The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 28, 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, October 28, 1943
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The Afgona ftes Molii**, Alfona, Iowa, October 28, 1943 Upper DCS tftomes \ 9 North Dodge Street J. W. HAGGARD & R. B. WALLER, Publishers Entered as Second Class Matter at the Postofflce at Algona, Iowa, under act of Congress of Mar. 3, 1879 Issued Weekly NATIONAL EDITORIAL- SSOCATlN Second Place. General Excellence, Iowa Press, 1940 First Place Award Winner, 1933, Iowa's Most Outstanding Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa EDITORIAL COMMENT By 3. W. Haggard Emmetsburg Democrat to Resume Publication The Emmetsburg Democrat, which for the past year, has not been published on account of the sickness and death of Will Branagan, its editor and publisher, has recently been sold and the publication will be resumed early in November, with Gilbert Knudson as editor and publisher. The Democrat, which has for the past fifty years or so been owned and edited by the late W. I. Branagan and for the past ten years by his son, has always been considered as one of the leading democrat weeklies of northern Iowa. Mr. Knud' son the new editor and publisher comes from Ft. Dodge, where for the past nine years he has been with the Ft. Dodge Messenger, as editor of the Northwest Iowa news section of that paper. The wife of the new editor of the Democrat was MUs Mary Kelly, a former Emmetsburg girl and a sister of Mrs. Wade Sullivan, wife of Algona's postmaster. Mrs. Knudson before her marriage was a writer of some note in her own right. Northern Iowa newspaper men generally will welcome Mr. and Mrs. Knudson as members of. the fraternity. Soldiers Against Prohibition A recent poll of American soldiers overseas by the Gallup Poll people showed that there are few of our soldier boys favoring going back to national prohibition. The question propounded to the soldier boys was: "If the question of national prohibition in the United States should come up again would you vote wet or dry." The vote disclosed 85% of the soldiers were wet, nine per cent dry and 6 per cent undecided. It is true that the younger folks are more liberal in their ideas. The older we get the more hidebound we get to be, and if your stomach won't stand liquor you are liable to be a prohibitionist. But it seems that the boys overseas have good healthy stomachs, and they are not in favor of again being forced to drink rotten bootleg liquor when they return home. In 1918 when the prohibition amendment was forced upon the country it was at a time while the boys were still in France and it has been claimed that had they been at home the dry act might never have been passed. Hollywood's Champions It seems that Errol Flynn has been at it again. Or has he? Errol and Charlie Chaplin, world famed movie stars, have for a year or so vied with each other for headlines in the papers as great lovers, and the championship award is still hanging in the balance. First one and then the other seem to be ahead in the race for fame in that line. The latest sensation in Hollywood is a suit brought by a pretty married woman, Mrs. Shirley Elain Evans Hassau, who claims that Errol has been playing in her back yard and says that he is the father of her three year old daughter. It is said that the frisky Errol made u settlement with her in 1940 and paid her $2,000 a week alter the baby was born. Mrs. Hassau perhaps since seeing the income of the gay Lothario for the past year which has been published in the papers at $240,000, concluded th c «t she had made too premature a settlement and now she is asking for a sizable chunk of the $240,000 to keep the wolf from the door of herself, her child and a recently acquired husband. Errol of course indignantly denies the charge and vows he will fight the case in the courts. He recently was acquitted of the seduction of two other young girls and sneers at the idea that he is that kind of a feller. It is said that these se- auction suits have given his popularity with the ladies a great boost. It might be that induction into the army and a few months on the fighting front would quiet the great lover down and give him the proper focus on life. Of course Errol has got one up on old Charlie Chaplin, who in his fifties has only had four wives, and has recently been married to a 'teen year old girl, the marriage taking place about the same time the big footed comic was brought into court charged with being the father of a child recently born to another young girl. Charlie denies the allegation and defies the alii* gator, and cites his life's record as showing that the charge could not possibly have any foundation in fact. Of course it may be that Charlie is r.ot such tempting game for the girls, as he only received a salary of $104,000 last year according to his income tax report. Charlie is too old for the draft but he might make a wonderful entertainer for the boys and girls serving at the front. If it could possibly be managed to have Charlie and Tommy Manville team up they would make a pair that could not help but raise the morale, or whatever you call it, of our fighting men and women on the dangerous battle fronts. SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO. One Year, in advance $2.50 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $4.00 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year in advance $3,00 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $5.00 No subscriptions less than 6 months. Single Copies 7c ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per inch 42c American Firsts The first American soldier to kill a Jap was Michael Murphy. The first American bombardier to sink a Jap ship was Colin Kelly. The first American to bag a Jap plane wes Edward O'Hara. The first American Coast Guard to detect a spy was John Cullart. The first American to be eulogized by the President was John Patrick Powers. The first American to make himself a human torpedo was Richard Fleming. The first American naval captain to sink five Jap ships was Mike Moran. The first American admiral to be killed in combat was Daniel O. Callahan. The first American to bomb Tokyo wns Jimmy Doolittle. Opinions of Other Editors Where Taxes Come From Estherville News: If the government thinks that it is exacting taxes from the wage-earning class it is only partly right. The big argument for a wage raise these days is that the withholding tax is so big it doesn't leave enough money for living expenses. Now who is paying the tax, the individual, or the employer, through higher wages? It works much the same way with war bond purchases. The point is that most workers need money to live on as much as ever and despite so-called ceilings, higher wages and salaries are filling in the gaps left by payroll deductions for bonds and taxes. The real taxes that people actually do pay are in the form of increased prices of what they buy. Old Age Pensioners Northwood Anchor: Old-age pensioners in California are paid $40 a month which, in tha case of an aged married 'couple, means $80 a month total. Yet Dr. Francis E. Townsend recently threatened the California State Senate, in the senate chamber, with a revolution if the old folks are continued in what he termed "a state of pauperism and degradation." Really, IS $80 a month for a married couple a state of pauperism and degradation? It probably is little enough but the pensioners' present demands are for $120 a month per couple and children relieved of all responsibility for parents' care. And, in addition, such property as pensioners may own is to be inherited by the children after the pensioners' death instead of the taxpayers upon whom the children shifted the load. * » * Plans for Life of Ease Lake Mills Graphic: The president's planners have submitted blue prints for a life of ease and comfort with' all luxuries guaranteed, free from the worries of jobs, food or any of those things which in the past have stirred men and women to thought, toil and providence.. It is called a "cradle to the grave" plan and calls for more cf social reforms which in the main are always based on spending. In this planning what we would like to know is where are the funds coming from, or are these, like the wastes of the past decade, going to be piled high onto backs ol the youths of 1960-70-80 and on, so that we of a spendthrift era may continue to be insolent, thriftless and shiftless? The Fathers Argument Estherville News: There is only one real issue in the controversy over the matter of whether fathers ought to be inducted into the army. That question revolves around the size of army that the country needs. We have seen no argument against the premise that all available single men ought to be drafted, ahead of pre-Pearl Harbor fathers. Therefore, there is no controversy on that point.' We have seen no one argue that we ought to get along with a small army if we need a large one. No one has contended that fathers ought to be left at home and nur army left inferior to what is needed. No controversy there. The whole point is whether the country is building up an army that is far larger than can bo transported to any and all fronts and whether the men who would be inducted could serve their country better making tools of war anil carrying on the economy than marking time in a camp. We don't know how large the army is or how large it ought to be. Most persons don't. Certain it is that the time for sentimentality is past and the time for hard, cold facts has arrived. Either fathers are needed more in the army than in civilian and defense pursuits, or not. Congress and the administration will fight the issue out this fall and we hope when the matter is closed the decision will be made for the best interests of the nation. It cannot properly be resolved on any other basis at this critical time and the fathers are the last ones who would want deferment if that were not in the interest of the national security. Tribute to A Fine Gentleman Mason City is mourning the death of Willis Bagley, who was serving his third term as state treasurer, after long service as president of the First National Bank of Mason City. This writer, who has for the past twenty years or so known and admired Mr. Bagley as one of the finest Christian gentlemen we have met, is glad to reproduce the following beautiful tribute penned by his life long friend, Earl Hall, editor of the Mason City Gazette: "To lowans generally, it was W. G. C. Bagley, one of the ablest public servants the state has ever known. But here in this community, it was Willis Bagley—friend, neighbor, loved by all, the young and the old, the rich and the poor alike. "Mr. Bagley's death has brought sorrow to the thousands who counted him their dear friend. Although he had reached the age when man la prone to die, nobody thought of him as being old, or even as getting old. His was the outlook and attitude of youth, things not measured by years. "Willis Bagley came to Mason City 66 years ago as a very young boy. He lived his boyhood here, was educated in our schools. Even before his entry into a banking career, be operated a popeorn stand on our streets —a business venture of which he was always enormously proud. "For almost a half century he was associated in a progressively important way with the community's foremost banking institution. In a very real sense his career paralleled the evolution of Mason City from a typical county »**t town to an industrial center of Importance. He wa» part of that growth. "Hto neighbors found In him * friendly counseler as well as a banker of integrity and vision. Among those of his profession hi Iowa, he was so highly regarded that he was chosen to represent them in the highest offices at their command, in both the state and the national organization. "Bat the thing that will make him live in the memory of all was his deep-seated interest in those about him. He loved his family. He loved his community. He believed to the core of his being that Mason City was the best place on earth—but he wanted to make it even better. "It was this last-named attribute which prompted him to give so generously of his time and means for the advancement of all civic causes. It won't be argued by those in best position to judge that his leadership on the school board was a principal reason why our educational system today is so highly regarded throughout the nation. "When Mr. Bagley went to the state treasurership, it was a case of expanded horizons for those talents and attributes of integrity which had made him so effective hi his own community. No more deservedly popular state officer ever served Iowa- If his entry into the public service bad been made at an earlier time, when his health was more rugged, it's almost as certain as anything in politics that the governorship would have been his by popular draft. "The writer treasured his friendship with Willis Bagley. He feels an eternal gratitude for the many tokens of that friendship, the Uttle things which come only from essentially big men. In Us passing Iowa has lost one of the greatest souls of all time.'' RAVINGS ft &£f£ A LlHlt of Thii .. A Litil* of That Not Muth bf Anything John Byson, Dane tie Luxe, now in California, id located in San Diego and I miss his Danish voice, his Danish loquaciousness, and his holding down a street corner in Algona. I've written John to organize a forgangeri nat club in San Diego amongst the many lowans out there. He's the boy can do it because on account of he's got the size, always a good And John was Democrat and here's hoping he can convert some of the hide-bound republicans out there and learn 'em to read, so to speak. Anyway, John is now a resident of California and that state -is to be congratulated, because on acount of he was a darned good citizen in Kossuth. W. A. White has solved my straw hat problems and I'm going to save a lot of 'money from now on because on account of'I don't need to buy hats for summer or winter and W. A. makes the finest kind of hat out of a paper bag, either before or after it's been i used for groceries. He folds the bag so it fits my noodle and then I wear it in the summer time and then when the weather gets cold I can unfold the inside of the bag and it covers up my ears and becomes a winter cap and all it needs is a bit of insulation and then next sprng I fold it up Inside and it is a summer hat again. And one of those bags costs less than a cent. And June Corey and Mary Francis Carney, both of 'em my superiors in the office of the UDM, both said all that was needed' for the new hat would be o print in nice type one word on it and that should be DUNCE. Phooey, and there ain't no justice, here I had planned on saving a lot of money. ' Alvln Ztimaeh, better known as "Zuke", of Fenton, was a visitor here one day last week and he said he walked to Alg^na and that's about 20 miles and he said he was going to walk back (o Fenton because on account of that was no trick for him as he walks about 60 miles every day in his cafe up at Fenton and thinks nothing of it, sort of a superman on ,his pins, so to speak, and O. It. Stoeber says that Zuke really walks the 60 and part of the time a sort of trot and Clarence Theesfield says he's not too slow on his feet and he waltzes around some several miles every day too but he refuses to walk to Algona, says he'll thumb his way first because on account of that's easier on the feet, so to speak. County Supervisor BUI McDonald believes in keeping fences on the main drag nice and straight against the west of the Mainliner one day to straighteu it up and he couldn't do it so he; called for help and Ben Reed and Chas. Pettibone came along and between the three of 'em they got that stretch of fence all straightened .out nice so folks or soaks wouldn't fall into a basement way and wouldn't it be slick if those three guys would'dig my potatoes for me free for nothing—but they won't, they are satisfied to be just fence straighteners on the main drag, so to speak. and so he leaned steel or Iron fence FORMER LUVERNE IN NEBRASKA TOWN .LuVerrie: In a letter from Mrs. E. L> Grabau last week she says they like Dodge Center very well. They moved there from Lakota last 'summer and Mr. Grabau is superintendent of the school there with 15 teachers in hid faculty and they have a football team attd a splendid band. "Peggy" the older daughter? who graduated here last spring from high school, is attending 'junior college at Rochester, Minn., and is able to spend the week ends at home. Mr. Grabau was superintendent here for 14 years. The Rev. and Mrs. B*. P. Darnauer and 7 young people, Paul Christ, Leona Christ, Adolph Poppe, Jr., Chris Englebarts, Virgil and Merle Lachs and Alfrec Stenzll attended a Luther League convention at Hampton Sunday, Lou Nitz drove a school bus for transportation and after leaving Lakota picked up some more young people at Titonka and the Ti tonka rural churches for the trip. I went to the school house Saturday morning to sign up for and get Ration Book 4 and after a half dozen guys had edged in and sneaked in ahead of me in the waiting line I finally got in and then I found that there are the most unbelieveable lot of nitwits, numbskulls, dumbbells, in this town and county, men and women who couldn't even fill out their front page on Book 3, and here it was plain as day what they were to do, gosh I was dumbfounded, so to speak, and 99 per cent of 'em waited until the last minute and then they had to sign 'em up st a table and even had to have help ;o do that, and I was so regusted n everything. But the teacher who waited on me, Miss Jensen, sure was fine and she treated me ike I was really somebody, and which I ain't, and I've got th new ration book and can now get stuff to eat for a long time, as long as the grocer will trust me. so to speak. The mocking bird or the canary or even the ostrich haven't a thing on Hugh Post when it comes to whistling because -on account of he's got the nicest whistle and he uses it all the time he's working and when he backs a truck up to the curb and lifts and lugs freight he entertains his neighborhood with the sweetest tonal piccolo performance and I like it and listen rapturously every chance I get to hear Hugh whistle and he doesn't charge anything for the whistle nor does he pass the hat nor does he even wet his whistle and I'm going to do some practicing up and one of these days he and I are going t,o do a duet on the main drag and Floyd Pierce said he would pass the hat. And now that winter] Is here the entrance to the United States post office has become all tht more intriguing and while ] don't like the entrance and intend to write my congressman to have it changed, it has its compensations because on account of I gel bumped and pushed and sort of mauled around every time I go after my duns and that's O. K. when it's the women who do the bumping and pushing. The entrance is darned confusing and just try to get in or out with three people involved in the trying at the same time. And so I generally wait until a couple of nice women are coming or going and then I get mixed up with 'em and I like to be bumped by the fair sex, but otherwise the entry to Algona's post office is the bunk and I ain't blaming the post office guys, but the bird who built the place must have been somewhat of a dumb cluck about post office entries, so to speak. Out For Adventure \Bing, the dog belonging to the S. T. Hootman family in Cedar Rapids is holding out on the Hootmans and not telling of his experiences of -the past few months. The dog, a pet of the family for the past 11 years., was lost, stolen, or strayed from home last June. Last week when Warren Hootman, home on furlough, was walking down the street he met Bing who was headed for home. The dog's feet were sore from traveling, his toenails were worn down to stubs, and he was much thinner than he had ever been. Bing is now glad to be back in his old home and is resting and eating. Fire Not Play A playhouse built by John Kopriva near Pocahontas was destroyed by fire recently. John and a playmate attempted to start a fire in a makeshift stove the 10x10 feet "house" with the resulting complete demolishment of the building. Report of Condition of Iowa State Bank of Algona, in the State of IOWA, organized under the laws of the State of Iowa, and a member of the Federal Reserve System, at the close of business on October 18, 1943. Published in accordance with calls made by the Superintendent of Banking of Iowa and the Federal Reserve Bank of this district on a date fixed by the Superintendent of Banking of Iowa and the Board of Governors of. the Federal Reserve System, pursuant to the provisions of the Federal Reserve Act andJSection 9231, Code of Iowa. ASSETS Loans and discounts (including $973.89 overdrafts) ...$ 496,631.40 United States Government obligations, direct and guaranteed 1,431,264.34 Corporate stocks (including $3,000.00 stock of Federal Reserve bank) 3,000.00 Cash, balances with other banks, including reserve balance, and cash items in process of collection 1,416,428.92 Bank premises owned $15,000.00, furniture and fixtures $4,000.00 ••• 19,000.00 Dr. H. H. Murray was a Fort Dodge business, visitor Thursday. Marcus Rippentrop is spending a furlough with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Rippentrop, and other relatives. He is stationed in New York. The Rev. F. F. Darnauer and family were happily surprised last week Wednesday when their son Lyle, who is stationed at an air base near Ottumwa, walked in to visit them, having received a 2- day liberty. A birthday supper was held Thursday afternoon honoring little James. Darnauer's birthday following which the family took Lyle • to Mason City to catch a train for camp. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Brown, Cautin, N. Y., are visiting at the I. E. Wortmans. Mrs. Ruth Ewing and Mr. children, Webster City, and and Mrs. Ed Allen, Eagle Wtt and family, the Sheldon Htttohiftsons at Algona. Mr, and Mrs. Frank Schfoeder returned Sunday from a week's visit with their Son arid family in the southern part of 'the state. Mr, Schfoeder is employed in the C,JR. Smith it Co. Store. the I. f. Wottttians had a letter last week from their son John, who it stationed in Texas, say- Ing part .of his basic training is rifle shooting and he is now n qualified sharpshooter, having only 6 points short of being an expert. John is only 18 years old and graduated from high school lust spring. , The Red Cross has received its quota of surgical dressings, 10,000 2x2 inch pads to make and ate asking every woman in the community who can spare some time to come and help with the work. Equipment* needed is- a clean house dress and something to tic over the hair. Work (will begin Tuesday, Nov. 2, at the Red Cross rooms over the Smith store. Mrs. W. E. Ley left recently for Port Madisort to vlfilHe* daughter and husbahd, Mir. .aftd Mr». Edward, Buckel*. and la%,W«* Mr. Ley received ft mesgage Saying aft- g pduftd Soft Wai b&rri W .them at the hospital in FotfWadl* son.- MM, BufiMS was fdrniefly Betty Ley. -, "'' Loans To Buy Fuel Borrow $50-$lOO or motfe tntu US to store youf winters' fuel supply NOW. Also Loans for School needs, clothes, debts, taxes, livestock, feed—or any worthy purpose. Monthly Payments or Special Plans For Farmers L. S. Bohannon Phone 103 Afcom, In. From where I sit... * //Joe Marsh "Keeping store," Sam Abernethy says, "can teach a person plenty about human nature. "Now coffee rationing's lifted, folks taln't a-brcakln* their necka tryln' to buy all they can. Know* in' they can have it if they want It, they ain't so all-fired anxious to get It." Sam's right, as usual I don't crave that second cup half as much as when I couldn't get It But that's human nature ... Like allowing moderate beer in the Army's post exchanges. Instead of leading to more drinking, the OWI report says it works out Just the opposite — often as not the men choose soda-pop or milk, with beer right: there and no restrictions on it. But If It wasn't there, like In the last War, the story might be altogether different. From where I sit, that's how it ts with Americans. Tell 'em they can't have a thing and by golly, they'll find ways to get it. But admit their right to have it, and their own good sense will lead to moderation. ' " Grove were also Sunday dinner guests at the Wortmans. The four women are sisters. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Warburton and Mrs. Nannie Slmpklns were Sunday visitors at -the F. G. Tor- ines near Algona. Other guests were the Rev. and Mrs. H. E. Hutchinson and Mrs. Hutchinson's sister, Mrs. Holizer of Pierson, Iowa, who had been visiting their FURNACE REPAIRS Rely oa us to keep your furnace in good shapo. Genuine repair puts for Green Colonial furnaces are still available promptly. NEW FURNACES? If your furnace in beyond use or 'repair y^u can still buy a new Green Colonial Youi installation will have to be made in turn, but a Green Colonial furnace ii WORTH waiting for. Ask us about it Laing & Muckey Phone 464 N. Dodge St ALGONA, IOWA GREEN COLONIAL FURNACE SERVICE No. 74 of a Series Copyright, 1943, Brewing Industry foundation SAVE MONEY with the... FARM INCOME PRIVILEGE NOW with the Model*, and, Complete FARM LOAN you can pay off any amount at any time from farm income., Many lenders charge interest to/the next! Tegular interest paying date. You "save this money when your loan is with the Equitable .Society. The free booklet tells how^ou can sav* money in oilier v/ays too. ; Edw. Capesius Algona, Iowa I. E. Wortman Lakota, Iowa li COUPON TODAY TO THE EQUITABLE SOCIETY L. A. BUSE, Loan Supervisor, Ucpt. 127-177 Dowi BuiMing. Cedar Kapidn, Iowa Plcaw Kid me your free booklet on Farm Loam. State. (THE EQUITABLE LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY OF THE U. 5. HOMr f" s"r' TOTAL ASSETS $3,366,324.72 LIABILITIES Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations £ 2,935,589.53 Time deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations 3,085.71 Deposits of United States Government (including postal savings) '. 1 1,628.79 Deposits of States and political subdivisions 204,691.08 Deposits of banks 69,903.08 Other deposits (certified and officers' checks, etc.) 10,399.16 TOTAL DEPOSITS $3,225,297.33 CAPITAL ACCOUNTS Capital* 50,000.00 Surplus 50,000.00 Undivided profits 41,027.39 TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 141,027.39 TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS $3,366,324.72 This bank's capital consists of common stock with total par value of $50,000.00. MEMORANDA Pledged assets (and. securities loaned) (book value): U. S. Government obligations, direct and guaranteed, . pledged to secure deposits and other liabilities 104,000.00 TOTAL $ 104,000.00 Secured and preferred liabilities: Deposits preferred under provisions of law but not secured by pledge of assets ..... 1,628.79 TOTAL .' $ 1,628.70 I, H. L. Gilmore, cashier of the above-named bank, hereby certify that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. H. L. GILMORE, Cashier. Correct—Attest: R. H. MILLER, M. P. HAGGARP, L. B. LINNAN, , M. H. Directors. State of Iowa, County of Kossuth, ss. Sworn to and subscribed before me this 20th day. of October, 1943. LOUISE MAGNUSON, Notary Public. ROUND-THE-CLOCK AIR RAIDS Germany and South Paeifc 4 i » Every timeyoure»dchlj headline in your newspaper, remember th*c United Nations war plane* are fasti/ improved w« weapon* because their tanks we filled with 100 octane gasoline from the United States. • Tojay.thatthlssuper.fuellsequlva. lent to « fifth, engine in every four* engine bomber if actually ffmbnttang the facts! Cotopswl with German »vi*» tion fuel of 87 octane, if improves performance more than 25 per cent; Long peacetime research for new an4 better things from petroleum geutf, n well »f from petroleum, prepared Phillips for *n Important: role in wartime production, Phillips Petroleum Company was among the first to take i 100 octane gasoline«,, a* well as but** \ diene for synthetic rubber t \ i out of I thelaboatory and ir«tO mass production. I Twenty-four hour* a day, our best efforts *r« devoted to the production of these and other synthetic chemical*; which will bring doset that great day! when onfe team you, can s»y "PHI 'ir\ iff", i i »nd the service man will crank I into your tank « new and improved, Phillips gajolinfti nu-n- - .Metitrc^n4y QMl thiM[ JPhiilip* refinene* in «4dmoa to pro. dudng gasolines, lubricants, fuel ofls; \*re also gigantic (btmicalplaiiti pouring out w*»ppn* for victory, i!Pa»< FOR VICTORY... Buy U. S. War Bonds and Stamps AUTHORIZED O. P. A. TIBE FNSPEC/nON STATION HARMS SUPER SERVICE STATION SUte and Phillips Str«ta Harms OH Co., Distributors Ha|dem»q. Attendant Jphn N, Thu!,

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