The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 3, 1943 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

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

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 3, 1943
Page 6
Start Free Trial

The Algona Upper fto Molnes, Algona, ldW>» dtaftt l» fllgpna (Hppev H** 9 North Dodge Street J W HAGGARD & R. B. WALLER, Publishers Entered as Second Class Matter at the Postoffice at Algona, Iowa, under act of Congress of Mar. 3,1879 Issued Weekly NATIONAL EDITORIAL~" ^ASSOCIATION TIL - | i ' • ""* Second Place, General Excellence, Iowa Press, 1940 First Place Award Winner, 1933, Iowa's Most Outstanding Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO. One Year, in advance ..-• -.--rv^ 2 ' 00 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year ?3.0U SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year in advance ;-"rr$ 2 ' 50 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year ¥i-a« By the month 2jc ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per inch 35c EDITORIAL COMMENT By J. W. Haggard Charles H. Taylor The death of Chas. H. Taylor under rather tragic circumstances last week, has called forth •a volume of sympathy from the many friends of the family. What made the death more tragic was the fact that Mrs. Taylor was at the same time tying critically ill in St. Mary's hospital at Rochester, Minn. ' Charley was one of a small number of native sons of Kossuth county pioneers now surviving. He was always proud of the county and the city of Algona, and in turn the county or town never had reason be ashamed of him. This writer, who has been a neighbor and friend of Charlie during a good share of his 71 years, wishes to pay a final tribute to one of the finest characters that we have known. Honest and ambitious from his boyhood days he leaves a vacant spot in the business life of Algona that will be felt for years. Educated in the Algona public schools and the Northern Iowa Normal schoq} he showed good business capacity in his early years. Coming home from his service in the Spanish-American war 45 years ago he at once began the establishment of the Algona Ice Cream and Candy Factory, and has devoted his entire business life to the upbuilding of that ever-growing and prosperous business, V/hich owed its very life blood to his careful -management and enterprising business methods. In 1914, we think, Charlie formed a company and feuilt the $30,000 brick and stone building on ^Diagonal street. Charlie, himself, has always •owned most of the stock and as president and •manager was the brains and business energy of the institution which has always been regarded •with pride by Algona folks. Charlie was a member of the Baptist church, 'the Kiwanis Club, the Masons, Eastern Star, Spanish War Veterans and other civic societies. Tor some time he served on the Algona city council. It may now be told that there are several of our younger citizens who have been helped in their beginnings by the unheralded generosity of Charley Taylor. The Kiwanis Club, which he served as president for a time, held a short mem- •<orial service at its meeting last week in tribute to his momery. Charles truly lived a good life and kept the faith, and leaves a record which will always be cherished in the hearts of his family and friends. So long, Charley, be seein' ya. '•Government Red Tape There has been a lot of grumbling about food Rationing, price ceilings, strikes of the coal miners engineered by John L. Lewis, unfairness of draft hoards and other things, but we are sure that the American people are standing the strain, grief sind many irritations of war with a wonderful •spirit of patriotism and are ready to make many more sacrifices to insure the victorious return of our soldiers and sailors after the war. The small •businesses of the country are bearing more than 'their share of the brunt of war restrictions. To us it sometimes seems that any government with so much red tape in time of war could not possibly be victorious. Right here in Algona it took about three months for leasing rooms for the Rationing •Board after all of the details of the lease had been Agreed to. After all of the "i's" were carefully (iiMled and the color of the ink carefully scrutinized, it took three or four months to collect the .first month's rent and several exchanges of correspondence between Algona and Chicago. Finally the rental check came payable to parties that were entirely nonexistent. The outcome of the check episode has as yet not been entirely settled. If the real fighting game is conducted in the ;same manner as the government business is conducted the war might easily be ended before the orders were understood. German Prisoners In Texas It seems that some of the German war prisoners are already in the United States and have gone to work for Uncle Sam, which is in accordance with the articles of the Geneva Convention subscribed to by most Of the leading nations of the world some years ago. The papers have told of a large group of Hitlerites who are now employed on a large dam project near Denison, Texas, to be used in a flood prevention project. The work is urgent as it is said that heavy rains in June usually cause much flood damage. The Germans were brought here from North Afrrca where they were considered among Hitler's crack troops. They are interned in barracks such as those used for U. S. inductees and are guarded by U. S. troops. No commissioned officers are in the camp and discipline is maintained by a German non-com who served in World War I. The rest of the imprisoned men are from 17 to 28 years of age and so far all seem resigned to their fate. Most of the Germans desired to work and have made no complaint in regard to conditions. They receive 80 cents per day and work a 48 hour week. An additional ten cents is%allowed for purchases at the camp canteen. This is said to be about what they received as privates in the German army. As we understand it, besides their pay they are boarded and housed in comfortable barracks free. The only complaint thus far from the prisoners is objection to the letters "P. W." which adorn all of their working clothes and means "prisoners of war." This seems to irritate the sauer kraut boys. It is not stated just how many Germans are in this prison camp, but apparently there are many hundreds of them. They receive the same rations that our own soldiers receive, which is rated the best army ration in the world. They enjoy their own national games and sing their German songs and seem to be complacent. While at work outside the camp, one U. S. soldier to every eight Germans acts as guards. However, so far, it looks as thought no guards are necessary. It may not be feasible to employ these war prisoners on Iowa farms where they necessarily would be scattered around and would have no guard a good part of the time. It .is well known that many Americans have a very bitter feeling for the Germans since their unprovoked butchery of so many helpless men, women and children of the smaller countries and their merciless slaughter of the Poles and Jews. Scattering the prisoners out around the country would perhaps cause much trouble, but on large projects where they can be amply guarded the prisoners may be able to do us some good in the way of furnishing much needed workers. The government is treating the prisoners of war strictly in accord with the agreements made at the Geneva Convention of the nations, and will demand like treatment for any U. S. soldiers captured by Germany. Lf Capital Punishment Permissable Down in Massachusetts the other day a road patrolman discovered a man who had stopped his car and was picking wild flowers by the roadside. The road man stopped to find out if the man was pleasure driving on his gasoline rationing. Algona auto drivers who have been at times investigated by our patrolmen will feel as pure as the driven snow when they learn that the luckless Massachusetts man was guilty of the following crimes. The flowers he was picking were protected by law. He had no registration plate for the automobile, no driving license, no ration sticker for his windshield, no federal auto use stamp, no tire inspection sticker, no safety inspection sticker and no gasoline ration book—but that . he had plenty of gasoline in the tank. It has not been learned just what his sentence was, but twenty years at Ft. Leavenworth could be reasonably be expected. * Opinions of Other Editors Fighting Only for Peace and Security Humboldt Republican: It should be the understanding of every man that this country is not fighting Cor territory nor around-the-worfd-posses- sions. What we want and all we want fs world peace and a better world. There is no nation in the- history of the world that has given so generously and freely of the things it Fields dear—life and property—as these United States of America. We deserve that acknowledgment from the rest oi the allies. Everyonfe Wants A Raise {North-wood Anchor: One of the amazing- things' connected with the War Labor Board is that it seems to recognize so quickly the- increased cost of living when passing on claims of workers in war industries for higher pay. What makes it more noticeable is that the board apparently overlooks the fact that millions o-f the remainder of us whose incomes have actually been cut instead of increased: by the war are equally affected by the greater cost of things we need to eat and wear. Where's OUR relief to come from? * * # Humboldt Republican: It is reported that for- mertSenator Herring is to leave the post to> which he was recently appointed by President Roosevelt. It is said that he made a good record in office. Some have- surmised that he is getting reudy to. run for the democratic nomination- for the senator- ship from Iowa next year- to succeed Sen. Gillette. When Germany May Crack Up From Tama News-Herald The crackup of Germany is what everybody is thinking about and wondering when it really can be expected. When one studies what is written and said by men who know the Reich well and have carefully watched all details of the war, one comes to the conclusion that a sudden crackup of Germany might come when that thing happens which convinces the Germans that they can t bold out in what they consider is their fortress """^Whether bombs from the air can so convince them to many observers now seems doubtful. Yet •Jthe air attack might do it. It is certain that if the United Nations got •a foothold on the soil of Europe and started- a treal offensive, Hitler and his Nazi bigwigs would have to do some fast talking to keep up German 11101 louring the early months of the war it was evident that the Nazis were absolutely sure of victory Particularly the young Nazis, who grew ;up under Hitler's teachings, had nothing but con- •temnt for their enemies. German prisoners taken •by the British were cocky and sure of themselves. •'Take for instance that German flying officer who ^scaped from Canada into the United States and was captured here. The poor misguided foci at us for being what he thought were A Service Man by Chris Reese The other day 1 got a note, "Twas from a soldier, and he wrote: "I dream and wonder^ comes the day When I could strike fbr higher pay? My Uncle Sam is giving me, That I may help keep peoples free, Each day, one buck and fifty cents, Though hours seem of no consequence. Ere east has seen the rising sun My work for Uncle-Sam's begun, And through the day 'til taps at ten, I'm on the go with other men. We drill, we march, we shoulder arms, The hours are longer than on farms, We train with bayonet arid gun And surely it is not all fun. Then daily in the press we read How other men are filled with greed. They're 'sposed to see that we're equipped With guns and planes and tanks and ships— That we have always plenty shell So we may give the Axis hell. A union now has hold of them And makes of many, thoughtless men. Their hourly wage they want to hike One buck an hour or else they strike; And 40 hours a week, no more, They stage a walk-out through the door; Two bucks per hour for overtime To hell with we on battle line; They work in safety every day And surely draw the best of pay. And then an order came to me ' To pack and hike for over sea, ' And I was target for some Jap And bullets, bayonets, mayhap May find their way through shield to me And I may ne'er come back you see. And so I ask, will come the day When service men can ask for pay, And if refused can walk out, too, Like other workers daily do? RAVINGS kv REESE A Little of This -- A Little of That « Not Much of Anything auuui, thW htft WSfttRir* 4mT rtttote they,, had .yft«$«aI w — he cold weather ami whfth goes d show hoW hard. $&!$* We td tlease and my garden grefr if foot hat day. And Gdyi&fd_Shumway came up town all dolled up>in a uniform and It Wasn't one in Which he practices law so maybe he's going fishing because on account of he said he likes to fish but didn't care about it wheii he had to wear 'overcoat and mittena. Jay Wlrtimer and Milt Norton have . joined the Coffee dulpers and it looks like they'd b6th be creditable additions to the organization. Jay probably makes a little more noise gulping than does Milt but who cares about hat so long, as they boost and spread propaganda for gulping. Herman Barker claims that gulp- ng is growing to new heights and le knows of several of the gulp- jrs who can almost play a tune when they db their gulping, and he suggests that a gulping quartet je formed to compete with the 'amous Dane quartet. Now there s an idea. The Jaycees have a goat which they unload on unsuspecting members and the only way they can get rid of the goat is to line up a new member and I'm glad, this once, that I'm an old guy because on account .of I can't join ,he Jaycees and so I don't have ;o worry about taking on a goat ;o board and room and to eat up. the tin cans and to hop around he dining room table and to smell up the house like all good joats smell. Gene Hood had him fast and he couldn't tame him a bit so he went to Bill Barry and Bill lugged him around under his arm because on account of he's that big and then L. S. Bohannon :ook him home for a couple of days and locked him up in the car to keep him out of the kitchen and John Haggard then took him in tow and kept him in the basement and the goat tipped over every movable article in the place and Dr. Shierk was next given .the brute and he chloroformed the goat to keep him out of mischief Otto Nelson came in the other day and he's a Dane and we palavered in the old tongue and he said he loved ebelskyver and while he had an American wife she had taken up the baking of ebelskyver and he suggested that those of the Danes who had American wives should get an ebelskyv pan and have the wife learn the art of baking ebelskyver and that's an idea. It so happens the Mrs. is Swede and she thinks I ought to learn to eat twebakker instead of ebelskyver and I'll take the matter up with the Kossuth Swedish Twebak Society and. maybe I'll take on a few twebaks, so to speak. Dr. A. W. Amunson and Chas.. Labarre are going all over town bragging about their gardens and Chas. says he's. ? offering a buck to anyone who can find a weed in his garden and both of 'em have their gardens near the Northwestern tracks in the east part of town and I asked the doctor how come and he said that was because on account of the smoke from the trains smothered the potato bugs and cut worms and he was of the opinion that smoke had a bene- flcient effect on growing things. True, the boys have good gardens, but they ought to see mine. Thursday night the Mrs. and I hied to our victory plot and we hadn't done any work on it (that is, the Mrs. hadn't) for two weeks and when we got through we had a ton of hay and which we'd like to sell because on account of the Mrs. thinks she ought to be paid for mowing and raking and stacking, so to speak. And Gene Hutchins has a garden right next to ours and he was getting worried about the hay going to seed and blowing over his way and he doesn't have any livestock and didn't need hay. One thing we can brag about— we've got a good crop of night crawlers in our garden and the first one the Mrs. saw she thought the fire company had left a length of fire hose in the patch, the night crawler was almost that big. But larl Sprague says the fire company doesn't leave fire hose laying u-ound and besides that there had seen no fire down that way. And June Corey checked up on our garden and she said we had a wonderful crop of hay and she suggested we put the I garden lo pasture and forget the vegetables, Saturday, May 29, proved the s' however, brought a change. The fart -"Wial Britain held out brought another change. 'Sermans who now become prisoners of the Um- Nations are not so cocky, not so sure of them- inside Germany the situation now is « . happening inside Germany bombing of recent weeks has really knows, for nobody comes toJ I in Africa Allies was the biggest evident that *• Germans no longer believe they can conquer the- world. They, in fact, no longer expect to. conquer Russia. . In spite of all that is said about a great offensive by the Axis against Russia this year, the News-Herald thinks that no such offensive will be launched by Hitler. The African defeat and the heavy bombing stopped all plans the Nazis might have had for another trip into Russia. And most important of aU, the Nazis now are too busy with worries over a coming invasion. Beyond a doubt the Luftwaffe is badly crippled. No, Hitler wouldn't be making more sneak air raids on Britain and he wouldn't be so weak in the air on every front if he had the planes and men to fly them. Hitler would make a great mistake if he tried another offensive against Russia. We hope that he is fool enough to try it. But it also is evident that the Germans still think that they will not lose the war. The Nazi soldier has been taught that nobdy can break into Hitler's fortress Europe, and the Nazi soldier believes it. , What these misguided people now expect >-S that their fortress Europe will be so strongly defended that the United Nations will finally realize that they can't get in, and then will make a stalemate peace with the Nazis. Yes, the German is changed. He has had two very serious setbacks in Russia, he has had a frightful defeat in Africa, he is under a terrific bombing attack, and the war which he was told would last a few months is dragging on and on. His last hope is the fortress Europe and a stalemate peace. But, when he sees the fortress Europe weakening under attack, he may decjde that it is no use dying for the cheap Austrian politician who asked a nation to adopt "Heil Hitler" as the national salute. Bombs from the air might do it. Certainly they will help do it. An invasion might do it very suddenly. big day for straw hats and summer duds in Algona and Joe Greenberg was the first to arrive at the post office in the morning wearing a sailor and then "Chris" Chrischilles saw it and he hurried home and dug. up his sailor but neither of 'em expect to join the Seabees and later in the forenoon here came "Bo" Bohannon, O. Madsen, Don Hutchison and Dr. Janse all with new head gears and. I was prespiring buckets of sweat and so I went home and took off my winter underwear and put on my last summer's slacks and found a straw and came marching up town and lots of folks hardly knew me. Next Tuesday is official straw hat day and if any of you birds come up town wearing a felt the Algona police force has been instructed by the city council to yank the felt off your head and have the street sprinkler run over it and that goes for the old felt that Chas. Reilly'and Eddie Shackleford are wearing, too. I fiddled my head off out at Good Hope Friday night and the hall was full of folks and some of "em were tortured and some of 'em were not and I got away with some terrible fiddling and Jens Sorensen was there and .he had hoped I had played a Dane tune but the rest of the crowd wouldn't have understood it because on account of they don't talk Dane and Dick Hawcott was there and he has a real honest to goodness mustache and can show some of ;he Algona mustache growers how to grow good ones and Bill Dodds was lugging chairs around and all the time claiming he wasn't the janitor but he would make a good one and I'll have to get better acquainted' with that guy because on account of he's got a good line and they sold baskets up to $3.75 and which let me olti because on account of I dic.n'1 have that much and Cecil Bjust- trom bought four and didn't ea' out of all of r am and gave 'em to young fellows and I was too old or he might have given me one too And Quinton Bjustrom bought four baskets and ate with four fine ladies and' I'd like to be able to do that, but my credit wasn't good enough to buy even one basket. It was a' real old fashioned basket social and for a couple of hours I again- lived in the pas"t in the days when basket socials were real entertainment. Saturday was the first real summer day of the year and and then fiofr' Williams got the goat and St>rne fieignbc.* bo? felt 86«fy fof the SnfffiHi a«d t«m*a up a couple of rows ai vegetables in Bob's gatdefi and fed the 1 goat and he was next given to Gene Hutching and he took the animal out in the country antf tied him td a fence until he got his new mem- bet and Les Kenyon then took him in tow and he came nearer to taming it than any" .of the others because on account of he gave it a bath to reduce the goat odor and then Craig Smith got J th6 goat and- he was ail fixed with a new member so he didn't even have to feed it and it is now in the possession of Ken" Cowan and he claims he is never going to really 16ve gbats and besides that they would never make house pets. In the meantime, the goat has,been the trading means of increasing the membership in the Jaycees, but it gets the average member's goat to take care of the goat, sd to speak. •• . Qisicfc Service on FURNACE REPAIRS Expert work, raaionabl* prlcsi on repair* lor any mike ol furnace. Well help you be sure your'furnace is kept in good shape. The factory provides us with 24-hour- a-day service on genuine repair parti lor Green Colonial {urrn-ai. NEW rumi&CBS? II your prtunl furnace U beyond u» at r»p>lr, you e«a (till buy • n*W Gr««n Colonl»I. A*k tu about II. t Laing & Muckey Phone 464 X. Dodge at ALGONA, IOWA GREEN COLONIAL FURNACE SERVICE W.TH SWIFT'S BABY CHICKS Buy Swift's Baby Chicks now and build up your flock. Meat shortages mean plenty of demand for poultry and eggs during: the- coining months. Swift's May and June Baby Chicks are exceptionally hardy —bred for fast growth, heavy laying. • Breeder flocks are selected for^ health, production records. • Flocks are re-culled, ftullorum- tested. Only flocks with less than 2 -per cent reactors are accepted. • Special rations are fed, which yield fine hatching eggs. Eggs for incubation must weigh'24 ounces ver dozen or over. You can be sure of sturdy, disease-resistant May and June' chicks when you order Swift's. So order before the chick season ends SWIFT & COMPANY HATCHERY From the Files 10 YEARS AGO Ben Sorensen sailed last Saturday evening on the North German Lloyd line for Denmark, where he will attend to business matters before returning home. The community was shocked and saddened Tuesday afternoon about 4 o'clock to learn of the death of one of its earily day citizens, Joseph W. Wadsworth, 80, who died suddenly from heart ailment. As mayor of Algona his special interest was in perfecting the electric light and water system of the city. Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Bishop announce the marriage of their daughter, Esther Jane, to Warren W. Patterson of Louisville, Ky., on Saturday, May 14, 1932, at Aledo, Illinois. Rev. Arthur Hueser of the Baptist church was elected president of the Ministerial Association of Algona, succeeding the Rev. C. V. Hulse of the Methodist church and the Rev. M. A. Sjostrand was elected secretary and treasurer of the organization, to nil the place of the Rev. Coleman, at a recent meeting of the group at the study of the Rev. Sjostrand. Miss Mary Kain, daughter of Mrs. John Kain, received her diploma at St. Mary's Training School for Nurses on .Friday, May 26, 1933. She received honorable mention for a nine hundred dollar scholarship which was given away. Prosperity lurks around the corner as the average selling of new cars shifts to one per day. DP. F. E. Sawyer, Dr. C. D. , Gaylord Shuwway and Dr. John Keneflck left last Satur- lay noon for a fishing trip to Sunset Beach, Bena, Minn. Sixty-seven seniors graduated 'rom the Algona high school. 3 rizes awarded to the seniors were: $5.00 to John Christensen or best work in ninth grade Engish; $10.00 to Theo Gaskill for best work in 'three years history and social' science; $25.00 to Margaret Fiene for the best four years work in English; and two watches givem by Mr, Lusby, one to the girls and one to the boys, determined by scholarship and best all- round representative of the class. The> winners of the watches were Roland Larson and Ella Zumaeh. 20 YEARS AGO The Algona Country Club had its formal opening to members Thursday evening. Congress is urged to. do something for the banks who hold many millions deposited by people who never claim money. Algona ladies organize Delphian Chapter with seventeen charter members to begin with. The Delphian Society is a national organization for the promotion of higher education, personal improvement and social progress. k—•— labor Shortage The farm labor shortage problem has increased to the extent of effecting juries. Cass County District Ju,dge A. V. Thornell dismissed a jury panel, subject to call, of course and stipulated with the Cass County Bar association to dP without a jury during the present term of court. Equity cases will be bandied as usual. As many other cases a? possible will be tried without a jury. , 'SPREAD IT THIN? SURE ,,. but we still have BUTTER AT EVERY MEAL' say thrifty housewives •I 1 '' HriJilfiftnlliil WtWIlPl -1 'iiAiimm«*os & 'ia WE '•"_ fciflgaksff OHice Phone IOWA A MtDCHIHOV '" ATTOfttfSYS AT LAW A. Hutchison (1862-1938) Donald C. Hutchison Theodore C. HuCchlsSrt Security State Bank Building Phone 251 Algrona, Iowa B. J. Van Ness Alleit A. Brurtsott VAN NESS ft BtttTNSON ATTpRtfEYS AT LAW , Offices i-n new HeMe Building Phone 213 Algdna, IbW* Gaylbrd D. Shumway BdW. D. Kelly SHUMWAY & KEUiY ATTORNEYS AT LAW • Office in Hutchison Bldg., Phone M ALGONA, IOWA LJIWAJT A MTtfCH ATTORNEYS AT LAW Algona, Iowa Phone 2(81 Offire over Kossuth Mut. Ins, Bldg. ALGONA, 10W,jl . L. A. WtNKEL ' ATTORNEY AT LAW Office in Hutchison Building; PHTSIOtAWS & SURGEONS 3. IV. KENEFTCK, M. t>. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON Over Rexall Drug Store Office Pfcone 300' . Res. Phone 820 C H. CRET2OTEYER, M. D. PHonv 444-310 SURGEON & PHYSICIAN Office in John Galbraith Bldg. " PHYSICIAN & SURGEON MELVDf 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 diseases, varicose veins and rupture DENTISTS DR. H. M. OLSON DENTIST Located in New Call Theatre Bldg. Phone, Business 166. Residence 788 ALGONA, IOWA DR. C. D. SCHAAP DENTIST Hutchison Bldg. ' Phone 133 Res. Phone 174 Algona, Iowa A. J. EASON, Dentist Office over James Drug Store Phone Office 59 Residence 850 KARL R. HOFFMAN DENTIST Office in New Heise Bldg. Phone 44 Res. Phone 116 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. Typewriter Paper §no shftflts 59' This is a good grade bond paper and will make an ex cellent school paper. The Algona Upper Des Moines WE BUY IT BVSKY WKK. Butter heads our red-stamp buying list Its flavor and vitamins help make ration* meals more appetizing and healthful. "BETTER QUALITY" "QUICKER SERVICE* HEADQUARTERS For 91 nde-to-Order RUBBER STAMPS Your orders will be filled promptly and efficiently « ORDER "NOW! STAMP PADS AND INKS BAND STAMPS—SEALS THEALGONAUPPEK DES MOINES WE IUP6ET OUR IUTTI& Just so much per day for each person. We serve butter at room temperature, so it spreads easily—goes farther. W* SAY! CPQKINf PATS, For frying, baking or preparing cream sauces, we use meat drippings. This means more butter for fjje table. It's good judgment to keep butter on your red-stamp shopping list. Thanks to rationing, there's some buttei- for all of us. Give your family the full benefit of its matchless; flavor and health-value. Serve butter at every meal, • • This m«M«9« if by tbf low* Dtiry IndmUy Commitdon THE DAIRY FARMERS OF IOWA H.W.PbSTi Pray and Transfer Storage of all kinds "Lpng distance hauling, J&very load insured against low or damage. Equipped to do all kinds of graying and tog. IvyWiprlMdf Iviry Pay Pay *. .* *. WPf * WPfffiHR

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