The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 4, 1943 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 4, 1943
Page 8
Start Free Trial

if , . * t * * f I -*!.-' M., l If*/ X * *(.' f i " *V ^ ;, /', \;,.y,^ { '; 7 >,'' ;,,' \ "'''^..-c!^}.? fllptta JBpper 3&e* jHofnt* 8 North Dodge Street . J. W. HAGOARD & R. B. WALLER, Publishers Bntered as second Class Matter at the Postofflce at Algona, Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3, 1679 Issued Weekly NATI AL 6 DITORIAL_ SSOCIATION Second Place, General Excellence, Iowa Press, 1946 First Place Award Winner, 1933, Iowa's Most Outstanding Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa maybe we can MUtifcg* something for the future from the n|moiildering ruin* of the pest" Mr. Waller keeps in close touch with Matters at the state house in Des Molnes and has frequent contact with Theo. Hutchison, Kosauth county's representative in the legislature. Ruas says that ho himself Is all for cutting down or eliminating tno state Income tax. With the b!.g balance in the state treasury, it is a constant temptation to some thoughtless legislators to dip into the treasury for funds to finance projects that may .well be deferred until after the war, Of course all of the state Institutions are now asking Spr larger appropriations, perhaps some of which is necessary but many less worthy projects will doubtless be put forward and appropriations of funds will be asked to finance them. RAVIHGSbymSt A Llttlt of Thl»« A Little of Thai« Ndt Much of Artyttilng Jackspn Day Dinner SUBSCRIPTION BATES IN 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 Tear, in advance $2.80 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $4.50 B^ the month 26c ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per inch 38c 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 York, 1918 (And now again comes the great. Jackson Day dinner in Des Moines which will be held this week Saturay, February 6, at Hotel Ft. Des Moiires. The big gathering of postmasters and holders of fat Federal jobs will be expected to be present with $25 tickets in their hands, their hearts filled with pa tnotlsm and their stomachs prepared to assimilate the big feed and good cheer that Is usually provided at these gatherings of the faithful. Last year there were something like 1,300 in attendance at the dinner and a like number is expected this year. Senator Guy Gillette, the lone democrat now serving In the national congress from Iowa will be the keynote speaker.' No more honest and able man could be found for the job. The $25,000 receipts from the banquet will be used to finance the party in Iowa. Of course now that the state is rated a republican state again after some years of democrat rule in the nation it's going to take some money and activt work to get 'er safely back in the democrat column. .TAXES This has become » taxing age, each day I tear my hair In rage; to poor house how my feet would stray, as daMy much of 'tax I pay, I'm taxed for this, I'm taxed for that, I'm taxed when I would buy a hat, I'm taxed when I buy sock and shoe and taxed when I Would shirt renews I'm taxed at breakfast for my toast, was taxed at noon for tender roast, I'm taxed at evening when I sup and taxed for tea within my cup. I'm taxed for soap to wash my feet, for paste when I would'brush my teeth, I'm taxed for dope to dandruf kill, I'm taxed for aspirin and pill. I'm taxed for price to picture show, I'm taxed for gin to bring a glow, I'm taxed 'for every bit of fun, I'm taxed from morn till day is done. They Opinions of Other Editors tax my car (It makes me boil) and tax I pay on grease and oil, and when I drive my ancient crate a tax on gas they perpetrate. They tax my wages by the day, and heavy income tax I pay, for every dime that I may spend Is checked upon by taxing men. Of course for there's a need, that we may soldiers, sailors feed, and help to finance Axis fight and put inhuman ghouls to flight, ithat we may EDITORIAL COMMENT By J. W. Haggard Hull and Knox Popular It seems that Secretary of State Hull and Secretary of the Navy, Frank Knox, are given credit by the people as having done the best job during the past year of any members of the presidential cabinet, according to a coast to coast survey made by the Gallup poll people. Secretary Hull was way in the lead, with 36% of all votes cast. Knox came next with lS9o, Morgenthau was given 43, Wickard 10, Stimson only 8, and Ickes trailed the whole bunch with only 6%. 'fMa" Perkins was rated with Ickes, as was Walker, B'-ddle and Jones. The survey showed that six out of every ten in the survey said that they did not know there were any republicans in the president's cabinet. Over 77% of those interviewed approved of having republV 'Oans in the presidential cabinet, and only four dis- -approved. The other 19 had no opinion. We always viewed the appointment of Secretaries Knox and Stimson, both prominent republicans, as one •of the most sensible acts of President Roosevelt. In England the state cabinet is always supposed "to be stronger with members of all parties repre- • seated. During these strenuous war days the fcest hrams of both parties should take part in ishaffang the war efforts. Politics is definitely out, "or should be. Hickenlooper is Sensible Governor Bourke Hickenlooper is showing distinct signs of filling- the governor's cha : 'r at Des Moines in the same class with his predecessor, Geo. Wilson. He is really trying to save the taxpayers of the state some money as did Governor Wilson. "Hick" is in favor after carefully canvassing the state treasury of eliminating at least half of the state income tax, which will meet the approval of most of the voters of Iowa both democratic and republf'Can. Last week the new governor suggested to the legislature that it might be a good idea to skip the publication of the new code this year. This would save the state between $75,000 and $100,000. (He also suggested the substitution of the auto license stickers thfa year should be considered as a permanent policy. This would save the stato $40.000, it is claimed. He also suggested that the re-i&suance of driver's licenses should be discontinued and merely a receipt should be given. This would save considerable money and trouble. Governor Hickenlooper can do this state a lot of good and we are sure that he is going to measure up to the mark. Co-Publisher Waller Optimistic (Russ Waller, co-publisher of the Algona Upper Des Moines, who enlisted in the navy a little over a year ago, and has been stationed at the Des Monies naval recruit.'.ng station as chief of publicity, since, ! a still optimistic in regard to the future of the war and the peace which will follow. In a letter to this paper last week Russ had this to say: "There are a lot of tilings—many things— that seem like the world and the U. S. arc in a particularly sorry me^s and we pcobably are. However, until the flame of hope and desire for a better world dies completely out of the human breast we can always hope for improvement. Of such stuff is progress made. There is no reason why a better w>rl<l and a better country cannot be built from the crumbling portals of what we have been pleased to call "civilization." Things are going to be consid-' crably changed after this war—in an economic, social and governmental sense—and let us hope tor the better. If we can remember our mistakes of the past, and eliminate them in the future Labor Ross Works lor-Hitler Webster City Journal: With all the needs of war and the demand that coal be substituted for fuel oil, there were millions of tons less coal produced in 1942 than in many previous years. John L. Lewis, czar of the coal miners, is responsible for this situation. He has insisted that miners work no more than 35 hours per week and was able to get away with it. In his realm he is as much of a dictator as Adolf Hitler, with whom he has 'been accused of sympathizing. True or not, his actions in keeping down coal supplies are beneficial to all the axis powers, and Lewis knows it as well as Hitler does. * * * Cut Out The Frills •Rlngsted Dispatch :* We believe that along with the pressure on American people to buy bonds and save to win the war should come certain government economies. The economies should be determined by hard headed, practical business, men who have carried out their success by their single-handed efforts and not by theorists and exponents of the "more abundant life." This is no time to exploit the "more abundant life." There are, without doubt, many reductions in expense that might bo made that would in no wise hamper the war effort. . There are many employees drawing large salaries in the various set ups who could be dispensed with and the services be not affected. In our opinion it is every bit ag patriotic to save a dollar in the operation of government agencies, bureaus and commissions, as it is to take the dollar from the wash woman down the street whose patriotism leads her to go the second and third mile in the matter of sacrifice. * • * •Tay-as-You-Go" Silly Webster City Journal: The talk of paying-for the war as it is being fought Is nonsensei It may cost $100,000,000,000 this year and how on earth could the people pay taxes to liquidate such a bill? "Pay-as-you-go" may sound good to some people, but if they would do some figuring they would find that it is an impossibility. Why shouldn't future generations help pay for this war? They will get the benefit without making any of the sacrif.''Ce, except financially. * • • Flynn Too "Innocent" for the Job Eagle Grove Eagle: The foundation on which "Boss" Flynn bases his innocence of charges of misconduct which would render him unlit for an ambassadorial appointment reveals that he is just too "innocent," too stupJd, too dumb for the job. If as he (Flynn) says, did not know New York paving blocks were laid at his country home, if he did not know that city labor was being used on the job, if he did not knqw his "law partner" was depos. ; 'ting city funds with his own concern which failed at a loss of over a million dollars of taxpayers' money, then he is not a fit person to represent this country as a roving ambassador to Australia or anywhere else. We want a smart man for such a task. It is well known that a large majority of the democratic senaitors do not believe Flynn's statements of innocence, they know' h!a appointment, as Pegler says, "plain stinks", but the White House whip has been cracked and they bettor vote for confirmation or else 4 And they know what that "or else" means. And perhaps by the time this is printed, Flynn will have been confirmed and on his way out of the country. As we stated on th^ page recently, it might be all right to send Boss Hague to Madagascar, Boss Kelly to Iceland, Boss Nash to Midway Island and Boss Pendergast to Alcatraz. Such appointments would prove of great benefit to the communities where these tyrants operate and would have a wholesome effect on the country at large. * « • The Supreme Court Northwood Anchor: With the nomination of WMey B. Rutledge, former lowan, to be associate justice of the United States Supreme Court, President Roosevelt now has eight men of his own choice, -out of a total of nine, sitting irr the high places. It is just s. ! « years ago now that the nation arose in horror for fear the President, through his proposed new law would "control" the court. He was defeated at that time with the help of his own party members but deaths and resignations have brought the sMuation he then- wanted. No president ever before had as many men of his own choosing on the Supreme Court bench. get Herr Hitler's goat, and throttle breath from Dago throat, that Hlrohlbo we may blast from kingdom come and peace at last, and gladly do I dig and pay that I may live in freedom's way. But when these earthly bonds I break, and path tp pearly gates I take, 'tis then ni rf.ghteous wrath I rise— they'd tax my trip ito paradise. —o— ' Homer Anderson says he reads this column of bunk and he always dons armor so when he reads it does not pierce or phase his intelligence and he also said he had read worse columns though he didn't say that this column was worth a darn. And Homer a.'>n't a democrat either, I gather, because on account of he said a new dealer was a guy who didn't know where he was going and didn't know where he was when he got there and made the trip on borrowed money, and here I am a new dealer and -the reason I ain't going anywhere is because I can't borrow the money to make the trip. At that Homer, being an expert gulper, and I get along pretty good, his gulping out of a saucer sometimes notwithstanding. I got the biggest kick out of the cold weather days we had recently although I'm not so hot for 'em, but the colder it was .the thicker became the breathing steam of humans in the cold air and I could tell by the thickness of the steam who had healthy bellows and who didn't have and sometimes when I'd be walking behind a sweet young creature and her breathing steam would reach me I sniffed a sweet breath and good smelling cosmetics and I liked that and always tried to walk in the near neighborhood of the fair sex and sometimes I'd get too close to some man and usually his breathing steam wasn't of the best and one time I sniffed a guy's breathing steam and he must have been chewing snus and there was also an indication of some B. O. in the sniff so you sure can't blame a guy for steering closer to the fair sex on cold days when you have to sniff human breathing steam, t repeat 1 don't like cold weather, but sometimes it has Ms compensations. Sim {Leigjh out Irvlngton way, wants to play guitar in tho Dane quartet I'm getting up. Haven't heard Sim play a guitar, .donlt know whether he has one, but he's got to learn to talk Dane before he can get in the quartet. Says he's willing to do that and any of you Danes who may have a book In which Sim can learn to palaver In Dane send it,to him and when he can say kakelocn fluently he's in, guitar and all. Got to give it to Algona—there are a lot of thermometers on the Main drag and they .don't always agree, seemingly. I strolled Up the street Friday and the one on Borchardt's read 32 above, then the one on the Silver Gray read 35 above and I commenced to peel my overcoat, and the one on Lusty & GIossl's showed 38 above and I took off my coat, thinking it was ;ettlng plenty warm, and the one on the Kay Market read 41 above and I rolled up my sleeves and was feeling fine and then when 1 ;ot across the street and read one here It showed 24 and immediately I had to stop and put my duds back on again. To have too many thermometers is a nuisance aird you list can't always go by 'em as ac- cuqate land Alex Bortnstetter of Vest Bend wondered what was all- ng me because on account of he thought I was nuts taking off my coats and he gave me the horse laugh which I had coming. And I ain't gornia believe thermometers any more. Orchids to Jess Lashbrowk, commissioner, and his helpers Herman Lyons, Oliver Bakken, Elliott Skilling and Chas. Harvey for the splendid job of snow removal from our streets they have done the past months. They have had extra help in Roy McEvoy, Henry Schaffer, Roy James and John Schimmel. Got to give to all those guys because on account of they've got our streets in swell shape all over town. I can always tell when the snow is being removed in the morning because on account of 'they and their snow plow wake me up around four bells in the morning and" that's an unearthly hour for a guy like me to have to wake up and sometimes I've felt like Pd ike to -go down in the street and mop up on the -crowd but they might give me a beating so I sit up the rest of the night and work crossword puzzles. But, doggone em, they sure do a good job get- ing rid of the snow. I'm not so >oor a snow Shoveler myself, by :he way, and do my best job at it in my birthday, the longest day In :he year. Duane Dewel, my competitor, and me were gulping our coffee one torenoon and were talking about tage ads and how nice they were and Duane said if somebody came and told him to run a page ad right out of a clear sky he'd probably faint. And then right out of a, clear sky Duane said, "I'll pay for your coffee." 'Twas me that fainted. (Ruth Claslng, Emmetsbufg, spon the week end With BUrt friends. Irma DaV&bh and Ava Simpson Algona, spent Saturday evening & the Albert Slaehle Home. The tr. and t circle will meet en Tuesday afternoon, <F"eb. 9, at th home of Mrs. A. C. Bernhard. Mr. and Mrs Raymond Westllng visited Mr. Westllng's parents, Mr and Mrs. Otto Westling at LuVern last 'Friday. (Mary Ann Smith and a friend Mildred Wlokert of Graettitfger spent the week end at the K. J Smith home. They both teach a Graettlnger, (Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Graham o Bode, took the Jay D. Grahams to Mason Oily Sunday whe«e they visited at the home of the latter's daughter, Mrs. John Emmert. IGerfild Schafer went to Waterloo for the week end. His wife and baby who had sjpenfc three weeks at Grundy Center and Waterloo, returned home with him on Monday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Harry PUtz and family of Algona, and Wanda Mann were dinner guests Sunday at the I. W< Hansen home in honor of the 16th birthdays of Shirley Mansen and Th^lma Putz. •Rosle Ryg, who had been working at Smiths' store for the past two or three months, gave up her IF YOU NEED FURNACE REPAIRS Dipond ; on us lor prompt export lorvic* •! rcaionablo prieoi. Woll h»Ip you bo »uro your fumac* is kopt in good shape. The factory provides us with 24-hour•-day setrice on' genuine repair parts ior Green Colonial furnace*. NEW FURNACES? II your pm»t turam It btyond u» or nptlr. you eu itlll bur • n«w Or«MT Colonial. Aik u* about 11. Laing & Muckey Phone 464 N. Dodge St. ALGONA, IOWA GREEN COLONIAL FURNACE SERVICE job thwe SAtufdiy . mtA W Rak6 Sunday 10 vT«t,nl» f)ftf*nU & few flay* aftef Which she planned t6 go to Minneapol!* to work in a defense p]*ftt, . . Mr. and Mrs. Qlee fiuliock fettifti* ed Suitday fwm.pes Mdnes where they 1 went ott Friday to B66 Mf. BuHoek's brother who had been seriously burned and was iri the Mercy hospital there, He had been working In the defense plant at Antony. A gas stove in the trailer house in which was living, e*> ploded, causing Ala burns. »sr ft. t. I* ARMtfOTON * LOW*! iwrf'/ 4 „ (.«,, W i WITH „ CONCRETE While you're Improving your farm for greater "war food" production, do the lob/or keeps, with concrete! Here's a 'how to do it" book that will help you build such essential.structures as: Born Floon Wottrinf Tffiks Feeding Floors S»pM«T«nki Vfoikff Kunwoyv Hontv iBlpr ovMIMM* Foundation* Manure PH» Concrete Masonry Branch Silo* Contraction Hog Wallow* Clittm* Soil-Saving Dam* lemember, concrete Is firesaf e, tennlte- iroof, easy to work with, low in first ost, needs little upkeep, endures for generations—and it requires a minimum of critical war materials. rOtr9 Ml fMMlX pOWOF Oftu flMf f PORTLAND CEMENT ASSOCIATION 408 Hobbell Bldf., Del Moines, Iowa Flcuetmame"Concnt» Handbook o/ Permanent Farm Conitruat ion."Iun eipecblly lateretUd In S*. or R.R. No. Cltf- -Stft* AT LAW Office in Sawyer Building „ Office Phone 44t ALQOMA, IOWA , HUTCHISON A HtnxansON AOlPORNfiJYS AT LAW A. Hutchison (1862-1638) Donald C. Hutchison Theodore C. Hutchison Security State Bank Building Phone 281 , Algona, low* EX X Van Ness Allen A. BfunsOH VAN tdSeS A BRUNSON ATTORNByS AT LAW Offices in new Hetee Building Phone 219 Algona, low* Gaylord D. Shumway Edw. D. Kelly 8HVMWAY ft KELLY ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office in Hutchison Bldg., Phone 09 ALGONA, IOWA LIKNAN ft LYNCH i ATTORNEYS AT LAW Algona, Iowa Phone 261 Off ire over Kossuth Mut. Ins. Bldg. ALGONA, IOWA , L. A, WUfKEL ATTORNEY AT LAW Office in Hutchison Building PHYSICIANS ft SURGEONS i. N. KENKFICK, M. D. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON , Over Rexall Drug Store Office Phone 30Q Res. Phone 320 O. K. CRETZMEYER, M, D. Phone 444-310 SURGEON & PHYSICIAN Office in John Galbralth Bldg. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON MELVEV O. BOURNE Phone—Office 197 Res. 194 Across from F. S. Norton & Son OSTEOPATHS DR. SHERMAN MEYER OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN General Practice Special attention given-to non-surgical treatment of rectal dUeasea, varicose veins and rupture DENTISTS JUST THE SAMS AS AVNT Helpful Hints MEAL PLANNJNO - COOKING . SEWING Our Son Has Gone To War Pope Count}' (MiiuW) Tribune The Tribune editor now joins that throng of parents who have sent their sons to war. In our case we had only one to give, but we are thankful that vn our country's hour of need we had that son. Since war became rmminent, and the nation has called on us for our services, all have had a vital part in the war regardless of the tasks we have had to perform. The war, however, takes on a deeper and more profound meaning when we send our own flesh and blood 1 to the far flung battle lines of the world. That war becomes more personal and we become a part of every news flash of the world conflict. How great a vacancy a boy with youthful energy and enthusasm can cause in a home can •only be understood and appreciated by those who have a vacant chair. A boy's room can become mighty empty when he is gone. The fishing tackle end the hunting guns will remain idle until peace comes back to the world. The many trinkets, the statue of "Popeye," the portrait of the grinning face of Will Rogers, all mutely relate that a boy once occupied the room. He has left it all behind to attain that which he wanted more than anything else—the opportunity to serve his country- So swiftly the years have drifted by to claim Touth for war. It seems but yesterday that our own son was born and he was sleeping so peacefully III his little crib., The cherub face and the chubby bands are memories of the heart. Wars seemed so far away then: we had just left one behind. Seventeen year* later, to the day, he placed his Ufa in his country's hands with our blessing. We scarcely realize that the years have glided by and that the little tot that used to toddle up the sidewalk to meet us is now out to do a man's job. The hor.'aon of his boyhood days has widened from the normal life of a typical American boy to that of a man. The fanciful and eager excitement of youth will have added to it a serious strain. War has an aging effect. lOur school historians have told us that war was an act of man that came w. : <th every generation in the Old World. Our country was a nation of peace. However, in this nation, in our family, in a span of sixty-two years, in three generations, four volunteers have gone to war, In four wars. The flames of war can never be segregated to any purt of the world. We are therefore compelled from now on to -plan and sacrifice for peace on a world basis. To this end let us parents, who daily see our sons leave the home roof, give our sons to something bigger than our own nation. Rather let our heartfelt desires and prayers be that we give them to the cause of humanity of all natkms, colors and creeds. May the sacrifices of our boys be for our enemies as well as our allies, that they too some day will learn the blessings of peace. Victory we know for our side, will come on the field of battle, but -what is more .'•mportant is that we must have a victorious peace. That can only be attained through our willingness to put into peace what we are forced to put into war. Peace is not an allusion—if we follow the footprints of the Prince of Peace. In getting material collected for the column last month there were so many helpful hints on cooking and other needs :<n the kitchen that it seems wise to send some more of them this month. We are urged to conserve in every way and surely there is no better place than in the kitchen. If we can save labor, time and money in doing our every-day work, we certainly are doing our part to help toward victory. (Add Gelatine to Cake—A tablespoon gelatine added to a cake takes the place of three eggs, and this is a fact which house wives should bear in mind when eggs are expensive. Dissolve the gelatine in a little cold water for a few minutes, then add enough boMing water to make a cupful, beat with an egg-beater and add to the cake batter. .(This does not apply to an- gelifood cake). When using stale bread for pudding or stuffing, soak it in cold water and it will be light and crumbly instead of soggy. Water in which r.'<:e has been cooked is good to use for mixing cake instead of milk. Another rice hint—when boiling rice add one teaspoon lemon juice to each quart of water in whtoh the rice is cooked and the kernels will not stick together. Things to know about eggs: Leftover egg yolks may be poached, then pressed through a sieve and added to French dressing or sprinkled over green vegetables for color. They may be whipped and used to enrich a white sauce or a creamy gravy just before it is served. {Storage eggs are much better if they are broken and removed from the .shell some t.'<me before using. If to be used for breakfast open them the night before. rTwo teaspoons salt added to the water when an egg cracks while boiling will keep the white from running out. To prevent eggs from spattering the grease wjiile frying, sprinkle a little flour in the grease before putt.'.ng the eggs in it. To scale fish— Drop them in boiling water a few seconds and the scales will come off very easily. •When making toast — DJp each niece of bread into sweet milk or brush a little cream on each side of the slf'Ce, then place it in a shallow pan in the oven and brown both sides. This makes nice crisp toast and is cheaper than using butted In salting nut meats stir until covered in the white of an egg, sprinkle wtth salt and put in the oven to brown. To whip thin cream add unbeat- en white of egg before beginning to whip, it will be stiff when beaten. Hints about potatoes: To improve the flavor of old potatoes and prevent them 'from turning dark when boMed, add a little milk to the water when cooking them. If when boiling potatoes they are ready too soon, place a cloth over the kettle nistead of the usual cover. They will not get soggy. To bake potatoes quickly, let them stand for a few minutes in boiling water before putting them in the oven. A flne relish qu'ckly prepared can be made by grating an apple into your prepared horseradish. A pinch of salt sprinkled over fruit pies before the upper crust is put on improves the flavor. Before putting the filling '.n the pie crust, put some whites of egg thinly over the bottom crust. This prevents the juice from soaking into the crust and making it soggy. To cut a pie with meringue on it, wet the blade of the knife and you will have a good clean cut and not mess up the meringue. Surprising A Dallas county school officer is said to have advised "pupils to aid the war effort by clearing cellars and att.'«s of rubbish and other fire hazards. To bring his point home he asked if they knew what was up in the attic. One lad rose to that question with the information, '1 do, there's sugar and coffee." Notice of Probate of Will STATE OF IOWA, KOSSUTH COUNTY, SS. No. 4976 in District Court, January Term, 1943. To AJ1 Whom It May Concern:. You Are Hereby Notified, That an instrument of writing purporting to be the last Will and Testament or Khme Remts Ennen, Deceased, dated July 20, 1933, having been this day filed, opened and read, Tuesday the 23rd day of February, 1943, is fixed for hearing proof of same at the Court House in Algona, Iowa, before the District Court of said County, or the Clerk of said Court; and at ten o'clock A. M., of the day above mentioned all persons inter* eated are hereby notified and required to appear, and show cause, if any they have, why said instrument should not toe probated and allowed as and for the last Will and Testament of said deceased. Dated at Algona, Iowa, January e, 1943. , HJBWBN WHJTE, Clerk of District T urn, fwpmi, J. p. Lowe, attoitaey. 4-0 i. f Last year, this year, next year;[ today, tomorrow and the next, this good coal gives the same dependable service that has made it the favorite "in this community. Every 'ton is the duplicate of the one preceding it. Know in advance what you are getting. Order DR. H. M. OLSON DENTIST Located in New Call Theatre BJdg. Phone, Business 166. Residence 781 ALGONA, IOWA DR. C. D. SOHAAP DENTIST Hutchison Bldg. j Phone 133 Res. Phone 174 ' Algona, Iowa A. 3. EASON, Dentist Office over James Drug Store Phone Office 69 Residence 850 KABL_R.BTO>lBTJttAN, • Office,] Peerless Coal Is your heating plant in tip top shape? A leak 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. A 1 * BUY WAR STAMPS AND BONDS * * Botsford Lumber Co. Phone 256 Jim Pool SWIFTS BABY CHICKS You'U find it mighty pice to hss than S ffrcent have a fat egg check coining in accepted, H.W.POST pray and Transfer Storage of all kinds Long distance hauling. Every load insured against loss or damage. Equipped to dp all kinds of draying and hauling. Baby Chcks today— 800 of these sturdy, vigorous little * Swift' t Hatchery is #oru< fellows will $e producing 1,000 pvlously (fan— operated by 0 eggs weekly before the year is college-twined expert, ° Ver ' Bf 8UW of (fine auality by , Swift's Chicks are bred for getting Swift's Chicks ipw! fast, economical growth, heavy egg production. * Breeder fleabt are selected far high production record*. Finest pedigreed ttoek it bred into Owe t ffocJM W Wtsfcrfc mittd— piMmim-tested two and three tiwtt 0 year. Qntyfacfa having SWIFT'S CHICKS LIVE! B^CHIdMMW 98ft lability fw MM btxtnfeut fin t "BETTER QUAUTT "QUICKER SERVICE For RUBBER STAMPS Your order* will Bailed promptly aftd efficiently ORDER NQW( .PAPUNO INKS BAND STAMPS-SEALS PESMOINBS «$ J l\t '' ''! II l t n-* t EMMETSBURG PRODUCTION CREDIT ASSOCIATION Ltfana to Farmers and Stockmen with a sound basis for credit. Rate office, Friday 1 to 4 p. m. ion Insurance Agency, S. & L, Store, Algona. This la a good grad paper and will make cellent school paper. The Algona Upper Des Moines wwwwwwwwwwv ft: SWIFT i COMPANY HATCHERY "Read 'Em and Reap" OUR ADs

What members have found on this page

Get access to

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

Try it free