The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 21, 1943 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 21, 1943
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

t" t ' f >» K K~, r SffTK JiV • »'".«• '4 " u,'- 1 * '-rl'V *.** " * *.._*' t -l' J ,' „ i •- fb« AUfMUL. tt»tt Des Motets, A!^ aijjotta Hipper 3Se* jltoine* 9 North Dodge Street J. W. HAGGARD & R. B. WALLER, Publishers Bntered as Second Class Matter at the Postofflce at Algona Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3,1879 Issued Weekly IAL€DITORIAL- in/jpsJ&ASSOCIATIQN Second Place, General Excellence, Iowa Press, 1MO First Place Award Winner, 11933, Iowa's Most Outstanding Wceltly, Judged by State University of Iowa SUBSCRIPTION BATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: One Year, in advance .......$2.00 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year 53.00 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year, In advance »'T* 2 ' 50 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $4.50 By the month Z5C ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per inch .. 38c Want Ads, pnyablc 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_ Mr. Petit states that a first lien on the crop produced or livestock fed Is required as security. Farmers who are unable to arrange for credit from local banks, production credit associations or other local sources on reasonable terms are eligible to afpply. The Interest rate is four percent per year and special arrangements have been made to have the loan funds in the farmer's hands a week or ten days after the application reaches the regional office. To obtain information on where to make application, fawners should get In touch with the County Agent, AAA County Committee or Township Committeeman. Should Repeal State Income Tax It looks as though Iowa income tax payers are going to be given at least a reduction ih their income taxes this year. BMls for outright and permanent repeal of the state .'.ncome tax have been filed liy two democratic members of the legislature. Senator Augustine, who was a candidate for the democratic nomSnation for governor last year, filed one of the bills and Representative A. Yager, of Spir'.t Lake filed a like bill in the house. These bills provide for total elimination of the tax and would relieve taxpayers from paying any state income tax this year It seems that the recently inaugurated governor, Bourke Hickenlooper, stands for at least a reduction in the tax and his suggestions may be followed .by the legislature, which is predominantly republican. With the state treasury bulging w'.th accumulated money amounting to over thirty million dollars it is claimed, it seems to us that the state income tax should be totally wiped out at least during the war years while the taxpayers are ipay'.ng an enormous federal income tax. The large amount of money in the state trea-j- ury is a great temptation for spending by the legislature on unnecessary projects at this critical time. The least that should be done would cutting out the entire tax for this year and next. Then '.t would develop whether the tax could be permanently eliminated. It is not known by this writer just how our own representative, Thco. Hutcnt- son, stands on the matter. RAVINGS by REESE A Llttlt of Thli - A LlHlt of Thai •• Not Much of Anything EDITORIAL COMMENT By J. \V. Haggard Smaller Army Preferable There seems to be a growing belief that the government is mak'.ng a mistake in attempting to raise an army of ten million men or over, and congress is going to take a hand in the matter. Some of the leading supporters of the administration think that the raising and maintaining of such a huge army will weaken the whole economic structure of the countVy and lower the production of food which is liable to be under a great strain this year and next. We will not only have to feed our own army but also the armies of our allies. The farms are already feeling the loss of man power, and instead of increasing production it may be that it will be lowered at a time when most needed. Senator Herring during the last session wisely sa'.d that an army of five million men well equip- •-ped and trained would be preferable to ten million more or less poorly equipped and not so well - trained. President Roosevelt stands in favor of the large army and some or the military men of course are favoring a huge army. Paul McNutt, - of the administration man power commission, is against the big army, and such men as Senator Burton K. Wheeler has stated flatly that in his opinion raising the huge force would break the morale of the people at home and weaken our vAaAe economic structure. Wheeler wants to know where we would send such a great army and how we could send food across the seas to them whew at the same time have to furnish Provisions for the army and countries of our allies. He doesn t think we have the shipping. Senator BankW\d, democrat from Alabama, thinks it might be bett. r to equip the fighting forces of Russian and China and let them do the vghting on their home grouncs. We think that Mr Bankhead has hit the nail squarely on the head. At the present time there are less than a million United States fighting men engaged on both the European and Japanese fronts, and we still have almost four million men in this country in training and mostly prepared to go to the front. Most of these men will l'.ke- ly never be called upon to go to the front battle lines. To this writer it looks foolish to weaken the production of food to satisfy the ambition of some of the military men to command such a huge army. Let us have more food, guns, ammunition, planes, and ships and slow down on the immense army idea. Government Loans to Farmers That the government is really worried in thy matter of farm products and wants to see that every farmer and stockraiser is producing all that is possible this year is evidenced by an appeal to farmers to seek a loan of government money to help them in the effort if necessary sent out by Arthur J. Petit, Field Supervisor Emergency Crop Loan Office, 323 Old Federal Building, Des Moines, Iowa. He is prepared to make "Food for Freedom" loans, which are designed to furn'sh credit to fanners to pay expenses and purchase supplies needed to plant, produce and harvest special war goal crops, victory home gardens, regular cash crops, feed and soil conservation crops and purchase or produce feed to increase the production of vitally needed dairy products, beef and ports. The loan funds can be used to purchase seed, feed, tractor fuel and oil, machinery repairs, fertilizer and other supplies. Opinions of Other Editors Government for Inflation Webster City Journal:' There is renewed farm bloc efforts (in congress) to raise farm prices by tinkering with the parity formula . . . opposition from the administration and from legislators sensitive to inflationary trends," says Richard L. Turner writing from Washington. It appears to the Freeman-Journal that the administration is nut so all-fired strong against inflation as it might be The recent increase of wages to 1,500,000 government employes, which will cost taxpayers $250,000 000 to $300,000,000 per year is surely inflationary but the administration was for it. Besides, most of the wildcat strikes result in increased wages, whica of course are inflationary. The administration seems to have a different measuring sti.ck when considering the inflationary tendencies of higher farm prices and the inflationary tendencies of higher wages, e'.ther in big industry or in governmental positions. All for Sane Rationing Eagle Grove Eagle :• You read and hear a lot about hardships entailed by rationing here at home in comparison with what the soldiers and sailors are enduring at the front. The analogy is sound and the point well taken. Any sacrifice on the home front which will ease the burdens of thoje in the service should be made. But rules and restrictions at home which are unnecessary, which throw men out of work, and business firms into bankruptcy, and which render people unable to continue their defense bond buying, should be restricted until said restrictions are removed. In some areas where fuel oil is used for heating, they are required to maintain a 65 degrees temperature, and in most of these districts, fuel oil is plentiful. The head of the oil producers orangization states you could ship all the fuel oil out of Chicago for which tank cars are available and still have a surplus left after the Chicago users had been supplied with all they want. Then there is this creeping bureaucratic control over everything. When the boys come back they are apt to ask what the home folks were doing when all this was going on There are no complaints at home about anything which will help the war effort. There are jpst'.fiablc objections to regulations which are entirely unnecessary. * * * Where Are Their Brains Britt Tribune: When I see a fine looking, well- informed, young woman going about in this winter weather wearing woolen socks 'and high overshoes, a neat covering for her head that will shut out the wintry winds, and then bare-legged so that her knees can be seen almost touching as she strides along, I wonder where her brains are. And when I see a young man wearing high overshoes, a heavy overcoat, fur lined mittens, and then go- intr bare-headed I wonder if he has any brai.n?. ° V * » Northwood Anchor: In an understanding article in the Marion Sentinel Editor Papes suggests that the mai.n reason of Japan's bitter feeling against the United States (is that the natives of the country, suffering extreme poverty and under- privileges, feel hat America has too much and .should be compelled by force to divide. One does not rreed to go away from the United States for an example of that feeling. Why else has the communistic supported propos'tion of limiting every man's earned income to $25,00o a year been decreed by executive order? History teaches that in all ages and all countries envious people unable to rise above mediocrity, whether through their own fault or because of conditions beyond then- personal control, have striven to reduce more fortunate, and, perhaps, smarter, people to their own level. Covetousness and a false sense of injury against the successful is on its way toward becoming played up as a virtue instead of a sin. County Attorney M. Vf. MIUci-, Influential gulper, suggests that the saucers be made deeper and wider so they could hold a doughnut as well as the cup. The Idea Is to conserve on dish water and dish wash- Ing efforts by using the sailcer Instead of an extra plate to hold the doughnuts prior to eating. Another good doughnut dunker, J™ Pool, suggcstedjhat maybe It would be smart to build troughs out of wood big enough to hold a cup of coffee and two dou'ghnuts. Being in the lumber business I can understand Jim's interest in some such arrangement. And the county attorney is agreeable to that suggestion because on account of it moans water conservation and d'sh washing efforts. — o — LaAvrcnce Glllesple tells me he 8 not a bass drummer, but that he's a percussion artist. When I was a high school kid I pounded the bass drum in the band because on account of I had inherited the pounding system from my dad who wns a carpenter. The difference between a modern bass drummer nd a percussion artist is that the rtist gets more money for his pcr- ussion. — o — Found another Dane In the county nd it is Roy Hansen, Burt, and he ame in here to see what a "ter- ible Dane" looked like and I guess t's me that's terrible and which am, terrible singer, terrible fld- ler, terrible and somewhat nuts, ut a good .bowler And a bit later ran up against Otto Knudsen and e was in an argumentlve mood and ve hashed Dane at each other and I ound he was a hoiremand and I vas a venstremand and which is oliical and a ho'.remand is not a udealer I gather. But Otto offei- d to take part in the Dane quar- et. And a little bit later I ran up against C. P. Hansen, Algona, nd he's another Dane and he was n the office of Clerk of Courts Vlrs H. B. White's office, and she's a nice lady, also being a Dane, and . P. knows Mrs. Wh'.te's dad, A. Jasperson, now living in Cali- ornia and he said that Andy was a swell singer and maybe we could get him out here to sing .'« the In the display case ot the Long's rftudlo you'll find a picture of me and that picture IS proof that Long sure Is a real honest-to-good- neas photographer because on account of he's made my mug louk life a face of distinction, a face filled with character, In fact I didn't know for sure It was my mug when I first saw the photo and now every day I stop and admire the photo and hold to myself huge goto of pleasure and gratificat'on that I can have people look at me and I don't need to feel a bit ashamed. I repeat, that guy Long, sure is a real photographer. When he can produce a photo of a mug like mine and make !t look as near a gentleman as that photo looks hes a photographer par excellent. And this ain't no advertising either, it's just the straight of it,,Long Is an outstanding photographer and I can understand now how come his worn gets medals and official recognition from the national association of photographers. —o— Duke Klnsey, county auditor, bane mannerchor. ig Dane day for But it was a me and gee, here's lots of Danes in thvs neck of the woods and which no doubt makes Algona and Kossuth the worthwhile places in which to live hat they are. From the Files LFUHC »" •• "^ J t •""" « i should take a course In the art or tax'.dermistry so to speak becauae on account of every time some ono brings In a fox pelt Duke gets out his operating scissors and whangs the dickens out of the pelt ears and Henry B. Menke, Bancroft, saw him do that one day and Henry and I both marveled at Duke's dexterity and when I shot off about the uselessness of such operation Duke didn't take kindly to that and Henry thought he mi.ght have to hold my glasses and maybe my coat but Duke and I signed an armistice and Henry felt better and Duke bought us a coke. But Duke is funny, sometimes, because on account of Tuesday morning when the thermometer registered 30 below he wore his straw hat up town because there wasn't any wind and even I though it was warmer and put on my summer underwear again. Maybe you thi.ng I am a liar, but I ain't. TEN YEARS AGO Editor J. W. Haggard of this Over a couple of jumps northwest of Whittemore Mike P. Baumann is going to have a sale on February 15 and so I asked him was he going to have a lunch wagon there and would he ibuy my lunch if I came and he sa'd he would and then Mrs. Baumann spoke up and sala I could come to dinner, right in the house and have a real dinner anc I wouldn't have to stand arounc outside and shiver over a cup of coffee and it looks like I'll be there because orr account of I like to eat when I can do it free for nothing and maybe the Baumanns w'-l' serve chicken for me, and ain t that ton 16 * gaffie »f t«h' ..._, to come here aftd hold the And Mis tel* w&rn'-ng, ttffi serve chicken something? If there is Jacqua Takes Sensible View paper, who with Mrs. Haggard, was spending the winter in San Antonio, Texas, had the misfortune of being struck down by an automobile going at a rapid rate of speed. Although no bones were broken, he was badly shaken up and bru.-sed. He was under doctor's order to remain in bed. Mr. Haggard was crossing a down-town street at tne time of the accident * * • Superintendent J. F. Overmyer announced that the Algona high school would again be hosts to both the county and sectional basketball tournaments in the new gymnasium. * * * Six to eight hundred people were expected to attend the annual Algona Co-Operative Creamery banquet. * * * Agnes Brown and John Dreesman were married at Sioux Falls, South Dakota. John was employed by the Algona Produce Co. at the time and is now owner of the company. * * • The marriage of Elaine Isaacson and Kenneth Samp which occurred April 13 was announced by the bridete mother at a dinner party. * * « The honor riall for the Algona With [school was as follows with the first three names having straignt A's: Frieda Paetz, Isabel Greenberg and Donald Parsons, John Christensen, Dorothy Green, Alice Geilenfeldt, Maurice Michel, Robert Monlux, • Doris Thompson, Ila Leffert, Gertrude Nelson, Valeria Pickett, Atlris Anderson, Thelma Blinkman and Ruth Turner. TWENTY YEARS AGO A lire at the Haggard and Peterson building where the Upper Des Moines is housed caused cons:.der- able damage early on press day morning, but the paper came out on schedule. The fire, caused by defective wiring, started orr the second floor in the Peterson Photography studio. There it destroyed b r •* ^ „„ „ nf\ Viiirn/irl else going to have a sale and they want me to come out and eat, drop a post card or call me by tele- ^ __._* 1*. -lO beatlftg both 6f 'em because on ao count of fin golnf to WjSir my* b6wl Ing shoes ahd If thiy ain't |»t bowling shoes they ain't gonna be in It at all. I'm told flhafr-lhey bowl a good game at Emmetsburg, but o do 1. If they don't care to dr',V6 down here for the match maybe I can arrange to borrow a bowling alley from here and lug It up to Fenton and we'll hold the match- there. At any rate I want to bowl both of 'em .because on account of 1 think I can beat 'em even if I have to roll 310 or 315 to do-It. And that's that. —o— Joseph A. Becker of the St. Joe neighborhood cairte In the other day and we got all mixed up because on account of when Joseph A. paid his subscription we grave h'a dad, Joseph Becker, credit and Joseph A. didn't get nothing and that comes of having names alike and Which is confusing butjwe fixed it.up and put an "A" on Joe's paper and now everything '«• hunky dory and I am reminded when I was a kid my Dad's name and mine were the same but he always signed the checks and then one day I .got a letter from the girl friend and Dad got the letter and she wrote pretty and loving words and Dad made so much .fun of me and I added art "H" to my name and Dad kept on 'signing the checks but my girl friend wrote loV'.ng words and I read 'em myself. I repeat, a guy can .got all mixed up if his name is just like his Dad's. The cold \yave and bltewrfd which we experienced over the week end has boosted my stock as a candidate for mayor sky high. ^ Evory bu'-ldlng superintendent In town is out plugging for me because: on account of If I'm elected I'll have pipes put under sidewalks and the streets and in the winter time they will serve as a heating system and keep the ice and snow off the walks. B',11 Steele is organizing a Ree.e For Mayor club n?nd Nick Maharis has promised to .put In the .pipes under the sidewalk surrounding where I live, and Bill will furnish the pipes and I'm to furnish the heat and none of us wMl have to shovel. Eddie Shackelford, Henry Dearchs, Jim Murray and Charley Reilley will be a committee to con- Tact voters and joining this committee is every janitor of every church and every school .building '.n town, fifteen of 'em, and it looks like I shouldn't have a bit of trouble beating whoever is put up for mayor next spring. All of 'em agree that politics shouldn't enter into the campaign so long as I can save the boys shoveling several tons of snow each winter they're willing to forg've me for being a democrat and will Plug their heads off for my election. And look at all of the time and worry I'll save the city's street gang as well as gas and we can sell the snow .plow and TnstaU condensers and light up the baseball diamond for a couple of night games' during the summer. Yep, my outlook for election looks l.-I^Hf I dUftntf AtaeiW at th* QeraW V»ifW Ho»e ftl ^fliw- Sasiday. _ v wsteiMA* tt! Ifte flovd <&*dneri, And Who rfeeeftt* ly entered the arhietl wfvlces, is lodatffd at PomoHA, caM. ttl« brothei* Charted Wiio left at th$ same fine, Is M Utah. The engagement IhftS beeft an* nouneed of Slarles HMlaw, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. otto fitaflai) 'and Howard, elde? son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Safchet, Both are sir ents at the Iowa State College ™ Ames and both are sophomores. John CHsch has been busy these days keeping hfc early arriving heard of "lltle porkers" from free*-' Ing. Me has' erected a stove In the, hog house to add ot their comfort dn this 20 degrees below iefo weather. One mother has 18 little ones. Due to the blizzard no services were held In the Good Mope church Sunday and no school was held on Monday and Tuesday In the rural schools .of the township. Mate highways were open but many side roads and lanes the children had to travel were drifted shtit. Many friends and relatives, attended the funeral of Mrs,, Victor Johnson held at Algona last week Thursday. Mrs. Johnson was an aunt of Mrs. Will Rath and Mrs. Oran Rutledge of Union. She wa i a guest many times at their homes and! became acquainted with various neighbors, mak'.ng close friends. The family has the sympathy of the neighborhood. Lots of Pie A squash grown by Mrs. Alvin Christy of Bloontfleld would make a lot of pie. The squash Weighed 46 pounds, measured 42 .'.nches in length, 24 Inches In circumference around the neck and 33 around the body. COULD YOU USE $100? Bet you can think of many uses .for It! Well you cow get $50$100-$200 or more In IMMEDIATE CASH tluwigh us. Money to pay store bills, doctor bills, Insurance, buy coal, clothes, feed, livestock —easy monthly payments—special plan for farmers. SERVICE STRICTLY CONFIDENTIAL L. S. Bohannon Phone 103 Algona, la. HOW TO BUILD IN WINTER WITH CONCRETE R, J. ***&&&?.•!+ Office Phone 42? IOWA A. Hutchison (1862-1938) Donald CV Hutchison Theodore C. Hutchison Security State Bank.Building Phone 281 Algorta,Iow» B. J. Van Ness Align .A. Brunwa VAtf NKSS * BttW^SON A-rTORNBYS AT 'LAW Offices In new Heise Bulldlftsf Phone 213 Algona, iow» Gaylord O. Shumway Kdw. D. Kelly SHUMWAY A KELLY ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office In Hutchison Bldg., Phone M AI/JONA, IOWA LINNAN A liYNOH ATTORNEYS AT LAW _ Algona, Iowa Phone 2«1 Offlre over Kossuth Mut. Ins. Bldg. AIX30NA, IOWA L. A. WlNKEL ATTORNEY AT LAW Office In Hutchison Building PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS J. N. KENEFICK, M. D. PHYSICIAN & SUROEON Over Rexall Drug Store Office Phone 306 Res. Phone C. H. CRETZMEYER, VL D. Phone 444-310 SURGEON & PHYSICIAN Office in John Galbralth Bldg. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON MEL.VIN G. BOURNE Phone—Office 197 Res. IB* Across from F. S. Norton & Son OSTEOPATHS DR. SHERMAN MEYER OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN General Practice Special attention given to non-surgical treatment of rectal diseases, varicose veins ahd rupture DENTISTS DR. H. M. OLSON DENTIST Located in/New Call Theatre Bids;. Phone, Business 166. Residence 788 ALGONA; IOWA AUNT MJUCVS i Helpful Hints MEAL PLANMNQ - COOKING - SEWDW From The Humboldt Republican Talk on the streets by our citizens indicates that: while this section is largely Republican, it is as a Republicanism known as progressive not retroactive. The man on the street has no use for the old 1932 brand of Republicanism. It is true that our people have becojne more than "fed up" with the New Deal. But that does not mean that they will return to the Old Deal as it was known ten years ago. What is demanded is a new political philosophy that contains the benefits of the New Deal without ! .ts impossible restrictions and foolish expenditures. If the present Republican leaders can produce such a party we will go along with it. But if there are any signs of reactionaryism the voters will bolt like frightened quail. * • * Also our people are in entire sympathy with the Republican proposed investigation of war ex- .peditures, the complications over the synthet-.c rubber matter, the bottleneck in man power, the necessity of nonwar expenditures, the lack of economy In official Washington, and last but not least, labor's excessive demands while the'.r brothers are dying to protect them from a seveny-two hour week and a pittance of pay under the management tjf Hitler or Mussolini or Hirohito. » » • And they are dead against excessive spending during peace times. They are willing to pay the proper -price for "winning the peace." but are not willing to sacrifice their method of life and fndependence in a so-called effort to Mt the work! to our level. They know how long it took us to climb to our present standard of living, and they feww what progress we made with the Philippines, tte Tatter a sample of the world's backward na- ttona Alao they belive that the regeneration of th« world .will be long and tedious requiring sacrifice on our part, but that these sacrifices do not require regimentation nor all-out bond-buying such as we wMl have until the end of this war. In short, they demand sense and plenty of it in "winning the peace." They are anxious to have Uncle Sam do his share, but they are not willing to make him the pack horse and choreboy of the world to meet the visions of the sentimentalists and dreamers. a * * More, they know that continued expenditures over our receipts lead only to bankrupcty and ruin. They know that a nation in a financial collapse can not do its share toward making the world safe for democracy. Instead', political mountebanks will gather up the pieces and mould them into a government rivaling both Mussolini and HMler. Our people are determined that brains shall be mixed with sentiment, and that we shall do our duty but insist that the rest of the allied nations do theirs. ' * * • Considerable is being said these days about our dependence on the rest of the world. In a sense such statements are right, but practically they are wrong. If we stop and think there is nothing that in necessary to man's physical well-being that can not be produced on the Western Hemisphere. O!)- jectionista joint to rubber. Where was natural rubber discovered? In South America! The plants or seedlings were transported to the deep Pacific and transplanted and nourished into the present rubber monopoly. South America can produce all the natural rubber we need and do it easily and cheaper than we bought it from the Indies. Aside from this and the fact that we can support physical man very well on the North and South Americas, the time has come when this world can not ex'st half slave and half free—as Lincoln said of the "United States. It is to our well being to make contact-^beneflclal contact—with the r?9t ol the world. That we should do. That we •will do. Perhaps when you read this the quest'on of meat ratfonljng and sup-ply will be definitely settled but as this is being written we are wondering just what kind of meat we will be using. We Americans are so used to an abundance that any suggestion of a shortage In almost any commodity makes us jittery. But, "Thank The Lord", like every thig else that we 'have to meet-In this the .best place in the word to live in— we wonder, growl, laugh, and make the 'bes of the situation Our men in the service come first and without question we do all we can to make that come true. The following rec.'.pes cover the sort of meat which cannot be used for much but home consumption but are just as good, as nourishing and as easily prepared if we give a little time and thought to the matter. French Rib Roust 3 pounds short ribs 2 tablespoons fat 1 tablespoon salt U teaspoon pepper 1 cup water 6 carrots, cut in,.chunks G parsnf.ps, cut in chunks, 2 tablespoons flour 2 tablespoons horseradish Melt the fat in a heavy pan brown ribs on all sides; season, add one cup water, cover and simmer for one and a half hours. Add vegetables and cook until tender. Remove roast to with vegetables. platter, purround Add one cup wat n-a Brown the breast on all sides n hot fat, add % cup hot water, cover tightly and cook slowly un,il done, about one and a half hours. Rice Stuffing 1 small onion, chopped 1 tablespoon fat % cup uncooked rice 2 cups soup stock 1 teaspoon salt l ,4 teaspoon poultry seasoning Cook onion in fat until tender. Add rice, simmer until the rice is a golden tint, then add the soup stock, salt and poultry seasoning. Cover and steam for 20 mtautes, until rice is tender. Fill pocket in lamb as directed. DR. O. D. 8CHAAP DENTIST Hutchison Bldg. Phone 13S Res. Phone 174 Algona, low* A. J. EASON, Dentist Office over James Drug Store Phone Office 59 Residence 8S9 KARL R. HOFFMAN ~~ DENTIST .Office In.New EMMETSBURG PRODUCTION CREDIT ASSOCIATION Loans ,to Farmers and Stockmen with a sound basis'for credit. Rate 4%%. Part time office, Friday 1 to 4 p. m. at Bohannon Insurance Agency, above S. & L. Store, Algona. UNION NEWS Qi&SXXfXI^^ Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Gardner leit Sunday for Rochester for checkups. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Schumacher spent last Thursday evening at the Melvin Faber home. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Boevers You needn't wait 'til spring to do farm concrete work. Valuable wartime production aids such as laborsaving barn floors, sanitary farrowing floors and other inside jobs are easily protected from the weather. Precast watering troughs con be built in the bom. Foundations can be trenched, filled with straw to keep out frost, and concrete placed anytime the weather is above freezing. The necessary precautions for winter concreting are simple. Write for free instructions and plan now to make repairs and improvements as weather permits. Concrete materials are widely available. Reinforcing steel seldom needed. PORTLAND CEMENT ASSOCIATION 408 Bubbell Bide., D» Moines, Iowa Send me cold weather concreting InstrucUoni! Name . ............... Strttt or R. K. No. City.. ,.,....Stal* Typewriter Paper SOO RhRfltR 59c This is a good grade bond paper and will make an ex cellent school paper. The Algona Upper Des Moines IT I iiP** J »JfcW"»*"« .».- — -—-- a new $450.00 camera and burned a hole through the floor. In the Upper Des Moines-Republican offices directly below, the offi.ce fixtures suffered considerably from smoke and water. The files, books and records were taken to the Kohlhaas Bros. Garage and the machinery and linotype were covered by canvass thoughtfully procured by the Kohlhaas Bros. The Moe and Sjogren grocery storeroom was damaged to the extent of $300 by wat- er ' * » * "The Third Alarm", a sensational story of the heroic fireman, was running at the Opera House. A huge ad appeared in the paper with six pictures illustrating entitled, "Breaking the News', "In the Bonds of Love", "He Loved the Little Cripple", "The Thrilling Rescue", "Trapped in the Inferno" and "In the Clutches of the Flames." A footnote read, '"If the lamented Mr. Barnum could have seen this show he would have thrown.away his circus and put The Third Alarm 1 In." • * • John Vaughn, Jr., was pinched for speeding by Marshall Floyd Newville Friday evening. His fine was fixed at 114.85 by the mayor. Marshall Newville reported the young man was going 30 miles an hour on North street. * * * Little Ridwnl K«*B- *»» »' M *; and Mr?. «oy Keen, was very »H with pneumonia. er to the broth, thicken with flour moistened with water, and add the horseradish. Lamb breast is an economy cut which has many 'possibilities. Restaurant cooks have long ago discovered this, and homemakers may •well copy some of their tasty lamb dishes. One of these is to have your butcher remove the breast bone, cut a pocket from the end of the breast and stuff very tightly with ground lamb. Lamb Chops, Stuffed 1 lamb breast Ground lamb Salt and pepper After the seasoned ground lamb is stuffed into the pocket rnade,fo'.- it chill thoroughly. Slice between the ribs to make individual servings. These chops may be either braised or broiled. To braise: Brown on both side in hot fat, season and add % cup water. Cover tightly and allow to simmer for-45 minutes. To broil: Place on the broiler rack: about three inches below heat. Brown on one side, then season, turn and brown the other. Only one turning U necessary. Allow about 7 or 8 minutes per side. Lamb Breast with Bice Stuffing- 1 lamb breast, 2 tablespoons fat' Salt and pepper . .. , . Have a pocket out in the lamb breast .from the large end. Sprln kle inside and out witb J*<? sal and pepper. Fill the stvgto?;. <M>4 fasten edges together with r«t HOW ABOUT NEXT TUESDAY? Will it be bitter cold all day or mild and sunny; cold in the morning and warmer as the day goes on or will it start out gently and freeze up toward afternoon? No matter what it is^like outside you can have steady, uniform, comfortable heat inside all day if you burn Peerless Coal 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 haul- Ing. Is your heating plant in tip top shape? A at the base, a draft that sticks, dirty flues or a sagging door can waste fuel and money. Avoiding waste is another step toward victory • • • and peace, iK if PUV WAR STAMPS AND BONOS t * "BETTER QUALITY" "QUICKER SERVICE" HEADQUARTERS JFor Mutiii->(Q4Qrfo* RUBBER STAMPS Your orders will be filled promptly and efficiently ORDER NOW I STAMP PADS AND INKS BAND STAMPS-SEALS THEALGONAUPPEB . W^TMPffli ffSife^lP Tf9 * !fireWF

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free