofii Salt and pepper •Remove seeds and chop green pepper coarsely. Simmer tomatoes about 10 m'Lnutes then add the corn, pepper onion 'arid seaspnsings. Simmer 15 minutes, then in an oiled baking dish arrange alternate layers o the vegetable mixture and the breda? crumbs, With the grated cheese sprinkled ov^r all. Bake in moderate oven about 20 minutes, or until well <browned. room soup 1 cup left-over roast pork diced ',» cup diced plmlento 14 cup rich milk Salt nnd pepper Stir cream of mushroom soup until smooth, then add milk. Heat nnd add pork, plmiento, and salt and pepper to taste. Then add egg yolk wh''Ch has been diluted with some of the hot mushroom mixture. Heat, but do not boll. Serve on -toast, in timbale cases or With hot buttered rice. Serves 3 to 4. lines for Other 'Left-Over Meats Cube, re-heat in gravy with cook| cd carrots, onions and potatoes, top Mr. and Mrs. Julc Seller 'were with biscuit dough and bake for sponsors for the infant daughter of meat pie. WT» nn/l IWVa "ItTnv.*-ttl CnllAt. nnrl f~!l".nH From the Files TWENTY YEARS AGO Christian Byson, an Algona pioneer, passed away at Orlando, Florida, where he made his winter home. Born in Denmark, Mr. Byson came .o America to escape the oppression ot fhe German rule to his native state. He was the father of six children, one of them John Bysoit, who still lives in Algona. * * • Dolph Raney was acknowledged the champ'on rabbit hunter of Algona. One day he bagged twen- :y-three cottontails and was even more successful the next week when he shot twenty-six rabbits n one day. * * * little Ila May Leffert celebrated her sixth birthday by inviting twenty of her friends to a party. * • * At the Christmas eve programs at the various churches there were various exercises, recitations and treats. At the Baptist church Dorothy Sampson, Harold Blinkcnan and Kyle Keith gave recitations. At the Presbyterian church Georgia Anne Geigel, Betty Murtagh, Ruth (Muckey, Iris Ashing and Vernell Hardgrove spoke. Holman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Anton Anderson and John, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Shirley had recently installed radio sets and the families were enjoying concerts from many different places. TEN YEARS AGO AU of Algona wa» mourning the sudden death of Al Falkenhainer. He was called the best known man in Algona He organized the North? western Pharmaceutical Society, Kossuth county's campaign for paved roads, the Algona Rotary clur and the Druggist Mutual Insurance Company. Mr. and Mrs. Al Amunson were tho parents of a nine and one-ha1 r pound 'boy whom they named Richard Arne. Or. R. At Wallace planned t- leave the first of the year for New Orleans, Louisiana, where he wa r to take a two months' post-graduate i course at Tulane university.* * * * given O. WM serious consideration for the post of collector of Internal Revenue for low*. you got to know how to treat the grounds before you cook 'em and may be we should leave it to Bob James and Herman Barker, pharmacists and pill pounders deluxe, 'because on account of they sell gulping coffee and maybe they could add some pharmaceutical content which would give second-hand coffee grounds the zip which Gulpers must have. Ray McVVhorter, Portland township, told B.M1 Haggard the other dav that I was a real violinist on a fiddle .because on account of he'd seen mo perfdrm and now Bill wants me to 'bring my fiddle to tho office and entertain the customers and Ray said that would be O. K. for the customers who appreciated good fiddling because on account of I could sure scrape a fiddle to sooth» the most savage breast, so to speak. The Airs, has a canary and he's H singer de luxe and he caught a cold and sniffled and snuffled and quit singing and the (Mrs. called P veterinarian and he didn't claim to know anything about canaries and he said Mrs. Alfred Schult? knew all about the birds and so the •Mrs. got suggestions from Mrs. Schultz and now the canary i? singing; like all get-out and keeping the neighbors jiwake and w<? didn't have to cut out his annend'" ifter all and I asked Alfred H^ he know anvthiner about cannHi" 1 and he said he didn't excent t>>»" were kind of yellow in color but he was getting so he could whistle like one but hoped he didn't havt to live on bird seed. —o— And up at the AAA< office oni> d«v I ran uo against a ?uy an^ when he found out who I was b*- said bed always wanted to me* 1 me -because on account of he couldn't understand ho*r a nut llkp me could be running around and lir took me out and boueht the coffee and he's an A-l grulper and it W.P Car! Elsenbast and he lives nenr West Bend and he's going to organize a Gulpers lodtre there, e?- neciallv in Garfield townshio. wherp there are a lot of srood «ulpers who have the money to Join and C"' 1 savs eulclng is swell so long as it's confined to coffee. and Mrs. Martin Seller and she was named Karen Ann. She was baptized by Rev. J. Noppcl on Sunday. Roman Arend, soir of John Arend of the U. S. navy at Jacksonville, Fla., spent from last Sunday until Friday at his home. A family rathor.'ng was hold at his home on Thursday evening in honor of him. J. T. Lallier submitted to an operation for hernia last week Wednesday at Algona. Previous to this writing he had not gotten along too for on Sunday he had some complications but it is hoped he will soon recover, (Mrs. Philp Arndorfer, Mrs. Ben Dorr, Mrs. H. Hunt and mother, Mrs. Mclntosh and Mrs. Clarence Siemer attended an all-day home project meeting at the llarney Capesius home in Irv.'.ngton a week ago. Miss Schultz, home demonstration agent, gave a first aid lesson on artificial respiration and different lessons on first aid in the home. Follow-up lessons will be given at the home of Mrs. Harvey Johnson on Jan. 6. Read Thf Want Ada—It Pay« Gr-'.nd, use as meat base for stuffed cabbage rolls. Chop, combine with potatoes and onions for hash. • Slice, dip in beaten egg then flour, and fry. Combine with spaghetti and tomato sauce to make casserole dish. Chop, combine with cooked rice on'on,-tomato and green pepper for Spanish rice. Slice or Mince, combine with mayonnaise and lettuce for sandwiches. Boll, with remaining bones, celery and one, as base for soup. All-liyOne Supper ',& pound sausage meat , 4 cups baked beans (without pork) 3 or 4 tart cooking apples 2% tablespoons 'brown sugar % cup soup stock, canned soup or tomatoes 'Seasonings , Brown sausage meat in skillet or frying pan. Add baked'beans. Heat until bubbling, stirring occasionally. Pare, core, and slice apples, not too thin. Place a layer of applef over the baked beans. Sprinkle sparingly with'brown sugar. Add liquid at sides of skillet. Season as needed, x^over skillet tightly, reduce heat and simmer until apples Algona Boy Play* on '; Coast Guard Quint An item In a Sari Francisco paper nanies Dick SliaCkleford, son of Mr. and MM. W. S, Shacklefofd, of Algtiiia, as probable starter for the Surf-Riders, 'basketball team of the Captain bf the' Port Battalfon of the United States Coast Guard, The game was to be played w'.th the Stuart Oxygen netWra at the Francisco Junior high gym. Dick was to play one of the guard positions. iDick is a 1934 graduate of the local high school where he was very prominent fn athletics, starring In basketball. He was also graduated from Simpson College in Indiandla and before his enlistment In the Coast Guard was an athletic coach. SEXTON NEWS aitfBeaxeattifttv^^ The children of the Sexton church will present their annual Christmas program on Wednesday evening at the Sexton church'at 8 o'clock. Everyone is invited to attend. Sgt Gilbert Swedin of Fort Bragg, North Carolina, surprised his 'brother, Clarence with a visit Tuesday. He will leave on Friday for his home in Minnesota. He has a 14-day furlough. Mrs Howard Lowman Sr., received a fine box of candy, appropriately 1 wrapped in Christmas style recently from her son, Howard, who Is on overseas 'duty r ln Ehglard. However, it was believed that the candy- was from Kate Smith, an lowan, who received the nanies of the Iowa boys who left for duty as she had autographs of many Iowa, boys when they went on'ship. •Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Swedin entertained, the„„ .Sexton' ''C., Builders class tin Thursday'eVen! Dec. 17th., A business meeting was held by president, Clarence Swed'-n.. A Christmas grab bag was held and' gifts were unwrapped. The eve- nlm? was spent in visiting. A lovely lunch was served by the Swediiw. Mrs. Drusilla Noble and Mrs. Henry Phillips of Algona were Ma-* son City shoppers on Thursday. ' Grant News Arllne Brandt i« employed at the Al Zlelske store. Oren Beck has enlisted in the army and 'a waiting hi* call. Pvt. Vem Anderson has been stationed at FprtlCnox, Kentucky. John Long, Jr., who has been working for Chas. Dunn, went tr Aleona Thursday where he enlisted in the army. The Grant school Is sponsoring »three week bond And stamp drive The freshmen, sophomore?, junior? and i«rV>r3 are comoetinur for the . largest guotft to their credit. | There'll Always be a Christmas! YeS. . . ALWAYS! For Ghristmas is more than a gay holiday tion! It is the lovely "festival of thphwA"., ,jt betokerafcartiSj response to that first wondrous Ghristrnfts morning'long ago ,. , It reflects the shiining of t&e Bel^henvStar—-clear, briSl&nt ^' ' faltering—even though some skies be darkened and dbscuredr it 'may well be tbijat this year the meaning of will become more real—to a world so desperately in need df hopfe and joy. And so — in thjis oiirlaudr^Cteistmas candies will shine .. . . mas good-w$l wfll beam from eyes alight witli new courage Ghris tanas gilts will be given and received with the sa^ie age- old thrill. n-rCa^istmai will be ihe day of days ... the shiwjjg Jigftt of tbe^hoMng, yea>— $jled to brim with happinejs , * « presents . , , Yes^-there'll always be a Ohristwns^for all of us-^-old and young — 4» every walk of life,

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