The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 11, 1943 · Page 8
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, February 11, 1943
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Kptta tapper 9 North Dodge Street X W. HAGOARD A R. B. WALLER, Publishers fettered AS Second Class Matter at the Postofflce at Algona, Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3,16?0 Issued Weekly NATIONAL €DITCmiAL_ \SSOCIATIONI •eeond Place, General Excellence, Iowa PreM, 1MO First Place Award Winner, 1933; Iowa's Most Outstanding; Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa camp. HJmlsled utten draw pay equivalent to that of their rank In the army, plui $1 per day each from the state, and officers draw pay the same as that paid regular army officers w.'th the same rank. At Camp Dodge there Is one officer to less than eV- ery ten men, where as in the tegular artny the ratio is about one officer to 28 or 80 men. tiov. Hlcken- looper, who Is a veteran of the first world war, has an Idea that the number of paid guardsmen 1 kept on duty at Camp Dodge could be greatly reduced, with a corresponding reduction, in 22 highly paid officers who have little If anything to do. it 13 said that this would save the state a tidy sum. It looks as though the new governor means business Irr tramming off needless expenditures, and If he Is on his road to seek a seat In the United States Senate as has been claimed, he Is choosing the right track. 1 went in ta *et a flaw of RAVIHGS by REE SB A L!«U of Thl* « A LlHlt of Th»* .. Nrtl Much of Anything SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: One Year, In advance $2.00 Opper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $3.00 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Tear, In advance $2.60 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $4.50 By the month ....25c ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per Inch S6c 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 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 Love Affairs of Mickey And now it is the Mickey Rooneys of Hollywood who are providing newspaper reporters a chance to air their mar'.tal troubles to the world. Mickey who has been a moving picture star ever since he was a baby, Is now twenty-two years old and a little over twelve months ago he courted and won for his bride the 19-year old movie actress, Ava Gardner, whose home is at Wilson, North Carolina. It seems that their heart throbs only lasted a few months and they conluded that love In real married life wasn't so much after all and that it might be belter to browse around looking for greener pastures. Or it may be they have already done some browsing, we don't know. Last September Ava started divorce proceedings charging cruelty, but the suit was soon dropped. Now she is asking a division of the Rooney funds of $200,000 and alimoiiy. It Is said that Mickey is now earning $5,000 a week and he will have to pay on the barrel head for h's *3W months of love such as it was. Well there may be two ways of looking at these marlages among the movie child stars. If Mickey had not married young he nvght have become a second Errol Flynn. EDITORIAL COMMENT By J. W. Haggard Opinions of Other Editors Ed and Errol in Headlines Ed Flynn, former chairman or the Democrat Nat'onal Committee, nominated for minister to Australia by President Roosevelt, was finally compelled to withdraw his name when it became evident that the senate would refuse to confirm the appointment. Flynn was very instrumental in giving President Roosevelt h. : .s third term and the diplomatic position was doubtless offered in payment of that political debt. But ever since the president sent in the name of a former KuKlux Klanner for a position on the supreme bench it has been thought necessary to scrutinize his nominations more carefully. Flynn, was doubtless well enough qualified to fill the Australian position, but someone raised the cry "Pav'.ng Block Flynn" and the anti-nudeal pack took up the cry. It seems that Flynn while city commfasioner of New York City used city paving blocks to pave a court yard at his country home, but they caught him at it and he had to pay in the end. If that was all there was against him, he would look lilly white in comparison to the scandals of the republican administration of the late President Harding, with its Falls, Daughertys ;and Gaston Means with Teapot Dome for a drop •curtain to make background for the gang of thieves. 3tshould be understood that you cannot expect much common honesty from many politicians. What do^s a "few paving 1 bricks amount to between friends. It might have been cheaper in the long run for Flynn to have paid for the blocks at the time he took them. And while we are on the subject, we wonder if Ed is any relation to Errol Flynrr, the popular ladies man of Hollywood. Showing Sense at Last The hundreds of thousands of workers in the government printing plants have at last been Bwamped with the printing of the many different questionairres, income tax blanks, rationing blanks and many thousands of government publications, most of them of little or no value. Office of Wai- Information Davis, himself a former newspaper man, has ordered the discontinuance of two hundred and forty different publications of periodicals, government reports and pamphlets on various subjects, ranging from such fancy names as "Penny Pines Leaflets" to the "Joint Stock Land Banks Progress in Liquidation." Watermelon and sweet potato reports by the agricultural department aic out for the duration. "Progress Exchange," another agricultural department publication; "Council Ring," a national park service bulletin; "The Thun- derb'.rd" of the Indian Affairs office; "Selling th? Navy," a navy department release, and "A Week of the War," which has served to fill many a country editor's waste basket for many months, are now definitely out, it is stated. Other agricultural publications to get the axe include "Wildlife Notes", "Hints for Campers'", "Smatterings", "Homemakers Food Guide" nnd "School Lunch Operations." It is as yet not definitely known whether the "Lovelife of the Bullfrog" and the "Life and Adventures of a Gentleman Cow" wore included in the list of banned booklets. However, we are now thoroughly convinced that this ; s total war at last. How Many Hear the Voice? IMarshalltown Times-Republican: Senator Reed of Kansas will push his proposed law for a 48 hour basic work week and now we shall see how many members of the 'house artd senate really heard the voice of the people last November and have courage enough to respond to that voice. j » » Even a Democrat is Kicking Knoxville, Iowa (Democratic) Express: "While the army is clamoring for more and more men, and while munition plants and industry are absorbing man-power to the destruction of small industry and business, along comes the civil service comm'-ssion calling for wage-and-hour snoopers at salaries of $2,300—thousands of them, no doubt. And what will be the result of all these snoopers It will be for the government, that doesn't seem to know anything about business, to try to tell John Smith or Jim Jones, who run the corner grocery or drug store how to run his business. And these snoopers are going to have authority too perhaps with power to invoke a $1Q(,000 fine or ten years in prison if the merchant doesn't run his business according to the wishes of union racketeers who seem to have a good deal of prestige with the labor department. Did you say progress? Are we returning to the days of the Spanish .'inquisition, or will it be a modern Gestapo? As we see it the wage and hour law is as un-American as the closed shop." * * • Republicans Better "Saw Wood." Exchange: What OUT political leaders should seek in 1944 is a state'of affairs nationally that will restore to the citizens of the Untted States all the things that they lost when they were carried into the New Deal wherever they can be found. It is not sufficient to kill the New Deal. It must be succeeded by something better than M is, and that is important over the death proposed. The state of mind that sees only the death of the New Deal is fatal to American welfare. .The state of mind that .sees only victory ahead is suicidal. There ! s work to be done and now is the time to do it. But it is constructive work—not destructive.. It is creating the new—not necessarily killing the old. lit is true that the Republicans should see victory ahead. But they had better cross their fingers and "saw wood." Did I get a kick tout of a conver satloti between two sweet young ladies in a cafe the other day anc which I overheard and .they didn* know me and they were talking about me and the bunk 1 write in this column and one of 'em hac been mentioned !n the column once when I said there were some goo? looking young ladles in the offices over the S. & L. and she is a gooc looking' young lady but now she wants someone to shoot me and my writing Is terrible and my spelling rotten and my stuff is awful and which I admit. But the way she knows all about my bunk is because on account of she reads it every week and that's all I care about. And I'm glad when folks talk a'bout me or get a bit peeved at me, so long as they talk about me, good, bad or indifferent, so long as they talk that's the,main thing. Broadcast my name to the wide world, I love It. A group of Danes has suggested that Mads Christensen should get '•nto my Dane quartet because on acount of he's a regular guy and a Dane, too, and I'm hot for it oirly for one thing and that's th.'.s, he's a grown man, big and well built and I beside him would look like less than a half pint when we're sing!.ng and folks would realize all the more what a little squirt I am. However, I'm in favor of getting Mads into the quartet and take my place. And Orren Jas- peraoit, he'is another Dane, just come back from California, and he would also make a good member of the quartet, he's got size, too, and he likes Bbelskyvver. —o— I have tried l;o interest Abe Lau,- r.'tzen to get into the quartet but he says his vo'.ce is not medolious nor is it of flute-like quality, he Pound Another bowler on the street the other day and it was Mike Loss and he and Casey Loss and Dave Webber were holding down the fence on the bank corner ahd they wanted me to help 'm hold It and then we talked about bowling and Mike offered to bet u buck he could beat me eyeh- if Bdb couldn't and 'Mike has a pair of bowling shoes in hid car all the time and (that makes hjm big scores and Casey said the Loss bunch were a sure good bowling outfit even if he did have to do most of It himself and Dave said he was going to take up bowling one of these days after he got over having hU iwisdomv teeth pulled and I still maintain I can beat ftttd 1 was waftderlftf Jf. ft democrat <»ftviBnlioft.ifc th hotel With m present o* At II m» a W(AAd c6n«entl&n but 1 Uk6 the gals alftel I'M fof 'efii a 100 pttf eeht only 1 $irft no gn6& , neither sings bass nor soprano, and he says he's out, so far as the Dane quartet Is concerned, but maybe I can get him to beat the bass drum ;.n the quartet. I all of 'em or any of 'em only i didn't have a buck to bet. I was in Dos JHolnes over thn week end and that town hasn't Improved a bit since the republicans took It over and they ought to do something about the continued errlble soot and smoke nuisance as well as filling up the holes in the lavements where they have -been trilling for oil. Sixth avenue Is so full of deep holes they ought to build an elevated for traffic and text time some 'birds wants to dig or oil In the street 'he should he iiade to fill the. hole up again be- ore he pulls out. And I attend- d the Jackson Day D.'.nner, a do- nga put on by the democrats of he state and there were 900 of em there and the republicans are yelling their heads off because on account of we should've bought bonds with the money and everybody there 'had ibought, bonds and when the republicans put on their victory dinner and Wilson comes out here to talk to 'em I'm going to yell about the same as they're doing now because on account ol I beli-eve in an eye for an eye and a tooth for a tooth so to speak, and I never saw so many women soldiers in my life and in the "lounge AUNT LUCY'S Helpful Hints MEAL PLANNDfG - COOKING - SEW "Hick" on the Right Track Gov. Bourlte Hickcnlooper is already showing some aptitude in (iiscover : 'ng leaks in the state treasury and is making an attempt to plug them up. In the matter of the Iowa State Guard which is rated to >bc among the best in the nation. It : 'S a volunteer guard and no one draws any pay except those on active duty at Camp Dodge. There are 22 officers and 210 enlisted men on active duty at the Tribute to Veteran Editor Clarion Monitor:, Editor Elmer E. Taylor, veteran editor of the Traer, Iowa, Star-Clipper, passed away last week. He was eighty-one years of age and had for sixty-four years been editor and publisher of the Traer newspaper. He had received all the honors that could be bestowed by his brother newspapermen of Iowa, and his paper had been 3 times chosen by national representatives as the best county weekly in the United States. Editor Taylor started his printers work in 1874 when a high school student. Later he founded a small paper he named the Star. At that time the opposing paper in Traer was the Clipper. The latter was at one time published by "Tama Jim" Wilson also of Traer, and later president of Ames Agricultural College, and also the first Secretary of Agriculture of the United States. Wilson sold his interest in the Clipper to G. Jaqua, father of Frank Jaqua, editor of this paper. Later Jaqua and Taylor combined the two papers. They were called the Star- Clipiier and the publishers were for a time Jaqua and Taylor. However very shortly Mr. Taylor purchased the interest of his partner and continued the paper alone. Editor Elmer E. Taylor was in many ways a remarkable man. The writer of course knew him well. He was the most indefatigable worker I ever met. He had what might have been called a mania for newspaper work. For nearly sixty years he did about four men's work daily. He had a few pleasures outside h's business and his work. It is doubtful if there is today a weekly newspaper in Iowa that contains more newd than the Traer Star-Clipper. It has always been the belief of the writer that the Star-Clipper's failure to keep pace w : th the headings makeup of the modern weeklies of the state is all that keeps it out of the best newspaper position in Iowa today. Destroying National Unity From The Decorah Journal (Rubber Administrator William M. Jeffers recently told a conference of the Council of State Governments: "Keep the Army and Navy and Loafers out of the war plants, and let the men who know how, run these plants." The audience cheered. Americans like the truth—and politicians and army and navy officers are notoriously inefficient in investment, business and production matters. or a War victory is the army-navy job. Almost simultaneously the Office of War Administration rapped the knuckles of rM. Jeffers for his telling yie truth that needed to be told. The Four Freedoms have been pledged by the administration: 1-^Freedom of The Press. 2—Freedom of Religion and Worship. 3—Freedom from Want. 4—Freedom from Fear. Yet when one of the biggest and best men in the administration makes a justified criticism, he is severely condemned by the administration for exercising his fundamental American r'ght for Freedom of the Press. ^Vnd five cans of food per person !* not Freedom, from Want. When Americans are told they can have only five cans of food per person all the principles of government laid down by that great early American disciple of thrift, Benjamin Franklin, are knocked into a cocked hat. Usually it 'a thrifty to fcwy a dozen cans of foods at a time. And for variety, five cans per person gives the family little range in choice of foods. Many housewives live in apartments where home canntag and home gardens are not possible. A prolonged blizzard would rob them of the chance to buy foods. Permitting only five cans of food per person means wasting of tires in unnecessary trips to markets. Many have no storage facilities for keeping home canned foods. Such tactics, if persisted in, will disgust Americans and prevent the national unity we should have in time of war. Sensr'ible regulations would he met with fine cooperation. Extreme efforts will be like forcing communism on Americans and they are not ready for it, much as they admire the fine accomplishments of the Red Russians under Stalin—but Americans have been used to Freedom and not Czarist rulers in the past. Patriotic, loyal citizens at a gathering the other evening vigorously denounced unreasonable rationing and regimentation as extreme, radical and bureaucratically unsound. Go : 'ng to the other extreme, the Fawn Security Administration in making tenant loans requires land purchasers to have 100 quarts of canned foods put up per person in the family. To limit city dwellers to probably 2V*% of the same amount of canned foods (average can is about a pint) appears like discriminatory and unfair class legislation and .'•s not the sort of thing on which Amercanism and patriotism are built. The 'bureaucrats of the present administration in such 'regimentation are building the foundations for a smashing Republican victory in 1944. Although February is our chort- est month, it is a trial because there are so many special days which should be remembered—th'a year J-iparticularly, the children need a change from the daily routine. The patriotic rememberance of the 'birthdays of America's greatest men, and the jolly time of a Valentine Party are a relief to the Itttle minds who have to hear of too much of the sorrow and grief of.a war-torn world. [Let the youngsters have a "part in making and placing the decorations. Hearts and flowers for Valentine Day may -be easily and cheaply made from crepe or tissue paper. Flags and log cabins for Lincoln's Birthday and cherry trees and hacthets for Washington's have been made by school chMdren from kindergarten on, so they will be able to know just what to do. fThe recipes which follow have ueen selected as being suitable for any of these parties mentioned. Red Apple Salad /Wash smooth red apples, allow- ng 1 for 4 children. Cut in half and remove the cores and part of the apple, being careful not to jrealc the peel. Mix together cottage cheese and finely mtaced celery enough to fill the apple halves. ?ill each half. Press the halves ogether. Wrap in wax paper and chill thoroughly. Cut the chilled apples in rounds and serve on salad greens with any desired dress- ng. (The slices may be • cut in heart shape for Valentines). Orange-Cheese Salad 2 oranges Dne 3-ounce package Philadel ph ! >a cream cheese. •Grate yellow outer peel from the oranges. Moisten cheese with abou 4 teaspoons orange juice—sufficien to form cheese into little balls Roll cheese .balls in grated oran_ rind. Arrange orange sections on individual salad plates on prefer red salad greens, using the cheese bulls as a garnish. Serve with dressing made by blending together: Salad Dressing U cup orange juice 1 1 cup salad oil •Vj teaspoon salt '.•i teaspoon paprka 1 tablespoon honey IBIend all together and serve in a 'bowl with the salad. Heavenly Hash Drain juice from 1 jar or can of fruit cocktail. Allow fruit to stand in refrigerator an hour or two. Just before serving add 10 to 12 marshmallows, cut in quarters; ] tablespoon lemon juice, % cup whipped cream. Serves 8, 'Chicken loaf 1 cup diced cooked chicken 1 tablespoon cooked chicken 1 tablespoon 'butter or other shortening 1 cup crumbled crackers 1 tablespoon parsley 4 tablespoons finely chopped celery 1 cup hot milk 2 eggs, well beaten Salt and pepper (Combine dngfredienta .',n order given. 'Press into a well buttered loaf .parr and bake 30 minutes In a moderate oven. Escallopcd Ham and Apple Casserole 1 cup cooked ham, sliced thin 2 cups thinly sliced apples il% cups soft 'bread crumbs Salt and pepper 1 cup water l% cup dark karo 3. tablespoons butter Arrange ham, apples and crumbs in alternate layers '01 a baking dish. Mix remaining ingredients together; bring to a 'boil and pour over ham mixture. Bake about l^ minutes in a moderate oven. 1ft & military way artd there wefe too many of 'em anyway to give each one a salute So to speak ant 1 wouldn't have had time to do any democrat!* political Spellbinding and which 1 was doing R lot of but when a guy's in Des Moines now days he must wonder whether this is a man's wat or a woman's war .because on account of the town Is filled with women soldiers and I'm for 'em but some of "em with spd'.nly legs ought t wear their uniform skirts a little more in length and those With beautiful calves could wear them an Inch or two shorter but 1 repeat Des Moines Is still sooty and smoky and •the O.. O.-P. legislature ought to do something about that, or let the Danes take a hand. —o'— And while I was in Des Moines I went in to see ftuss Waller and so we decided to gulp a cup of coffee because on account of he's a clever gulper and what do you suppose? We both ordered cow's milk and It ain't so good for gulping and we were both kinder glad that there wasn't somebody from Algona saw us s!<pplng the lacteal fluid and neither of, us using a nipple. — o— I'll sure be glad when the winter weather Is over with so I can extract the alcohol from out of the radiator of the old 'bus because on account of when I drive that stuff sort of smells and I might get the habit to want to consume alcoholic liquids and that wouldn't be so good now, especially since I can only get a quart a week and I hope the cold weather will soon leave because on account of a fellow don't have so much cold in the summer time and I can't afford to battle a cold, It's too expensive when a guy has to buy three quarts of cold medicine and go to bed and put a hat on the bed and-there -drink out of 1 medic'.ne until there are three hats and then go to sleep . and In the morning finish the rest of it to take the taste out of your mouth but the cold Is gone, but three quarts at $2.85 per quart Is too darned much to have to pay for *<y HftWcott, tttitt, MA me . 6ther J day that he read the RaVeHhgs every week'and im& times he wondered what <tfai w?6tig with me Of didn't 1 eVer gt> to schobl and he Suggested that I eat a lot of fish .because en account of fish Is supposed to be brain food ahd 1 needed a lot of 'em, tso to speak, and I admit that and I eat a bullhead every time somebody brings in one and that's another reason 1 eat e'm .because on account of I like the 'bull in 'em, and Wm. St. Cfalr heard George tell me this and he said he didn't read the* bunk because on account of he couldn't always unravel the" travelings, so to speak, •tut for George's benefit I'm telling ilm this column Is not Raveling*, and trucks Stftilh ni Russ'a days, thank goodness. - CLEAN Fainted Surfaces LIKE MA6IC No MnttN(| Na Drying tidy heuie _ Painted Surface Cleaner r tMi Msdtrii H«nt*lit* Aldfrsm Y6*fOr*e»f LONE ROOK NEWS Gust Kraft of Algona spent Sunday afternoon at the Emil Kraft home. iDorothy Hanson acompanied by Dorothy McCleish of Bancroft spent Tuesday at Forest City. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Schultz were visitors at the home of Mrs. Alary Zoller at Bricelyn, M'.nn., Sunday afternoon. . • Mr. and Mrs. Dave Lynch, Mrs. Jennie Whitford and John Whitford were guests of Mrs. Tom Lynch at Ledyard Sunday. /The Ladies M.He society met at the home of Mrs. Frederick Schultz with Mrs., alias. Schultz assisting hostess Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Donald Blanchard gave the missionary lesson. |Mr. and (Mrs Edwin Howe, of Rockwell City, came early Satur day morn.'-ng for the week end u the Geo. Pettit home, later tha day Mr. Howe submitted to a operation at the Kossuth hospitd for appendicitis. ( Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Thompson entertained in honor of the lat ter"s brother, John Long on Mon day evening. Mr. Long was ta ducted into the army Tuesday, Thi Kuests were Mrs. Richard Long am Bernard, Miss Helen Long, the Jim Long .family, Mr. and Mrs. Al fred Jorgensorr, the W. R. ODon nells, Ralph Bierstedt, Ervin Wet zels, Ed Hoppe's, Mrs. MMo Bone break and Mr. and Mrs. P. L. Pelson and Arthur. Qulcir Service on FURNACE REPAIRS Expert work, reasonable prices on repairs (or any make of furnace. Well help you be sure your furnace ii kepi in good shape. The factory provides us with 24-hour- a-day service on genuine repair parts for Green Colonial (umaces. NEW FURNACES? II your pioKDt iunuc* U b«yond u>« or f«pair. you cu still buy a new Qrcta Colonial. Ask u« about It. Laing & Muckey can kiss your wife goodbye in time to drive around for a earful of folks who work "down your way." By keeping up a regular share-the- car system you'll save precious tires... Gasoline, too! Phone 464 X. Dodge St. ALGONA, IOWA GRE1M COLONIAL SERVICE COULD YOU USE $100? Bet you can think of many uses for it! Well, you can get $60- $100-$20C or more in OCHEDI- ATE CASH through us. Money to pay store bills, doctor bills, insurance, buy coal, clothes, feed, livestock —easy monthly payments—special plan for fann- ers. SERVICE STBICTLy CONFIDENTJA1. , S, Bohannon 'Champion Berkshire BRED SOW -SALE- Friday,Feb.l9 at Hurnboldt County ^Fairgrounds Humboldt, Iowa Featuring the Services of Tyseter, 2nd PaulRobinson |pw* (f* How Much Does Dreadec MASTITIS Due to Streptococci;* Agalcfctiae COST YOU EVERY YEAR Hereja good news for every farmer who hac Mastitis In his herd. 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