The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 1, 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, July 1, 1937
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Page 3
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The Algona Upper Pea Moines. Algona, Iowa, July 1, 1937 0 North Dodge Street 3. W. HAGGARD & R. B. WALLER, Publishers Entered as Second Class Matter at the Postofflce at Algona, Iowa, under act of Congress of March S, 1879 Issued Weekly sodding the grounds and it Is estimated they will sSend a half million dollars In preparing the grounds * _. .«.- ^^^.ai..* f\t jtAnpM the DuPonts are now in Member Iowa Press Association SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KO88UTH CO.: One Year, In Advance $150 Upper Des Molnes and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $2.50 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year In advance _ $2.50 Upper Des Molnes and Kossuth County Ad- /vance In combination, per year $4.00 ADVERTISING RATES make is O. R.. it is am" w »••••» —• -— - —— '. to the Kentucky Derby In a private railroad car. But let anyone oppose the president and show any symptoms of wealth and he Is on, the spot. In the steel strike the post office department refuses""deliver food Inside the picketed p—»- "*labor department, under Miss Perkins body and soul, by Lewis. The labor -•'«< refuses to intervene unless requested employees, In other words they represent the employed only and are not created to see that both sides get a square deal. The employer they have ruled has no right to appeal under the Wagner law. The interstate commerce commission has refused to protect the railroads going Into these picketed plants. Strikers are allowed to arm, block the highways take possession of other people's property and there Is no protection for the man who desires to work. Paid agitators and leaders keep the workers stirred into a mood and If the situation Is not taken In hand we will soon have Civil war. ...... , „,„„ There Is no question but what this is a communistic movement, and It seems to ft Directly Into the President's Ideas. And on top of It all John L. Lewis Want Ads, payable In advance, word "Let the people know the truth and the conn- try la safe."—Abraham Lincoln. OUR IOWA "COMMUNISTS" It has been great sport, the past few years, whenever a person or a group hope to deride the opposition, to assault them by calling them "communists." Although not one out of ten knows Just what communism is, or socialism, or any of the other isms are, we do know it's something we don't like, and don't want. Down i.t Amana, Iowa, where the Amana colony Is located, we have one of the finest examples of pure "communism" to be found anywhere In the world. ' Communism Is not essentially a ware machine; it is a theory of life which most of us do not accept or want, but when we realize that the Amana colony Is communistic, and about as peaceful a place as one could ask for, we can't get too excited when the super-patriots try to scare the shirts off our backs with cries of "Communist" Theories of political life, such as Communism, Fascism, Empires and Democracies, are a lot like religions. If the form of government (or the rel- Igon) Is worth Its salt. It will survive the tests of time, and outlast Its competitors. If it does not have the necessaryvirtues, the people will eventually find It out arid discard It. THE EMMET8BUBG TEST CASE , Real Silk hosiery and other house-to-house sell- Ing organizations won their point at Emmetsburg. The Emmetsburg city ordinance regulating such peddlers was practically declared null and void by a district court judge. But before throwing up our hands In horror, and deciding that all the riff-raff peddlers In the land, as well as the better class of canvassers, will sweep us off our feet, let's remember one thing. Emmetsburg's ordinance was declared Invalid. That does not necessarily mean that the ordinances In force in other cities are also invalid. Not by any means. The United State Supreme Court has held the Green River ordinance as legal and lawful, so the fight Isn't over yet. Sometimes. In making efforts to protect local merchants, one wonders at the wisdom and loyalty of those few who seem to oppose city pedd tor.»rdln- ances. But In the long run, we still believe that cities will be allowed to decide whether or not they are going to have peddlers over-running the community. _ MODERN ROMEO AND JULIET Politics make strange bedfellows, so the say- But the differences In the political, economic viewpoints of the Roosevelt family and the DuPont Old-Dial family »««» to make absolutely no difference to Ethel DuPont and Franklin Rosevelt. Jr.. who are about to become has been thundering away near LIIV TTHII.C ****««*.. -- — -•- --home recently purchased by Andrew Mellon. Without Responsibility Exchanges Opened the Readers' Digest this morning fresh from the mail to find this one: "A baby Is an alimentary canal with a loud mouth at one end and without responsibility at the other." The Labor Boss and the President Lyon County Reporter: The country Is coming to a pretty pass when the mayor of a great manufacturing city has to ask the president of the United States to appeal to John L. Lewis to please frown on such un-Americanlsms" as kidnappings and other violence attending the steel war. Wonder what another Roosevelt would have done under like circumstances? Dim Your Headlights Bmmetsburg Tribune: A provision of the new automobile law. which goes Into effect July 4, requires that cars shall be equipped for dimming the headlights, and that when passing witter car at night the lights must be lowered. It Is aj m ed at the fellow.wlth a cheap car and glaring headHghts^^who feels he la having a good time If he can putBother drivers to Inconveniences. Other drivers may act similarly, but the worst offenders apparently, are the fellows who think It smart to infringe on the aw just as far as they may. without being caught.at 11- the smart boys of the road. The law Is * just one, and should be enforced to the limit, for nothing Is more annoying than to be forced by •«" •""$•"Ible blockhead to slow down or stop £"}!rin« nead- because it is unsafe to try and face his glaring head- Ugh Another feature of the law that requires not leas than a two-day Jail sentence for a driver caught with a car If his license has been suspended. Is also g ood. "Fine and costs" will no longer go. It's at least two days In the hoosegow. 86 SWEA CITY TRADES PICNIC Builders, Carpenters In Annual Get Together On Sunday Ronald Evenson, and assisting in the St. Paul offices of the Milwaukee railroad She will remain here until after the Fourth when she and her sister-in-law, Mrs. Virgil Nelson, who has been visiting here for two weeks, will return to their homes in Chicago. The MARCH OF TIME Prepared by th« Editor, of TIME The Weel Rotten Film P»rtle* Webster City Freeman: One of the film actresses brought suit for damages o n t he charge ^f bring attacked at a recent party. A coupie swore It was the worst, the wildest^ar^ est party they had ever seen. It might have been pretty rotten, but evidently these «aw parties in the balmy days of Fa „_.,„ at of others equally as bad. One of those parties, at SANTANDER NEXT- BILBAO, Spain: Bilbao, the city I that scorned capture for 700 years and the motto of whose red, white and green flag was "Invincible", fell Into the hands of Rebel Generalissimo Francisco Franco's forces last week on the 80th day of siege. As was expected, Anarchists ran serk for a few hours before the city was abandoned, murdered many a suspected Rebel sympathizer; but Bilbaina housewives shrilly greeted the invaders and the prospect of relief from constant gunfire and bombing. Knowing the growing unpopular Ity of all foreign troops with Span- lards of either side. Rebel General Jose Fidel Devlla carefully kept the Black Arrow Italian division well In the background, thrust forward the red bereted Carllst Royalist militia. Meanwhile, Generalissimo Franco pushed on toward Santander, well realizing that every day's delay merely enabled this next objective to rally Its defenses, that the city must be taken quickly If Spain is to be conquered and Madrid captured this summer. and Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt Jr. will this fall settle down In a five- room cottage at Charlottesvllle, Va. Swea City: The building trades picnic was held Sunday, June 27, at Riverside Park, Esthervllle, under the sponsorship of the Northern Lumber Co. Eighty-six persons of Swea City attended, including local contractors, carpenters and building supply dealers, together with their families. After a dinner at noon, the ladles and children adjourned to the municipal swimming pool, while the men went on an Inspection tour of %-arious building projects now under construction in Eathervllle. Henry Myhr, former yard manager here and now filling a similar position at Esthervllle, acted as the Northern Lumber Co. s official host. HoM Rummage Sale* Members of the Epworth League i began a series of rummage sales Saturday night which will continue until the end of this week. The pro, ceeds wfll be used to defray the group's expenses at the annual Institute at Lake Okobojl. Raa Cyst Removed i Walter McCrary returned home Saturday from St Paul, where he had spent a week. While there he underwent an operation for the re moval of a spinal cyst He will re turn to St Paul for additional treatment In a few weeks. Seneca Familie* Picnic on Sunday Seneca: A number of families enjoyed a picnic at the State Park at Tuttle Lake Sunday. Those who attended were the J. W. Bolligs. Joe Crowleys, F. E. Slagles, Hank Kleins, Mrs. I. F. Engessor and family, John Lenihan, Frank Myers Dan Lynchs, Mike Kennedys, Joe Kennedys and Alice Camden. Eva Kracht Is employed at the J. J. Drinnan home. Bud Paulsen and Carrol St. John spent Sunday at the Ole Johanson home. Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Paulsen an on, Bud, spent Sunday evening at he J. W. Bollig home. Mr. and Mrs. George Yeager are pending this week on a fishing trip n northern Minnesota. Mr and Mrs. Henry Berghofer nd family of Fenton spent Sunday t the G. Kracht home. Mr. and Mrs. Tom St. John spent Sunday afternoon at the John Hoffman home near Armstrong. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Groen and daughter, Mary Ann of Swea City, pent Sunday at the Sheldon Merrill tome. Elsie Kessell of Karvey, HI., and her mother. Mrs. J. J. Drinnan left Friday morning for Pine River, Minn., where they will spend several days visiting Mrs. Drinnan's sister, Mrs. Alta Campbell and with other relatives and friends. "Stomach Pains So Bad I Could Hardly Work' Says C. S. Gross: "After taking Adta. Tablet* the J»tns »re Bone and I eat anything;." Try three weeks, Adla. treatment on our money back guarantee. AdU Tablets brln* quick relief from a sore stomaeh, pains between meals, Idiffestlon and heartburn duo to excess acidity. If not your money Is refunded.—E. W. Luaby, by. FRIGHTFUL FILM— WASHINGTON: Outside Republic Steel Corporation's South Chicago plant on Memorial Day Paramount newsreel Cameraman Orlando I.lppert filmed a bloody encounter between police and a holiday crowd of strikers liberally sprinkled with women and children, scored a thumping scoop since all other i aa y uy no." ..-..- •-& — "„_,. newsreel cameramen had not antic- week's visit with friends in and ipated trouble, had spent the day .at | about Chicago, the automobile races In Indlanap- Mrs G eo . K. Nelson and child ren Donald and Doris returned on Mrs. Albert Kressln and daughter Mathilda of Lone Rock, visited a the Walter Smith home last Frl I day. Miss Darlene Kesler left Thurs I day by train from Algona for HIDES WOOL Top Market Prices Paid for Hides and Wool Joe Greenberg FOR YOUR oils. Although British cinema audiences gaped In horror at Cameraman Lippert's films, up to last week they had been shown in no U. S. Sunday from a week's visit with relatives at Forest City. Miss Opal McCrary, who is surgical supervisor at Midway Hospital, . A. »fc.._ «,«.«ilr dnH Wit fl tney nau awn niiu»»si ... —«• —• —- • jcai suyeivioum ™». *.«— — — rf — --r • theatre because the prints were held gt Paul> spent th« week end with __ . _ «*•!_•• _*.l._lL. /tl«lt T IK- I _ ... »j»-__ Y._.*)« 1Utftf 1 **fB1 B V- FORT DEARBORN HOTEL 550 $-1 .50 15 or 20 years ago. Give ^ ^ The Goats and the Sheep Northwood Anchor: Congressman Fred Bier- lar for dollar. Mr. Bierroann LIICUVIC U«J^<»**»*- «•"•«' t by Senator La Fbllette'U Civil Liberties Committee as evidence In Its Investigation of the riot. Moreover, even before Senator La Follette grabbed the frightful film. Paramount had decided not to release It on the ground that such an unrelieved record of blood and brultallty might touch off more riots. Said . .. I Paramount News Editor A. J. Rlch- !?•* ard in reply to a Civil Liberties body '"'•' challenging the suppression: ' . . . Please remember that whereas newspapers reach Individuals In the home, we show to a public gathered in groups averaging 1.000 or more and therefore subject to crowd hysteria when assembled In the thea- man who saw the SsSrtsffSW nsaa-ss S: sheep. PATH OF PROGRESSWASHINGTON: Revealed week In Washington were the fol lowing Inventions on which patents were granted by the U. S. Patent office during the past month: A necktie constructed In telescoping sections so that It can be adjusted to any length; a golf club with a drill In the top of the shaft for bor- „,„.„„„ Ing a hole In which to Insert a wood-1 fll .. u roftde me want to go out en tee when the ground U hard; a ..__-. salt shaker with a rotatable brush Inside the cap for clearing the perforation* of caked «**•» r ™* 1 * e f! ator tray wWch tnmm lee lit spheres Instead* of cobe*: • streamlined head for golf cluta; a »«nd- her mother, Mrs. Jennie McCrary. Miss Selma Johnson came from Minneapolis last Thursday to at-1 tend a family reunion on ! She returned to her work in Minneapolis Friday night. Rev. and Mrs. Albert Nelson of Calgary. Canada, spent last week here with his mother and sister, | I and bite a ; w«k~wa» that iNeisu..* ..*.= returning from a syn- odlcal convention In Omaha. Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Kruse of Algona, former residents here, attended the Northern Baptist Asso- platlon meeting here Sunday. They were accompanied by their granddaughter, Patricia, of 0-Nell. Neb. Frank Starr arrived Monday from Deigo. CaH'ornla. for a^weeks I'" 5. "JEIJO l „,* .ony BfflSr. mont h U» S n . and the Capulets has its modern parallel. A SHORT, SHORT EDITORIAL When, oh when, will the City of Algona be blessed with signs giving the street names? need to km two horse8 - linea nmu »«• •»... — ---• — wlch bag with a special compartment In the bottom for salt and pepper; a machine for slicing mushrooms. HOLLYWOOD WEDDING- HOLLYWOOD, California: At the S25000 wedding of Cinemactors Gene Raymond, 28 and Jeanctte MacDonald. 30, in Hollywood last week. Nelson Eddy sang "I Love You Truly," Ginger Rogers served as bridesmaid, Harold Lloyd as n usher. WEDDING-OF-THE-YEAR— WILMINGTON. Delaware: In the tiny Christ Church at Christiana Hundred, Delaware, retired Powdermaker Eugene du Pont this week gives his eldest daughter Ethel to [ne iiujiv Franklin Delano Roosevelt. Jr. h tne llce is a g r l, not more third son and namesake of the U. S. I lc * - ...» ».n After the nrst STs£nthe" nlm. had -cored a clean copyright scoop. Some of the riot scenes which left nine men dead or dying'" . . . Without apparent warning there Is a terrific roar of pistol shots, and men in the front ranks of the marcher go down like grass before a scythe. Instantly the police charge on the marchers with riot sticks flying . . . from two.to four policemen are seen beating one man. One strikes Mm hertaontally across the face, using his club as he s^rt^^^fsg n ^r^ r .'^«^ •-Ta d n a &S^^ & moving on to the next the to Saw DttU* Mrs. Frank Wangle and children. Lorraine and John, arrived on Friday for a week's visit with Mrs. Nangle's parents, the W. O. Nelsons. Mrs Nangle. whose home is in Chicago, has pent the past three weeks in St. Paul visiting a sister, Mrs. | ROOMS FROM Under new management this Id-story fireproof building la being completely remodeled and refurnished . .. Every convenience, Including running Ice water In every room . . . New air conditioned Coffee Shop serving excellent food at lowest prices. • LA SALLE & VAN BUREN STREETS LA 8ALLC STREET ^SUOIW „ CHICAGO -as'^*! w& President, thus climaxing a bang- up love story, such as Kathleen Nor- write, omlete *'th sec- An 8* Hour Week Anchor: We might on something called City Globe-Gazette, considering a for one. . . ..j the front line during the par- h tne llce is a girl, not more flve feet tall . After the first deafenlng volley of shots she iturns. ae » he , 8 Been going down un— lch blow from a policeman s .p m&»» S. public first became . ™ **^™ h ^r fhot through the back Is sportswoman were companions In , vzed from the waist Two DO- have AJiiv r ici» iViucn w« * •«»* competl- Three Mare Mules." "« "• cheap Japanese goods with higher-priced Americanjroods. Who Shall Be Dictator? Anamosa Eureka: And now the Lewis organlai- i" about to take on Henry ford and hU In but it r-Presa, April i»o» w«o*» i."*- i—• Philadelphia wrestling maiA... »..Franklin smashed a "Ledger" photographer's camera to avoid being photograhped. Two months later he was a guest at Ethel's debut at Owl's Nest, the Du Ponti' Green- ^^ ville, Del., home. When they ap- ejaculation: peared together at other debuts in " „ Boston and Philadelphia, society | lv - _ eggs. •«- — f '•MOTHER ROBIN FOR A LARK." SAY SHE In the ^-hyneadjkeaturt^and ,gi i ijiihj i IIMIM umii\miimm**»i LIVING UP TO AW AD His trade Free, former Algonlan, Is now the the Garner Commercial Club . . Lee t: b or°than fa ry U8 oth7r 0 on"e S£T»* " to not a toe Lewis union with dues of $1.00 per roontn. vacation since he went bor. away to tht - f —call that a vacation) a at the editorial helm recently, anu «... "-•-- "- . tnere is no low normal, cold wea e ^ ^ ^ highway desig- signa at «•••» UO>M hfkfn f^Hy in- were a to Europe anu c rttnivi»i» •»•*««..-— to n vard to devote himself with unaccustomed energy to his studies. When Ethel came home in Marcn 1936 eager Franklin lost no time getting to her side, was picked up fay a Coast Guard cutter and dashed out to meet the incoming liner i ARMSTRONG NEWS Mr and Mrs. Deshenet of Spencer spent a few days at the John Mixell home. Marie Irmiter visited Thursday and Friday with her brother, Henry Irmiter at Tendon went through mother, Mrs. John Mixell motored Lanaon wem. iiuuuB this week end to The vote in Congress * " w * w j.t.i_1, let the adults In on the the new deal through, ^-Srrr^ssrT^s him and nght them tor re Wm up - — &?£?•&••£&*& jured great ^, n whether wgnwajr *»- — --,„_, loes by the way of Ledyard or north from r ho bPye ***** u £*« ™ jsr i ta in terrible shape .. . MJ*£ ^ d 'folrk board Tequesta that tennis player. ». discretion after ratas, .o that the court, canbekeptlnthebestof^hape. u-aiia S D, the young women of the , F Oll»( •*• *^ ' _ ~ . t j 4— Wartrt»V»« dote To Anarchy SS/SSSwrs eer • * • redoubted ft mtt 99- Franklin was at Cambridge haranguing his economics class on behalf of the New Deal. Only a fortnight after election their engagement was officially announced If there was ever any personal hostility to the match on the part of either family, it was decently and thoroughly submerged, and wnen Franklin Jr. was smitten with a sinus infection and developed a streptococcic throat, Ethel dashed to his bedside in Massachuse s General Hospital. Cured. Franklin stood by Ethel's bedside when she was suddenly stricken *»th appendicitis. As Mrs. Edward J. McMullan, Philadelphia's social arbiter, few weeks ago directed the mailing of Invitations, train schedules and road maps to thsoe who were to atte^d their wedding. Ethel and Franklin posed in romantic silhou- ett£ for photographers, amiably teimUad and golfed at OwU Nest. Among the 300 guests Invited to the wedding were the Du Pont servanU, 5x* Roosevelt family. Mr. and Mrs^ Snjtoa *fcU& £d Si_4 Aftw a honeymoon la Burop* jyir, 3nd Mr3- »c*»i*»i*»»* — and family and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Uolfe were Sunday dinner guests a the Leonard Anderson home. Miss Ardella Halverson of Fair mont, Minn., and Curtis Halver son of Blue Earth, Minn., visite Sunday at the parental Carl Hulver son home. Mr and Mrs. Irvin Baumann and son, Ronald and Henry Irmiter, Jr., all of Ringbted; Miss Irene Irmiter of SI Paul; Miss lone Bollig of Seneca; Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schmidt and son, Joe, and Mr. ana Mrs Floyd Anderson and son. Robert of Blue Earth, Minn., were Sunday visitors at the Henry Irmiter, Sr., home. The Misses Irene Irmiter, Betty Camden and Gertrude and Josephine Blum and mother, Mrs. Bridget Blum, all of the Twin Cities, spent the week end at the respective H. M Irmiter, and E. S. Camden homes here Mrs. Blum was the only one who did not return with them to the cities Monday morning. She will stay here for th* summer in her i I know the trouble. So many oil ads yell mileage, that you can't teU one way or another. I don't want my own ads to be in that class, so I'd like you to know all I'm staking, when I personally recommend Conoco Germ Processed oil to you. In my case, you see, I'm the owner of my business. And there's nothing makes repeat customers for me like my Germ Processed oil ... or I ought to say, the long mileage it gives you. The patent Germ Process makes this oil get fastened real firm to the bearings and cylinders and other parts—as if they'd been built with an actual plating of oil that can't separate can't thin out and burn right up. Neither is it going to run down every time you stop. Then you can't make any "dry starts" with Oil-Plating, and right there is where engineers say you will end a good half of all the wear you used to get in Summer. The less wear, the less oil your engine eats. You'll get on to this yourself, from your cool quiet Oil-Plated engine. And that's how I make another good friend for my Conoco Germ Processed oil. GERM PROCESSED OIL Harris Bros. Station Washing and Greasing 701 East State Street Wray Service Station ami Truck Service 304 N. Juiies 91-W

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