The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 10, 1937 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, June 10, 1937
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Page 3
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The Algona TTrmar Pea Moines. Algona, Iowa, June 10,1937 *•* --i-.il -- -———^—-a-**"••••••••^••••••••••^•••••••••'^'^^^^^^^^^^^^ _. —— • &lgona %^et Be* jttoine* B North Dodge Street 3. W. HAGGARD & R. B. WALLER, Publishers Entered as Second Class Matter at the Postoff lee at Algona, Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3,1879 Issued Weekly Newspaper* Against Packing Court Humboldt Republican: An exchange Is with the president in his desire to control the Supreme, Court because the larger newspapers are against It, The is that the big newspapers are rich and got v s a ^" b taking advantage of the people, so their Toi. 0 iiM be avoided. The facts are that about ty-flve per cent of all the newspapers in the Unted States are against the court packing plan. Member Iowa PreM Association SUBSCRIPTION BATES IN KOSSUTH CO.! One Tear, In Advance - ••• Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance In combination, per year SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Tear In advance .............$2.50 Upper Dee Moines and Kossuth County Advance In combination, per year »*••» ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per Inch 35 ° Want Ads, payable In advance, word ,2e "Let the people know the troth and the country Is gale."—Abraham Lincoln. NoronlyTrT the' bigones against "-but the little papers also. Then there Isn't much left of the argU polls t of the opinions of the people In the various stations of life show an overwhelming m , aj ° r '! 1y against the president among those who hold property and have Incomes. The smaller the amount of property held and the small er the Income the greater the per cent In favor of the President s plan This can be construed In many ways. It can be assumed that people without earning power or property are not very high In the scale of human intelligence. Those who have ab lity and who can accomplish things are supposed to be more gifted mentally. » * • Lewis Surrounded by Communists Anamosa Eureka: A good way to judge a man Is by the company he keeps. John Lewis, head of the C. I. O., Is one of the leading characters In the United States today. He has been the head of the radical element of the American Federation of Labor for years. Finally he withdrew or was expelled from the American Federation. He then °. r f. anl ?^ C I O and surrounded himself with the following men as assistants and first lieutenants: John Brophy Is the executive director of tne C I. O. and a leader In the campaign to unionize the steel industry. In 1928 John Lewis said Brophy was a paid agent of the Soviet Government In Russia Powers Hapgood, the head organizer for C. I. O. Is a former secretary of the socialist party. Both Brophy and Hapgood united with the communists in a "Save the Union" movement and were identified as officers of the national miners union affiliated with the communist league. Adolph Garner, member of advisory board or C I O. is a former national secretary of the socialist party and was sentenced to twenty years In Leavenworth under the espionage act. »,,vc made on Memorial Day tnat pernays «» ...-.» gidncy Hilleman , another director of C. I. O. regard should be given to the living symbols ol and pregident of the amalgamated clothing work- oeace—meaning policemen, firemen, officers, etc.— firg is an outstanding pro-soviet socialistic worker as Is paid to those who have sacrificed their lives and a f orm er director of the communist supporting Garland fund. Homer S. Martin, president of the union automobile workers, is a former Baptist minister, who became so radical his views clashed with his church and he withdrew. ' Maurice Sugar, radical lawyer and communist endorsed candidate in the 1936 election for Recorders Judge in Detroit is author of the Soup Song, the comrades' newest singing tune. Walter, Victor, and Roy Reuther, three brothers, are also C. I. O. organizers and rabble rousers and active workers in the various socialistic causes and two of them are graduates of the Brookwood Labor College at Katonah, New York, a socialistic school for training negro and white agitators IS MILES, LEGION EDITOR, RIGHT? Last week, Frank Miles, editor of an American Legion publication, unleashed an editorial barrage at Governor Kraschel of Iowa and Governor Benson of Minnesota, deeming both of them guilty of not properly giving due credit and regard to service organizations. With Governor Kraschel, the bone of contention was that he had appointed a man on a state board who was not a Legion member to replace one who was a Legion member. With Governor Benson, It was to challenge the Minnesota governor's utter- Memorial Day that perhaps as much for their country. Rending and hearing the remarks of Editor Frank Miles, one cannot help but wonder. Is It necessary that one have a membership card in any of our many organizations to be a loyal American citizen? Is it necessary that one must hold a membership card to be a good and efficient public official? Is It un-American to advance new thoughts in public, whether It be on Memorial Day or any other day. If Hubert Utterback Is unqualified to hold the office to which Governor Kraschel appointed him. then there is a place for editorial comment, and fearless comment. If Governor Benson of Minnesota has made an un-American statement In questioning Uie wisdom of playing up deeds of valor in bygone days to the detriment of those that come after, then there again Is an opening for discussion. But Editor Miles has attacked neither from that standpoint. Kraschel's selection Is wrong because Utterback Is not a Legion man. Governor Benson is wrong because he "has slurred the Grand Army of the Republic." How an Impartial and fair editorial opinion could arrive at that conclusion we do not know. We are willing to grant Mr. Miles his right, as the right of any American, to express his opinion. But we cannot see his point of view. In fact it U disappointing to have such an outburst come from such a responsible member of a fine organisation, founded with truly worthy pur- ^S«e«-Swrof which ww. fundamentally political. Had Hr. Miles said that the country can stand stronger and more Intelligent leadership in public office generally, we would have been in hearty accord with him. But the men do not necessarily have to belong to one organization or another to be fit and qualified. True. It helps to get votes. But membership In any organization Is not enough of a qualification for responsible positions. IOWA'S LIQUOR CONSUMPTION We see by the reports that Iowa has the least liquor consumption per person of any state In the Naturally, It Is something of an achievement. For years, our state has been hailed, wined and dined as the state where the tall corn grows, and now It seems we also have had another honor heaped upon our heads. However, meditating on the matter a trifle, if Iowa Is 48th In the union, would someone mind telling us just who is first, second, third, etc. And judging It from the Iowa standard of 48th, how do the people In the first five or ten states get any work done? The MARCH OF TIME REQ 0. 8. PAT. OFF. Prepared by the Editors of TIME The Weekly Newmae™™ villain of "The Public School Murder" had dropped his gun into n pond, the pond on the Mount Hermon grounds \vs\s drained, in vain. After ten days the inquest adjourned leaving; Dr. Speer's death le greatest school murder mystery f the generation. Five months la- er Dean Elder resigned from ,Iount Hermon. went to rnise poul- ry on his farm at Alton. N. H. One night last, week 66-year-old S. Allen Norton, Mount Hermon's cashier at the time of Headmaster Speer's death, told police that hei vas putting his ear in the garage] when he saw a man standing; in the door, pointing a shotgun at him "Hey, Norton, I want to talk to you," Mr. Norton said the man said. He dodged behind his rar. saw his assailant run off across the lawn. "There is no question in my mind," cried Mr. Norton. "I know- Tom Elder as well as I know a member of my own family!" Through the Berkshires again went the shmider of the Speer murder mystery. Out went a police alarm for Thomas Edwin Elder. who was arrestoil next dav His alibi was simple: He snid he had spent all the night in question with his wife in a hotel in Keenc, N. H., 30 miles from Greenfield. Nevertheless, he was charged with assault wiht intent to murder n!id held in custody. Released when Vermont relatives raised his $10.000 bail, old Mr. Elder snorted that old Mr. Norton's story was absurd. Said he darkly: "I think I Ret the Idea of this thing, but the less said about it the better." ity, accompanied by other relatives enjoyed n picnic dinner Sunday at the state park. Those from hcr<? were Mr. and Mrs. Paul Bl,ic* ar.d family, Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Jenkins and family. Mr, and Mrs. John Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Irving Urch Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hagar of Aiden, and L. T. Griffin of West Concord, Minn. Last Wednesday the Plum Creek Literary society were guests cf the Doan Woman's club, a newly org anized literary society of that com Ladies attending from Irv vcrc Mesdames John Web erT'H. J. Skilllng, Hugh Raney A. and George Johnson, Pcrr . Phillips and Ella Hutchins Mrs Andrew Hansen is the president o he Doan club and they have 12 " " T Griffin visited old friend. this vicinity over Decoration II I I I I ^ .!<-••••-.7 Day. Mr. Griffin is one of ton's older settlers coming here to November of 1881 and later locating on the present Hugh Raney farm. Mr. and Mrs. Griffin were always prominent in community affairs of an early day »™. c £ pn , tr ">: uted to the building of thfci local Presbyterian church. Mrs. Griffin died some years ago and was burled in Laurel Hill cemetery. Mr. Griffin is now making his home wlth_his daughter, Mrs. Fred Urch at West Concord, Minn. His many old friends are always glad to greet him upon his return visits. feeders Attention/ Save */2 on ' CULTURE FEEDS Buii Front Us and Save the flfettts CHINESE EARSWASHINGTON: Pondered by the U. S. Customs Bureau last week was a problem that had never before arisen:— Was it legal to im- Chinese ears from China? port Were they dutiable? they be shipped? How should Leo Krzycki, member of the advisory board of C. I. O. is also a member of the national committee of the socialistic party. And so on and on. We ran name fifty more along this line. There Is no communism and socialism In the Iowa farm population and very little any where else In Iowa. Our farmers are one hundred per cent American and will back our government to the limit. They are not swayed by rabble rousers. But the thing we out here In the middle west cannot understand Is President Roosevelt s great friendship for John Lewis and the C. I. O. for as we said In the beginning "Birds of a feather flock together." • • • Why WorkT—Oovemment Will Support Us Toledo Chronicle: There are a lot of fellows running businesses who would not object If the president would step In and show them how their working hours could be cut-down from 14 to 10 Nytnc nothing about from 8 to 8. These fellows are not staging a "sit-down" strike, either. They don't have time. If the troublesome ears were to be transported with the custom- ry Chinese between each pair, the roblem might have been passe< n to the Immigration Service; bu le ears were to be imported un ttached. Hence Customs official humbed many documents, consult d the Public Health Service and he Post Office Department, final y decided that Chineese ears—p ny unattached human ears—migh e imported free of duty In refrlg rated packages, but could not b ent through the mails. Poser of the Chinese ear ques- ion was Ely Lilly & Co.. which had arranged to buy In China three pairs of ears needed In Its Indianapolis laboratories for experiments In plastic surgery by Shanghai- born Dr. Ko Kuel Chen, Lilly's IRVINGTON NEWS Organizers Robert Kanter nnd J. J. Kennedy mounted n long flight of stairs to the overpass nt the River Rouge plant's No. 4 gate t° supervise the issuance of the handbills to Ford's 9,000 workers. Someone shouted. "You're on Ford property. Get the hell off here!" Frank- ensteen started to obey, was struck from behind, turned to fight. But 5 men closed In on him nnd knocked down, his coat 4 or he was pulled over his head. He got to his feet and grabbed one of his attackers by the ear. Others s ug- ged him fore and aft. His aides got off little easier. In his own ac- Wayne Riley. son of Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Riley was taken to the Kossuth hospital last Friday (a week ago) suffering with i ^uma- tlsm of the joints. "Weiss" as he is commonly called by his many pals is being missed by the younger boys set and they all wish him a most speedy recovery. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Campbell of Seneca were Sunday guests at the Ralph Lage home and all visited the local cemetery where Ralph's parents are burled. Other guests at the Lage home were Mrs. Edna City and Puts a. Stomach m the Feed Barrel amllle of this common- en." Said Henry H. Bennett, personnel director of Ford Motor Co. nnd head of the company police (known as "service men"): "The affair was deliberately provoked by union of- ffclals . . . They simply wanted to trump up a jcharge of Ford brutal. I know definitely no Ford research famed pharmacological director. Said Dr. lago Galdston of New York's Acadmy of Medicine: "There Is no reason to Import ears from another country. There are enough ears here now, and, aside from that all ears are alike whether American or Chinese." ALMERIA REVENGE— rVTZA, Spain: At anchor In Ivlza harbor last week lay the pride of the German Navy, the 10,000-ton "pocket battleship" "Deutschland". ACCORDING TO VALENCIA: As the Palma-bound air-raiders passed overhead, the "Deutschland" suddenly opened fire with its 14 anti-aircraft guns. planes circled, dove, The Leftist dropped 12 Doc Scanlan and Luke Llnnan were interviewing the two colored boys from Oklahoma, who came up here In Interests of getting lined up with the lo_ cal baseball team. They alsked the catcher If the pitcher could pitch, and he said, "better than Dizzy Dean." Then they asked the pitcher if the catcher could hit. "Well, he's awful hard to get out," said the pitcher. • • • A local Sunday School superintendent was telling her children about a tiny baby that was to be placed in a cradle the next Sunday, a small sister of one of the little girls in the class. "And who do you think that little baby is?" asked the teacher. And, in a chorus, came the reply: "Jesus." bombs. Four scored direct hits. ACCORDING TO BERLIN: The attack was totally unprovoked, occurred while the crew was at mess in the unarmorcd forecastle. No anti-aircraft guns were fired. Only two bombs struck the ship. One, on her heavily armored midships, caused no damage. The other, ex ploding in the forecastle, killed 23 men, wounded 70. Thus for the first time an abso lutely first-class warship had been Ity service man or plant police were Involved In any way in the fight. . . The union men were beaten by regular Ford employees who were on their way to work. The union men called them scabs and cursed and taunted them. A Negro who works In the foundry was goaded and cursed so viciously by one organizer that he turned and struck him. That was the first blow struck," Unfortunately for Mr. Bennett's account, as far as It concerned Org- anlcer Frankenstein's beating, there we.e too many witnesses. Newshawks reported recognizing Ford "service men" as the attackers, and the Ford men were not quick enough to seize photographers' plates revealing that Franken- sieen and friends were given no amateur beating but a standard job of mauling, including well known gorilla tricks. One of the pictures isclosed a pair of handcuffs in the pocket of an attacker. It looked •ery much as If that brutal beat- ng might hurt Henry Ford as much as it hurt Richard Frank- ensteen. BERKSHIRE IVIYSTERY— GREENFIELD, Massachuetts: The Public School Murder" was the name of a book which youthful 82 kinds of pneumonia germs. But now scientist* hove found chemical Kerm-flghtors that may destroy them alt An In- terenttnK article In the American Weekly, the magazine dls- Mlbuted with next Sunday's Chicago Herald and Examiner. WIN ONE OF THESE |50« CASH PRIZES Enter the big letter writing contest open to every feeder. Fifty-eight cash prizes for the best letters. First prize $200. YOU may win the first prize. Ask us for details. MINERALIZED VEAST CULTURE Are you one of the many thousands of feeders who are fermenting or cul- turtng your oats, barley, corn, wheat, rye. etc? Have you experienced the sav ng in feed costs and the improved condition of your livestock resulting from this new feeding method.' If you are, or If you would like to try out this feeding method, let us tell you about one of the very test culture feeds on the market which we can sell to you at about »£ the price you would pay an agent or canvasser for such a product. This product goes twice as far- works twice as fast-cutturlng the ration In 12 hours ready to feed. Let us tell you all about it. It will culture home grown grains, commercial mixtures and make a more balanced feed. FARMERS ELEVATOR CO., Hobarton, la. struck directly by a modern bomber, had not been disabled, easily made her way to Gibralter before steaming off many where for repairs in repercussions Government Should Operate Slot Machine. Llvermore Gazette: The government, in compet- Inn with everybody In every line of business, has overuVoked a bet. We know of just one line it cou d Uke oveTthat would be a great benefit to humanity to general and R god-send to the taxpayer in particular. It should go into the slot machine busl- ne "Everywhere you go you see slot machines of all with a bunch of people, young and middle And another youngster, Patty Trainer of Hurt, was asked by one of the Burt business men if she would trade her baby sister for box of candy bars. The temptation wan strong, but she finally shook her head and said, "no." A few minutes later, how ever, she poked her head back into the door and said: "Say, you can have a look at her for a box of Crackerjacks." 1 ' male and female, poking money into them. These are the very people who in a few years will ie in line for the old age pension, blind pension mothers' pension, or some other form of government relief and assistance, and they will believe they are honestly entitled to it, although they threw away their money when they were earning or had lt Now since they will throw away their money on Blot machines, and the expense of their maintenance^! eventually be thrown onto the government and the bill handed to the taxpayers, why not teve the government operate the slot machines? In this way without further taxes for the purpose, enough money could be raised at once to grant a ?a\r pension to every incompetent and needy person wriho is over 66. We can't understand why this scheme has been overlooked. Maxy Had A Tomcat Webster City Freeman: Mary Pickford, screen •tar who used to be called "America's sweetheart , U going to bV married again, according to reports. Mary I* courageous to say the least. After the ex- nerUnce she lad as the wife of the ornery Douglas Fairbanks, who has about as much re8 Pf9 t .^ r . m "; riase vows as a tomcat would, one would think she wluld b7a little shy of accepting another husband "for better or for worse/' ^ ^ Failure* in Office „ administration will take the money away i™« »«' citizens faster than U»>y can make 5*Th£pap«r never could understand why the peo- rie^houkt took with such favor on the business fragment of men like Wallace who have wrecked their own businesses And then there is the attractive little drug store clerk who gets called out of the movies to go to Bancroft dances. Joe Durnln, Percy Kuhn and Howard Schoby had charge of the tea table and poured at the party given last Saturday evening by Andy Anderson. The host was presented with a fine fishing outfit by his guests. Ruth McMahon tells the story regarding an occasion when she thought she would brush up on her French a bit. Wtih a group of girls, she was preparing to order in a French-owned restaurant. She ordered item by item—all in French. Finally, when she was almost through the waiter could stand it no longer and said: "Now what in Hell do you want?" If hospitality wins golf matches then Spencer should have no trouble winning all of its future home matches. The boys gave Algona's golfing crew a warm—even if windy—reception. • * • We read where Lola Lane, the IndlanoU gal who had "made good" in the movies, and whose husband record is nothing to sneeze at, has now discovered that after all the simple life is the thing. Well, so far we've struggled through week end end after week end in Kossuth without anyone getting killed and the finding out who guessed the nearest to when it would happen. Mind your P's and Q's—that's one time when you don't want your violent. Leaves were reported can celed tnroughout the entire Naz navy, all over the world. Hour aft er hour Adolf Hitler conferred will his army, navy and state officers With every Nazi newspaper deep banded in lack, Germany, followed by Italy, announced that they wcr *• I were withdrawing from the Non Intervention Agreement until Spai should guarantee that there woul be no repetition of the "Deutsch land" incident. Additional Germa Spanish waters. A night passed as the world waited to see what Germany might do. Then the answer came, not from Berlin or Iviza, but from the small grape and orange-shipping port of Almeria. At dawn following the "Deutschland" bombing, five Nazi warships flying Swastika battle flags drew up off the harbor entrance, poured high explosive shells into Almeria's stucco and light brick houses for over an hour before steaming away, honor satisfied. Dead in Almeria's wreckage lay 36 men, women and children; missing were more than 100. ful Headmaster Elliott Speer loaned in 1934 to Dean Thomas Edwin Elder of the Mount Hermon School for Boys at Northfield, Mass. In the story, the victim was killed by a prowler who fired a gun through window. On the cool night of Sept. 14 that year Headmaster Speer was alone in his study reading when someone crept up to the window fired a murderous volley of buckshot into him, disappeared. Mysteriously Mr Speer's two big dogs had not bark ed, as they presumabily would have if an unknown intruder had made his way through the school's heav ily wooded grounds. Because the Famous L*»t Line—Three steps and then dip, dearie. OVEhPASS BATTLE- DEARBORN. Michigan: Having organized two-thirds of the workers in the automobile industry and more than half of those in the neel Industry, John L. Lewis' Committee for'industrial Organization wns last week storming at the sates of MotorTs inner citadel—the I-ord Motor Company. With two bank buildings near the Ford River Rouge plant already hired, organizers ordered printed handbills calling for "Unionism not Fordism , demanding a basic $8 six-hour day for workers, better not only thin Ford's present $6 eight-hour -lay, but better even than the terms obtained from any other motor com- P£ Then one afternoon last week, Organizer Richard Truman Frank- ensteen, head of the United Auto, mobile Workers' Ford drive, his lieutenant Walter Reuther and Glass Auto Glass Eeplaced while you wait. We carry a complete stock of window glass Greenberg Auto Supply 36-tf 'Stomach Pains So Bad I Could Hardly Work' "Afic takin Says f'.. S. Gmas: Ailla Tablets the pains are Bone on. I i-ai anything." Try three weeks Adla treatment on our money back guarantee. Adla. Tablets bring quick reli..- from a sore stomach, pains betwei- meals, idiseutlon and heurtbur due to exc*» acidity. If not you money Is refunded.—E. W. Luauy by. Druggist FORD W 60" OWNERS REPORT 22-27 MILES PER GALLON THE 60-horsepower Ford V-8 is writing remarkable mileage records on American roads. Private owners and fleet operators alike report averages of from 22 to 27 miles on a gallon of gasoline. You can fill the tank of your Ford "60" and drive all day — 300 to 400 miles — without stopping again for fuel. Besides costing less to run than any Ford car ever built, it sells at the lowest Ford price in years. That's double_cc<>nfMnyJ The "60" delivers V-8 smoothness and quiet at speeds up to 70 miles an hour. It is built into the same roomy body as the famous "85"—with the same modern features of comfort and dependability that make the 1937 Ford V-8 unques- ttonably THE DUALITY r.«t IN TIIK mw-H<u:ii '529 KIROV* tr«*A * Oiirfcirt luisn. PRICES *• BEGIN AT Ttiii price U fur ike tO-bortepooer Coupe, i!l»»- tratcJ ubuvt, equipped »i>h ttoM ud few bump- el,, .p.ire (ire, liorn, «iu<J»bicld wiper, »uu n»uf, jiluve coiupartmcui, and uh u»y. *25 A MONTH, aller umal down-payment, bu>» ou> muJU W37 Fuid V-»dr — Irou «nv l-ord Jc^itr au>»teie in tile United Stats*. A.k )uur l-urii dealer about ilia catv payment plan, ui tUs C'uivvr.J Credit Compaay. OJ»^X8K8SC85C85^^ Phone 434 KENT MOTOR CO. FOED SALES AND SERVICE Algoaa, Iowa BARRY'S BEERISJEST

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