The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 8, 1943 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, July 8, 1943
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9 North DodgeiStreet 3. W. HAGGARD & R. B. WALLER, Publishers Entered as Second Class Matter at the Postoflice at Algona, lown, under act of Congress of Mar. 3, 1879 Issued Weekly S EDITORIAL. SSOOATIN Second Place, General Excellence, Iowa Press, 1940 First Place Award Winner, 1933, Iowa's Most Outstanding Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa He said that n fourth terrn for Roosevelt be blocked at all costs. He said that after a survey In various parts of the country that he found most voters in a rebellious mood, especially in the farm belt. When the secret parley broke up it was generally agreed that Gillette, Whom Roosevelt attempted to "purge" In 1938, was the white hope against a fourth term. The truth of this story lias been questioned, nnd Sen. Gillette himself upon arriving home in Iowa a day or so later, emphatically denied that he was a candidate for anything. One thing we nre certain of is that if Sen. Gillette should be* come a candidate he would nnd both republicans nnd democrats in Iowa strongly behind his candidacy, * Land Boom Is Growing SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO. One Year, in advance $2.00 Upper Des Mornes and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $3.i,^ SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year in advance $2.50 Upper DCS Moines nnd Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $4.50 By the month 25c ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per inch 35c EDITORIAL COMMENT By J. W. Haggard Alphabetical Big Heads Jealous of Each Other There arc many people all over the country who have become confused by the many alphabetical bureaus down in Washington and a good share oC the time 1 they are unable to understand just which bureau the news refers to when only the initials are used, which is customary with news men to save space, and make the reader know his onions. It is just lately that we have understood just what bureau was referred to when the initial "BEW" was used in the papers. It has now been identified, however, as the "Board of Economic Warfare," nnd our own Henry Wallace is at the head of the bureau, which has charge of practically nil war expenditures connected with war supplies. Now while the BEW spends the money, the funds come through the Reconstruction Finance Corporation, headed by Jesse Jones. Both Wallace and Jones have been feeling their octts lately and there has been some hot exchanges between them. Wallace thinks it is belittling his importance to have to ask Jones for the funds necessary for the war effort. In an interview Wallace accused Jones of obstructing the boards acquisition of vital war material. This Jones took to moan that his motives were unpatriotic, and one word led ti> another until now congress is to investigate Wallace's BEW from top to bottom. Such silly quarrels between the supposedly big men of the country is really hurting the whole war effort. We are surprised that our own Henry would allow himself to be drawn into such a senseless and childish squabble, but \ve have noted of late that the vice presidency has been growing on him and that he is not underestimating his own importance. James F. Byrnes, head of the WMD. if anyone knows just what that stands for, (War Mobilization Director), summoned both men to the White House and attempted a reconciliation, but immediately after the omference both men issued more critical statements. If these men could see themselves as the people of the country see them, we thing they might drop their rivalry and really try to do something for their country that would count. It may be that their heads have become addled by so many alphabetical bureaus. If that is true they can be blamed only for not keeping their eyes on the ball. However, we are liable to see another congressional investigation. We noticed in the Cresco Times last week an item stating that there could be heard the "distant rumble of a land boom" in Iowa. The Times is right, and the "rumble" is becoming a "roar." Lust week the Algona Upper Des Moines reported the sale of four farms at greatly advanced prices in Kossuth county and there were perhaps as many more sales of land that were not reported. A poor farm near Cresco, offered a year ago al SfiO an acre, sold tor $100 the other day. The Kossuth county land reported sold last week by this paper, brought $115, $130, $135 and $145 per acre, all showing a distinct rise from a year ago. Down in Humboldt county a farm near Livei-- iTiore sold for $165 per acre. In the vicinity of Hampton a farm sold for $225, the buyer having just sold his farm in the same vicinity for $165. Near Nashua a farm was sold for $150 an a1*re. This same farm had been bought for $5 an acre in enrly days, netting the owner a profit of $145. Eastern folks are searching Iowa right now for investment in farm lands. They cannot loan their • money for more than 3 or 4%, while the same money invested in Iowa land now will yield 12 or 15 per cent. The land boom may not equal that of twenty years ago, but there is no question that the conditions are ripe for a big raise in land prices. w President Shows Leniency When President Roosevelt at the last minute commuted the death sentence of Max Stephan, the Detroit traitor, to life imprisonment we think that he did the proper thing. Stephan, who was a German soldier in the first world war, came to America afterwards and became a naturalized American citizen. His crime was in assisting a German flyer to escape while enroute from a prison camp in Canada through Detroit on his way to Mexico, enroute to Germany. President Roosevelt, while thinking that Stephan is ancl has been a pro-German, stated it was not shown that he had plotted to do anything in advance, but was merely helping out an old-country friend. The escaped flyer was later captured in San Antonio. Texas, and is still in custody. After all, life imprisonment is more severe than the death penalty. It is safe to say that Stephan will never again in his life have a chance to "help out" any more of his German friends, and that is the main consideration. RAVINGS A Littl* of Thl» - A LlHl* of Th«t Hot Much of Anything Loss and Albert Grantaw were having a pow wow in the street the other day and Mike wanted to hire Albert to help on the farm and Albert Wanted $1(50 a month and Mike thought he wasn't worth that much and his 'eed, too, so he offered Albert (100 a month and board and room md washing and said he could ise his bowling shoes which Mike carries In his car all the time and Albert doesn't bowl so he didn't leed 'em and so he Wouldn't hire out to Mike. J. B. Johnston and P. A. Loner- gah played a rubber of cribbage 3iie day and the Justice treated* '. A. to 'a double skunk, whatever hat is, and then he dealt a per- ect hand to P. A. and he counted 9 and all of the cribbage fans in own now want the tvvp of 'em o Join the cribbage tournament, 0 to speak.. I have always been confused bout the ration stamps we have o trade for groceries because on ccount of I don't know too much about the alphabet and the Mrs. can spell gooder 'n I can and so she knows her stamps but I met Wade Hunter in the grocery store Saturday night and he knows those stamps, any old letter red and blue and what they're good for and I Celt so darned dumb standing there beside him and him arguing with Dick Sorensen and getting the best of it and I'm going to take some alphabet lessons from Wade and one of these days I'll know what it's all about, too, and he said he'd be glad to help me for a consideration, whatever he meant by that. 1 have arranged with Dr. Mr- Corkle to put on a concert in the street some fine Saturday evening Opinions of Other Editors Senator Gillette Urged For Demo Nomination Senator Guy Gillette, has frequently been mentioned for president next year, as a man who .might be able to take the democratic nomination away from Roosevelt in his race for a fourth ttrni. Drew Pearson, a Washington columnist. had a good story the other day of a secret meet- r ~jzg held in Washington by the democratic oppon- orto of Roosevelt with the idea of'selecting a car.aid:ue to battle the president. At the meeting the story goes that Jim Farley and a group of anti-lloosevclt senators launched their campaign v», bku-k a fourth term. Their choice was Senator •Gille'.tv ol Iowa. It was said that Farley has h..d •Gillnttc in mind for som<? time and ;u'ter receiv- *.ug the approval of former Vice President Jack Garner, another anti-fourth term democrat, it was concluded to center on him to defeat Roosevelt. According to the Drew Pearson story, besides Gillette and Farley, those present included Sen. Walter George of Georgia. Harry F. Byrd of Virginia. lU-nnctt Clark of Missouri and several cither prominent senators, all veteran foes of the administration. Farley did most of the. talking. Willkic Popular O'Brien County Bell: I believe Willkie can, and will if nominated and elected next year, accept the few good things the present administration has done and abolish all the worthless, expensive, socialistic and communistic experiments that have been permitted to ride on at the expense of the nation. His recent trip around our "One World" has, by actual observation proved the practical and disproved the impractical theories on world affairs. No candidate mentioned as the nominee of either party—including the fourth term candidate—has a broader and more practical vision of world affairs than Wendell Willkie. No one has greater courage of his convictions and greater determination to carry his convictions to their logical termination than Wendell Willkie. * * * Byrnes Being Groomed Spencer Times: A political writer in Washington now comes out with the statement that James F. Byrnes, newly appointed by the president as head of the highest war agency, the office of war mobilization, is being groomed to be the candidate for president on the Democratic ticket in 1944. Or if not that to be the running mate of Mr. Roosevelt if he decides to run again. The elevation of Byrnes to his new position of superior authority makes him what one might call a "deputy president." This would indicate that Henry Wallace is no longer the No. 2 man in the administration and that Byrnes may crowd him out when a running mate for Mr. Roosevelt is chosen in 1944. » * • They Asked For It Estherville News: Germany is experiencing all the thrills that she gave her enemies and thoie countries which didn't know they were enemies until it was too late. Bombings, strafiing of railroad trains, jitters, invasion and many assorted cou.ses for headache are being returned to the Axis nations—with interest. Wouldn't Germany like to know what move is coming next? and I'm going to play the Addle and he's going to pass the hat and we're going to give the two bits to charity. If Doc is as good a hat passer as I am a fiddler mnv- be we could even pick up 30 cents. Who knows? I took in the Scout breakfast Tuesday morning and then went out and collected a couple of bucks for this worthy cause and I was so tickled because on account of I was afraid it was going to be a formal affair and all the boys come in dress suits but here was "Bo" Bohannon and Ted Larson and Earl Sprague and Roy Hutzell and me and we didn't have on any neckties and Joe Bradley said he would have come without one but it was too cold and he wanted something around his neck and there were preachers and printers and plumbers and pie eaters at the breakfast and for once there wasn't any singing or braying like they have at the Rotary and Kiwanis breakfasts and I felt swell and borrowed 35c from the mayor to buy mine and it looks like he's going to pay for the meal although he may not realize it and there were some nice women at the breakfast and they went out and collected a bunch of mazuma for the scouts and if there had been any singing I'm sure the fine soprano voices would have offset the off-melody of some of the men warblers (?). I've found another hig-h scoring dunker and it's Cecil McGinnis and he is so expert at dunking that he can't wear a_ wrist watch because on account of when ne dunks a doughnut he gets wet clear up to his elbow, and ain't that going some. Jake Wolf, of . Bancroft, sipping a bit of aqua»,puYa from one of the city fountains at the court house Wednesday and I was with Art Cogley and Art shook hands with" Jake and asked him how he was coming and Jake spoke right back and said I'm taking a drink but I can nil up on this foreVer and never get to a place where you can pinch me, arid which Art said was right and I found Jake to be a nice guy and he said he knew a couple of Danos in Bancroft but he didn't say who they were because on account \>f he was afraid they might want to sing and he knew they, couldn't. Mart Weaver stopped me on the court house lawn the other day and said he had an extra tie and he was willing to let me use it which indicated that he felt sorry for me because I was tie-less, so lo speak, pf course I don't know just what kind of an extra tie he has for me to use, may be too nice for me to wear because on account of sometimes I spill gravy on 'em. —o— But I might say that the Anti- Necktie Club is progressing in fine shape and ev*ery day new members are coming in. Al Borchardt said he'd like to join but he has been given so many ties in the past and he feels that he ought to wear 'em because on account of the givers might think he didn't like 'em. And once in a while I see one of the clothing dealers running around without a tie and they feel they should wear 'em for advertising reasons, and maybe they should. And Neb' Steussy was willing to pay two admission fees to the club but he wants the right to have a voice in its man- Ricnafd Sjogreft In TfAtMVKh Nntiv« In North Africa "If anybody had told m«j a year ago that lid be 1ft North Africa today ( I'd have thought ¥1 agement and which he can have, too. "Bud" Merrineld wears a tie that fits around his neck and it's a black" sort of bow affair and ho says he is afraid to wear one of those long flowing ones because on account of he might make a mistake and snip it with his shears and Fritz Pierce wears n long black sombre affair and he says it's the stuff to wear because on account of it don't show dirt so quick. And I'm going to give a year's subscription to the bird who can tell me how many of the post office employes wear ties while they're working. In case of a tie the year's subscription will be divided amongst the tiers. And Walter Aut saw me walking to the court house with the sheriff and he thought I was pinched and which I wasn't. So far I've managed to keep about two steps or two jumps ahead of that bird. That black beauty I am driving around town now is the Reese bus which we tipped over in last summer and the bumps and scars have been taken out and covered up with paint and my creditors thought I had become rich and had a new car and they all got busy and sent me duns, but it's the same old bus and I ain't as rich as I was .before it was fixed up. And once in a while I borrow Bill Haggard's Buick and you ought to see folks look at me and I do look out of place in that automobile, being used to the wheelbarrow model of auto, so to speak. crazy/; writes Richard Sjgoren lo Ted Larson. "Well, seeing is believing,, 1 guess," he continues. "Africa is feally a pretty nice place so far as scenery is eon* cerned. Lots of palm trees and many flbwers; And the French homes are really beautiful but 1 can't understand French and don't get along so good, but 1 use the sign language and get by. However, the French are very friendly. "The rn^ln population is made up of natives, a mixture of everything. • They seem to have every body disease known and they never use .water. The natives do practically all , of the work, foi which they get little^ or nothing They wear the funniest clothing usually a sack with holes cut foi .arms, legs and head. They live in caves, under straw piles, most anywhere. They have become rather a pest since the American's arrived, begging cigarets, candy, gum or sugar.. They are funny tc deal with. We go into a place 6f business, pick out some article and ask how much, and usually they will say "200 francs, or $4 your money." When we get through jewing them down they take 25 francs or 50c and they are happy about it. It's lots of fun. "I'm still feeling O. K. Getting pretty good food and they have quite a bit of amusement for us. The weather is getting hot, averaging 120 degrees, but the nights are cool. I'm getting as dark as a Mexican. But I am getting along fine. By the way, how's fishing this year, Ted? Sorry I can't help you catch those big ones like we did last year. Must close, and with best washes. — R. R. Sjogren." Richard is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Gus Sjogren, Algona. The above letter to Ted Larson was mailed June 7 and arrived here June 29th. ^....-..cuuvfrto Of Strange M&fctly Senedfl-f-DSatH Cam6 f today 1 Uft- efnaon to Clara, small daughter of M*. and Mrs. Clai%nc^ Bier- stedtt who Mas beett ill Nearly a 4 year with a strange malady. Her parents did everything possible to give her medical aid, having had her at the University hospital al •Iowa City, at Mason City and Rochester, Minn. She was cared for.at the KosSuth hospital at»Algona for several weeks, funeral services were held at the German Lutheran church at Fenton Monday afternoon. ' Mr. and Mrs. Carl H. Collies, and Diane spent the week-end with Mr. and Mrs. Roy Oestwinkel at Des Moines. Year of Uncertainty The past year of uncertainty for Myron Bartlett of Waverly Is now beginning to look very encouraging. A year ago his leg was cut by a mowing machine so that only a small front portion was left uninjured. Both the leg bones were cut through. Last week, Myron took his first step without the aid of crutches. FREE ESTIMATES ON REPAIRS Prompt, expert Mnrlc* on repalri for •ay nuke of Jurntce. Wall h»lp you fc* iur« your fumtc* it kept in.good •hape. ',The factory prorid** u» with 24-hour•*d«y i«nrle« on genuine repair part* (or Green Colonial furnace*. NEW FURNACES? • y«ur pmrat hinue* U biyoad tue er repair, you can lUll buf a n«w GreM Colonial. Aak ua about It. Professional Advertisements AT LAW t. J. 4 LOWE rrington ' J, D. Low* lMf Httl MM m Bid* ALOOWA, 16WA , B. cJtTAM* 0» tf, W. I ATTOttNffirB! AT LAW Office in Sawyer Building , Office Phone 427 ,AI/3QfrA, IOWA HuromsoN A HUTCHISON ATTORNEYS AT LAW A. Hutchison (18dM688) .Donald C. Hutchison , Theodore C. Hutchison Security State Bank Building Phone 251 Algona, lovrm B. J. Van Ness Allen A. BrunsoU VAN NESS & BRUN8ON ATTORNEYS AT LAW Offices in new Helae Building Phone 213 Algona, Iowa Gaylord D. Shumway fidw. D. Kelly 8HUMWAY &JKELLY ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office in Hutchison Bldg., Phone 58 ''. ALGONA, IOWA Laing & Muckey PEione 464 N. Dodge St ALGONA, IOWA GREEN COLONIAL FURNACE SERVICE AUNT Helpful Hints MEAL PLANNING - COOKING - SEWING Place your order with us at once, and we will, take care of it as soon as we can. Coal is coming in regularly, but to assure yourself of getting the kind ,of coal your prefer to burn, you must orders now. , The government is anxious that as much coal as possible be put in bins this summer to take the strain off from winter transportation. War supplies must be moved ahead of civilian needs. An order for coal, placed now, will assure you of the kind of coal you want to put in your bins. PHONE 229 F. S. Norton & Son For the June New Deal Extravagance Oriiinell Herald-Register Bynl uf Virginia has boon a burr 11 n dor tlu> .sumo tinio of tho administration for qui'e for '.ho reason that he has steadfastly insisted upon the importance of businesslike methods of ijovonimoiil as contrasted with the lax and extravagant methods which have become popular under the New Deal. Mrs. O. 11. Ualla.nhor has just sent Tho HeraUl- Kegistor a copy of a iS'ew York newspaper which contains an article by Senator Byrd which might well bo pondered. The article points out that in Ohio, whore Governor Hricker has set a record for economy, mere are 25.1HH) state employes. In Ohio there are 90,000 yovornment employes. In Massachusetts the ratio stands 129.000 Federal employes to 21,000 state employes. In Pennsylvania there are 44, 500 state employes and 215.000 federal employes. The federal government, says Senator Byrd. now has more persons on the taxpayers' pay roll than the combined totals of all the employes of the 48 states plus all tho employes of all the country's county and municipal governments. In the lust war the ratio was one civilian government eaiploye to live soldiers. The ratio now is one civilian employe to 2 1 ^ soldiers. He continues: "This bureaucracy is not elected by the people. It is not responsible to the people. It does not answer for its acts at the polls. Yet it wastes the people's money, rlouts the will of the people's elected representatives and — down to the last crossroads, village and farm — is extending its power over the people's lives. "I recently received the regulations by which the Office of Price Administration proposes to gov- «ra the housewives of the nation when, this summer, they begin to can the products of their farms. «Hdtwds and Victory Gardens. These instructions 'UK six closely printed newspaper columns — and 'run to 18,000 well-chosen, highly legal words. with astonishing success. Its legal staff totals 10." We have quoted thus at length from Senator l!yrd because we believe that people are entitled to know die extent to which the government machine has multiplied. We have all done a lot of talking about it without knowing much about it. Senator Byrd is in a position to know and we have P.O hesitation in presenting what he has to sr.y as facts. Senator Byrd points out that what we now have in this country is not our old government giown bigger, but a different kind of government in which the executive department has arrogated to itself overweening power. He calls it "Government by Frankenstein." It is characterized, he says, by increasing "waste, ponderous red tape, inefficiency and irresponsibility." For instance, he states that the executive branch spent, even before the war, almost cs much as the $38,000,000 which the legislative and judicial branches of the government cost this year. "There is a current saying in Washington's government offices," he writes: 'Never write if ycu can send a telegram; never telegraph if you can make a long distance call'." For the last six months ending Dec. 31, he points out, the communications bill of the executive branch of the government, chiefly for telephone, telegraph, and cable, amounted to $15,573,000 exclusive of army and navy bills. "How much of this expensive communicating could have been conducted by letter or postcard," he remarks, "no one knows." Pointing out that the joint committee on reduction of non-essential federal expenditures, of which he is chairman has brought about savings in federal expenditures since 1942 of $1,314,000,000 and plans to do better this year. Senator Byrd adds: "Ii is a matter of no less importance to see to it that, while the war is being won, America, the America which we have known and our fighting men believe in, is not lost. That America cau "At U»e latest count, the OPA's regulations be lost even now, I believe that only a great up' ^fill five fat volumes and take 11,000,000 words. •*It was recently pointed out that at the Office •ot Price Administration alone the country's tax- uaveni have been supporting 2700 lawyers— 500 oFthem in Washington to revise the regulations O f them throughout the country to see that rejmlate surge of national indignation against this Frankenstein monster and of national demand for a return to responsible, representative government, can save it." We don't believe that any comment is necessary. Senator Byrd seems to have said it all. Perhaps we should apologize for devoting so much brides and all the other new ones, I here are some weights and measures as well as standard substitutions. First of all, use standard measuring cups and spqons for both liquid and dry measurements. AM measurements are level. Flour should be sifted before measuring. 3 teaspoons .1 tablespoon 16 tablespoons 1 cup 2 cups 1 pint 2 pints 1 quart 4 quarts 1 gallon 16 ounces 1 pound 32 ounces 1 quart 8 ounces, liquid 1 cup 1 ounce, liquid . 2 tablespoons 2 cups liquid 1 pound 2 cups butter 1 pound 2 cups sugar 1 pound 4 cups fllour 1 pound 4 tablespoons cocoa .. .1 ounce 4-1/3 cups coffee 1 pound 2 cups finely chopped raw meat 1 pound Standard Substitution Table Sugar—For 1 cup granulated substitute 1 cup brown (firmly packed) or 1 cup molasses plus 3 i teaspoon soda, reduce baking powder 1 1 2 to 2 teaspoons and liquid 3 to 4 tablespoons. 1 cup honey may be used, reducing liquid 3 tablespoons. Corn syrup, maple syrup, molasses, sorghum, or honey may be substituted up to V» for granulated sugar in all recipes when flavors blend. Milk, Sweet, Sour or Evaporated—For 1 cup sweet, substitute 1 cup sour plus l -_- teaspoon soda; reduce baking powder 1 l .z teaspoons. For 1 cup sour or buttermilk, substitute 1 cup sweet, omit soda and increase baking powder Hu teaspoons. For 1 cup fresh whole milk, substitute ^; cup evaporated plus V* cup water. Flour—For 1 cup all-purpose, substitute Hg cup cake or pastry flour (use 1 cup cake flour for T'« cup all-purpose.) E*js—For 1 egg yolk (used as thickening) substitute 1 tablespoon flour or Hz tablespoons of corn starch. Rafcim Powder — Vi teaspoon soda and Vi teaspoon cream of tartar may be substrtuted for 1 teaspoon baking powder. Method* British also have a rationing and price space to this matter but we won't, because down worked lot several years in our heart we believe that it is space well spent. two knives, or a pastry blender, until it is distributed in small particles. Creaming:—Pressing and beatins to soften fat, or rubbing fat and sugar together until "creamy." Folding In—Two or more foods are blended by cutting vertically down through them with spoon 01 flat egg beater, turning it 'undei the mass and bringing it up vertically. Beating — Using a motion to bring the contents of the vessel to the top with a turning over an over. Stirring—A rotary motion usec to mix ingredients thoroughly. Kneading—A method of pushing and stretching applied to dough which has flour added to make it too stiff to stir or bent The dough is placed on a flat surface and worked with the hands to make it smooth and even in consistency. Recruiting Officer Here All Day July 14 Capt. Emil A. Koehn, special Army Air Force recruiting officer from the Des Moines Army recruiting headquarters, will be Algona all day Wednesday, July 14, at the post office to give young men an opportunity to make application for Army aviation cadet training for the air forces. He will give final type mental and preliminary physical examinations at 11:00 a. m. Applicants for appointment as aviation /cadets for air crew training must be between the ages of 17 to 26 inclusive. There are no special educational requirements. All 17-year-olds who join the Air Corps enlisted reserve will not be called to duty until within six months after reaching 18. They are given a pair of Silver Wings to wear while a reservist. During pre-aviation cadet traio- ing applicants are stationed at * selected college for five months of study. IB—Used to blend short-. with flour. The shortening) is cut into the flour with one or. Falls in Well "Buddie," a dog belong to A. J. Clark of Ackworth fell into a well containing several feet of water on the Dick Craig farm. The dog's ' ~ attracted Mr. Clark who the We Must Have Help Next year's corn crop is jeopardized because we can't get sufficient help to detassel this year's seed corn crop. Detasseling MUST be done at the right time or the seed for next year will not be produced. Help Yourself, By Helping Us J While we pay a good wage for detasselin" work we are not offering that as the sole incentive for your help. We ARE telling you that the farmers cannot produce a good corn crop next year unless the seed is 'properly grown this year. Every one of us will suffer next year because of a corn crop shortage unless we get the seed this year.. Will You Help? We need a thousand people—men, women^ boys, and girls for about twenty-one days. If you can help for even one day, or two, or three, please do so. It's a war necessity that the seed corn be detasseled. It must be done and you can help your community by helping in this vital work. Makes, an Opportunity to Buy W«r Bond? Pay will be 50 cents an hour, with $0 cents on Sunday. If You Cm Help For Even One Day Please register at one of the following places. Tlbis is a vital work that must be done and even a day or two of your time will help. ¥OU CAN BEGISTEB AT ROOM 14 ALGON4 f. Q. BUKi^ OB ONE Of THE FOIXOWING PEACES: W. A. Murray, Bancroft W. A- B*mr, Atom* f'J- £ V S^ ?*S 8 - * W"*** ™» J. C. luwfhHMr, Iryin^toii Art ftfUnlmH. fiifcyti Fred K.D»M«w, l^feanl JL E> Bfevlunl, f*«»e fttt* C- O. Baiter, S«w*» Mm* tofaum. Swm Cily LINNAN & LYNCH ATTORNEYS AT LAW Algona, Iowa Phone 261 Offlre over Kossuth Mut. Ins, Bldg. ALGONA, IOWA L. A, WINKEL ATTORNEY AT LAW Office in Hutchison Building PHYSICIANS A SURGEONS J. N. KENEFICK, M. D. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON • Over Rexall Drug Store Office Phone 300 Res. Phone 320 C H. CRETZMEYER, M. O. Phone 444-310 SURGEON & PHYSICIAN, Office in John Galbraith Bldg. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON MEL.VIN O. BOURNE Phone—Office 197 Res. 194 Across from F. S. Norton & Son OSTEOPATHS DR. SHERMAN IMEYEB OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN General Practice Special attention given to rron-sur- :ical treatment of rectal diseases, varicose veins and rupture DENTISTS H. M. OLSON DENTIST * Seated In New Call Theatre Bldg.'' Phone, Business .166. Residence 788 ALGONA, IOWA DR. C. D. 6CHAAP DENTIST lutchison Bldg. Phone 133 Res. Phone 174 Algona; Iowa A. J. EASON, Dentist . Office over James Drug Store 'hone Office 59 . Residence 859 . KARL B, HOFFMAN DENTIST . Office-In New Hetse . 'hone 44' - '^"KSsTPhone US EMMETSBURO PRODUCTION CREDIT ASSOCIATION Loans to Farmers and Stockmen with a sound basis for credit. Rate 4H%. •art time office. Friday 1 to 4 p, m. t Bohannon Insurance Agency, above S. & L. Store, Algona. OPTOMETRIST A. W. Amunson Office—Borchardt Bldg. Eyes Examined Res. Phone 436 Typewriter Paper 50fl sheata 59' This Is a good grade bond paper and will make an ex cellent school paper. The Algona Upper Des Moines "BETTER QUALITY" "QUICKER SERVICE- HEADQUARTERS For Mnde-tO'Qrilir RUBBER STAMPS Your order* will be fiflwj promptly and efficiently ORDER NQWI STAMP PADS AND INKS BAND STAMPS- SEALS DES MOINIIS H.W.POST

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