The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 23, 1937 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, September 23, 1937
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The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona. town., S«nt, 23,1937 9 North Dodgre Street J. W. HAGGARD A R. B. WALLER, Publishers Kntered as Second Class Matter at the Postoffic* at Aigona, Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3,1879 Issued Weekly Member I*wa Press Association SCBSCRIPTIOtf RATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: One Tear, in Advance - $1.50 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance In combination, per year $2.50 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSStTH OUc Tear In advance $2.50 Upper Dos Moines and Kossuth County Advance In combination, per year $4.00 ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per Inch 35c Want Ads, payable in advance, word .'.._ 2c "Let the people know the truth and the conn- try is safe."—Abraham Lincoln. THE BRIDE WAKES UP Next week, Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, "The Bride Wakes Up" will be presented on the screen of the Call Theatre, here, by The Algona Upper Des Moines, and cooperating local firms. The movie will start promptly at 10 a. m., is absolutely free of charge, and will take 66 minutes to run. After the movie, two reels of which will be in technicolor, attendance prizes will be awarded. The presentation of a motion picture cooking .school, in which the recipes are sugar-coated into an interesting plot, is a new enterprise with newspapers and national advertisers. Having seen a pre-view of the picture, we can honestly say that we are proud to be able to bring it here for the occasion. We hope that attendance *t the morning session will adequately repay us for our time and efforts. If you miss one of these sessions, you are missing a good show, and a lot of fun. Don't fail to see "The Bride Wakes Up." HELP! HELP! CITY COUNCIL Brothers of the city council: We know your shoulders are burdeneJ with everybody's complaints about the city, and that everybody knows more about running the place than you do. That's human nature, and possibly you are entitled to get a bit peeved now and then. But. boys, if the time should ever come that you find it possible to purchase and erect street signs. so that us poor yokels won't get lost around the City of Algona. so that taxi drivers can find houses, so that bill collectors can find their victims, etc.. etc., etc.. we'll give n lifetime of thanks. It's dog-gone hard to find any particular house, when the street names are not marked on the corners, and homes have no numbers. Now isn't it? HI.' taiji c l. ! i Jii . « of ' um ti.';n it did of the farm iii. wt- cannot aifui great dtgrec. V\'e i uii .- ttcllliique will bring p/'udtl tiun ml l or glc-ater p/'udtl tiun ml li.r J ir.n 1' . addi result will be. and i--. tha' it i- tni •/.'. n.^ i.. ,n. i^ ^ ing number of l.imilic.i uai ut '.lam. Those uf Li.-' uiiu \vciv bru'ignt u;- i;. tj.i i.;d n;: imt wht-ii a farjin-i wa.-. tin vi-i.. i u- 1,1 a.di -,.. -i. .1 ence resent tile new .Ttatu.-N iatiijiy \\ ' Uiin^ have u habit of adjusting lliein-i Ive-. ' '. • m. -j nl;. ..i thougli Vile period of adjustment i. e.-: ei luu i.. ; ia. ful and at tune.-, harshly unjust. though th-- period ut .niju.siineiu ful and al times harshly uiijubt. < uii|{ri-i»s Again Functioning Hiiinboliil Republican: Tins week'.-, ii.i.,0./ • •>' tin- Saturday Kvttung l j oat gives what i.-, pi oli -.•*i-d to the true mw.'irdiie.ss of the prtnidi-n;.-, attempt to piick tlu- supieir.e court, the progrcn.- ot the light and what Ic.id Io tile final derision. It is a is ulv i/il'-M--ling artiri-.- and undoubtedly contain., many iiin. 1,1 I .- i t.-.r i:-c 1'iuplc should know The . (,lu : h..,!,t ..'.i, III- uli r .ii;..doWi.d evcl.v tllln. 1 ' el '• ,n ;:,, I;...- ':••' admin i -t i atioii and In.-.luiy i.ill ,..,,,.' .| ,. I. , ),,,'(: point i;f ills career. It Will In. (- , ,1 MI \V i.'.-oli'.-. light lor Hie Li-ague of Nation- Jt marked the cleavage in the domi:i:iiit party now at Washington, and was the first step on th* downward path that presidents always tread after they have been elected by overwhelming majorities. The former Teddy Roosevelt felt the obstin- ancy of congress, as did President Wilson, when they entered their last terms. President Franklin D. Roosevelt has passed the day when he can command congress. That body is beginning to assume its rightful position in things national. * • * But Good-Natured Fun, Bill Garner Signal: Only three months ago The Algona Upper Des Moines was poking fun at us In Garner because we can't seem to get a new jail. But now the tables are turned, and we're asking Brother Waller, point-blank why Algona couldn't get Postmaster General Jim Farley? In June it was pointed out every town the size of Garner and with as many good citizens as we have can support a good jail. Well, it seems almost any Iowa town could get Farley, too, except Algona, which even had a new post office on Its hands to dedicate! You needn't reply to us. The answer is too obvious: jails or Jim Farley—any good town can get along without them! » * *. Taxpayer Should Know Who Is On Relief Scott Snyder in the Adel News: Most people who have given the matter any thought are convinced that the proper way to handle the relief problem is to turn it back to local authorities. And most people also believe that if the names of those on relief were published, so the taxpayers might know who is benig supported, there would be a big shrinkage in the number of cases. Eagle Grove Eagle: Publishing the names of those on relief would definitely decrease the number. And the names of those who are on relief with the poor, but getting top wages, should be published also. Printing the names would many times over pay the cost. We recall that when C. M. Spangler was supervisor in this county, many people applied for relief who were not deserving. Supervisor Spangler was always obliging and told many he would take care of them immediately—he would arrange for their care at the county poor farm. Mr. Spangler saved this county many hundreds of dollars by suggesting that men and women take up their residence at the county farm. Very few of them went and they did not go on direct relief either. Mr. Spangler followed this policy in doubtful, suspicious cases and it worked. Protect Americans Only at Home Decorah Journal: Mrs. Theodore Roosevelt. Jr.. reminiscent of the foreign trade expansion days of 30 to 40 years ago. complains because of President F. D. Roosevelt's policy of Americans to get out.of China and stay out. She expresses the view that American troops and marines are there to protect commercial interests in foreign lands. We strongly oppose such protection for profit-seeking commercial interests. American troops are maintained in foreign lands for the protection of citizens properly there in times of peace. When Americans have been warned to leave n nation, they are endangering the pence of more than 100 millions of Americans when they ask protection. Only invasion of American shores or unwarranted destruction of American property or persons who are in locations they are supposed to be in is just cause for war. It is much more important to protect the lives of tens of millions in America than a few thousands outside America who principally are seeking profit, pleasure or thrills. We do not think that Americans profitably employed in foreign binds deserve prnlet,-tion from American troops more than do Americans who may be flying army airplanes for the warring loyalist, or rebel .Spanish fonts. They are in the war business for the thrill of it or for profit. We feel sorry for utiy missionaries or other worthy workers in China or warring nations l»it that is a risk they must take--nr come home • 9 m Metropolitan Life IIIH. <V, a !Meinu-<- or linn-lit? K'.vi-a City Herald. The Metropolitan Life Insurance company owns. HI did o'.vn earlier in thi- year, thirty farms in Harrison. F.aglc. Swea ami C,r mt tmvn.-hips whi'-h it had .icnuiit'l through foie' Io- .sure The pane!.- r.muc fi HIM MI UTC.-> to a full section. Spreading oetopu^-hi.,- ,n ri,-:-, nortiiwe.-t Kossuth i.iiinty. what the Metro,,oht.m due- or dot , not ilu luis ^ii_T.i!icance in the .-u, i t! :'.:,<'. ixi ,1.1 .- lif.- of this i ornnuiiiity. In lectllt We>-l:.i tlli-lc ll.i- In-ill .1 IVIil.- dl-iu-- .sion of tr... d ,IH; , i n-.'s rn v. pnlj,--.- i »t\> i i ii:n^- tin- leasi-a on its in:.,- Neiv 'ci...nt ,111 n-ipnri'l to pi*>- a ! ! lU >"i- ii'.- i a h n nt in .ul . tan- or: M.ir n ! After till- first year the teiian' pay.-, on. -,-, .If m advance on M.HI h 1, aiv! ili>: :<-n, lining !; ilf tin- f..l- lowing fall. Mi.ieovei the iomp,ili\- i-xt. t?, a n_'..| sysdii! of J.i.'ioi.'i: from it^ iinij.i.- Th-- '*•!..!!.! i- told unit to pliiif for irop- u.i! wn.-r. '.. pl-m 1 tin In i ' • --ill. i I •!'.- a [i i I- !i:r •,..::- i. r. e •-,' .-l; ',•-'.'! mapped -.:.! r.ieii a', -mi,,., i. nu,; ,.;:,., K. i '- ., ,.. : .i or -N'c -. 'i.ri;. if i tin.in 1 . t: i.l > ' • •:!,;.!• ; .- '•- ine'l....!- : • • - .!• i... 1 i U •!-. !.-i- M.. :'...|.. . .,..: .- ... • lo'l iiiii. 1 V'.n 't-'- ...MI ir..ris ui:i>' of ii:. r. :'.o,;;i,r for ; ..r .i.- 'i. r.-i.t. arrual •:'' j.ci ui'.i;.'. ritrur.-, -tc ti.cin tciittitin^ tile foi,.-. . Sr' :..':..'•:,• i ?' Ill V '.'.'a .) i. . :• |.. ;••..!,,: ' . .- ' ; . ' Col um at tiu- un:.'. :-i"y •.-] ;-'i;>i' h ; <'.u>ilin.i i.i:,i(iii- us U;..'. ' v liUt.i*. -' ." ii ; . I. .' .*.. ; 1 . , [ ! II <• V . ' \: ; - ,:,i.< ' . fun c ,., .! I. ,.- ': '.. ,: II. d. I -:|-.. M , l,n:. . .,:.•! - ' - -•' • ' ••• " - With winter just around the corner, we are curious to know how DED of the Advance stands on the question of snow suits and their appearance on the feminine figure. • * • And the Man About Town didn't IOSP any time getting back into the middle of things, after his vacation. • • • THE AVES HAVE IT! The editor called loudly and the office boy entered. "Here." said the editor, "are a number of directions from outsiders telling us how to run our paper. Sec that every one is carried out." And the office boy gathered them all in a large wastebasket ami did so. Worthington. Minn.. (_Jlobe. • * • Ada Fitne of Lotts Creek, moved by the recent illness and death of that well-known character, I'cg-leg Peto. contributes the following: PEtt-LKtt PETE (With due apologies to the author of "We'll Go No More A-roving by the Light of the Moon".) He'll go no more a-roving by the side of the road. His covered wagon's empty of its accustomed load, No cover knobs or shoestrings, no pencils, blue and red. He'll go no more a-roving, for Peg-Leg Pete is dead. He'll go no more a-roving by the side of the road; His clothes won't hang in tatters, his one shoe open- toed. His dog won't bark so crossly, from which all children fled. He'll go no more a-roving: his nags. too. are most dead. He'll go no more a-roving by the side of the road; Such living in a barn made many germs-explode. He s;ot the care (if doctors, with nurses at his bed. He'll go no more a-roving; that was too much, he's dead. • • • THEY CLASSIFY THEM IX KANSAS: i From Augusta 'Kan.i flazelle: The men who dn a town more harm than good may be classed as follow.^—First, those who oppose improvement. .Second, those who run it down to strangers. Third, tho.'e who never advertise their husines.s. Fourth, those who Uistrii.it public-spirited men. Fifth. ;i,ire who show no nospiUUity to anyone. Sixth. t|io.-e wno h.ite to .iec other* make money .Seventh. thn.-e who oppose every movement that doesn't orig- as-.ti viili t'n.-m.-L-lvi-s Kigtuh tho»e u ho put on 'on;.' fai e-. when stiangeis .-peak, of locating in their t'.wn Ninth tlniM- uho oppose eveiy public enter ; !; . V. a 1 a 'I'M - hot appeal' of [ .ft>i,r,a 1 O'-rieflt to i'..\i> :.i:u- i-i-i: SSVKA CITY FOES' '.'...I - ill 'aM phi.i:^: i,u! lh' Ko.-i.-ajtti noy.-' . i.. i-inn-i.ip '., i. i-.ei '1.1!! < ropnie. for ):>t7-ai> ami •i:li -',a :li if.".. 1 It Unl ll-..;'\<:\ a- 'A ell have tile i.; II:- '....'.a:.;.; 'li'.'i! i ;. ^ I a V t d on l.'tem l)t i- :'. iai.:i.-i, ii-. MI-- pim.aiy ;:ra<l.: ot tin- >.•..-,t l a> (he i uiio anmiimi cr'n vm- pictures, of the l-'.trr- ;-' . ' - i MI-; i ;KJi'U;t •:: v. AI:.;,,I.''U|. , •! ! ..-' .'. ' ( j. !.( J •• ,il ' ' M'i = -:'. ! •• ;. !''ff t jii- itj.i i, i f, .: !t)',th i ii , i ii,. ' iii > • -': .1 ^ . • - ' :i;..' - r , . j j , i » '. S . i ' i 1 1 ' i . i '. ! i . i - : i , - Mli \ (t .-if >t t r •„ [ J ,jj-«i,i« \\' t .-, ( oii.-.in v , Miii-iucIU-; i . . i \ - Jii .uli* y 'l'i • h - 11 in 11,1.1 \.- In-l'-nit: Thi• -ir.fi '..- V'.iudc: ij:M . Mil hi^jMu v.- M t< hi^'iii ril;ile ; .".n. : i.:: i-.-i- in ; -, IOUM Si alt Nolle ! Jainc v.s i ', i .'.v M iiiiiv .-')! --i v.- .\\-bi 'i.-,^'i liuii;iu.i. op*-n i .'• Hi-t.« i-toMi, h"\ h -\\-bia.-.ka an-1 luvvu Si a to - r - ilii-'o \\'lil hi Mr i'liil/il IjV [.'(^plilar M-qUf.-it. * * • Th< ^ii'l.i .1 I J ici i <;'.-. ('af-j At re- ail !inille,l -I L-fi a I.i.".', ->'.'•< >'M W-l.i 111:4.iilt_'(i tl.al fli.ibli;^ Will I- :'-.->;c:- \>> .-jM.-ai-. into a ujd ( ptioui.- in I m.- flout of In*- ;t [•• and a iuUij.Tj'cakci- to i cj^t a[ i hr mL'rtbage .:; \'..< tutihcii io Uu- i.'.,oK.-. But niayljc alter the • '.- ( .i. h i.-t h;-.l rju-'l u; on [lii. u .-.i.-1'i't.-t., iJi>.i.'U;i.-,c<i be! V. , i-- ' <.!:.'•- . If,' Y V. i.n'l MiU' it .:u U t'lJ. * * » i) \II.V 1'1'X/I.K Wai ... :•, jj.ai, Al-at inatcr- :, . ! , ; : a .; on,,'l. M u.-".ui)Jl 1 » i * I' .HMUU-* Kant l.iin-—I'U Uikf out tilt- fullboi k INVENTOR'S FOU.Y? TMfe CHIN6<6 CUM POWOEIt The MARCH OF TIME UO.O. B.U1.0TT. Prepared by the Editor* of TIME The Weekly Newsmagazine $15 A WEEK AND POPEYE BOYCOTT NEW YORK, N. Y.: As an inquiring reporter from Mars would soon discover, the Earth's most popular entertainers are not made of flesh and blood. They are a number of two-dimensional creatures whose native haunts are the animated cartoons. As every cine- maddict knows, the thousands of hand-drawn pictures that go to make up one of these cartoons arc the work of many hands. Last May, at Manhattan's Max Fleischer Studios ("Popeye". "Betty Boop". " Screen Songs",, "Color Classics") 76 members of the Commercial Artists and Designers Union threw in their hands, went on strike. Said one of their picketing placards: "We can't get much spinach on salaries as low as $15." Employer Max Fleischer whose Popeye docs most of his heroic feats on spinach alone, refused to accede to strikers' demands. All summer the .strike dragged on. marked only >y such minor incidents as an abortive attempt by picketers to float ropaganda balloons up past the "tudio windows, by the nrrcst of a ew femnle strikers on such charges is shin-kicking, biting a police sergeant in the arm. In metropolitan heatrts loud-lunged cinques greeted the appearance of Fleischer car- oons with resounding boos. Fort- iiipht ago C. A. D. U. announced that 13 cinema theatre circuits, including more than 500 theatres, had janncd Fleischer cartoons pending settlement of the strike. Attorneys 'or Paramount Pictures, Fleischer distributor, promptly denied it. Fact was that some theatres had indeed banned the Fleischer cartoons, others had temporarily dropped them to keep their audience quiet. Meantime both sides settled down to a finish fight. Paramount and Max Fleischer continued to ignore the strikers as best they could; the strikers continued to picket Max Fleischer's studio, Hinging their own words to a well-known tune. "We're I'opcyc the union man, boop hoop! We'll fight to the finish 'cause we likes our spinach; * We're I'opeye the union mun." FIKK HOYS' VIEW OF I.AU OIISERVANf'K HOI.SR. Idaho: P.uuDed few rnmutes after .'i a. m. by a newsboy who had noticed a pile of straw burning in a ion-il, !->oi-,e firemen la.-I week rated 'o the scene, found tlanie-T licking at a barn belonging to the Byron Jacobs Hiding Academy u here swank Hoiseans stable their lior.,,--. Hut the Hiding Acad- einv i-: lir, f.-et outride the city hrn- i Hoi-e ordinance forbids deparlinent to tight fires in i it v. Kirn e l hey could i mop. n.-ation if injured, e firemen decided to sit t w.ili Ii l he tin- instead of out and a p.imp wagon i- of I'.eservc of v. hit h 1.1 Boise'.-; t lie tire men < ailed »ie- of nori-profes- I .- V. ilO V. ere doing tile the growing the other side, the Jacobs barns • hoi.-es. valued 0011 e,n h. imluil- i'ui ky bred .-.tal- Man a frtvoiite William K. lior- apj.ial.. for a.<e., -es out. the lire- v turr.eil a deaf n-ilrarne on void if the ged outaldv j burned to "1 t hi ir no.M- on a tel- i i o. .i t ne ,-t ri ct from proiei t it from the With tr.e bun:, bm i.ed to the ;'iuijiMi aiiil damages totaling about H^i^fl) I'.oi.st's Mayor .1 I. Kdlefstn deilared 1 fail to .a-t . . . what til.- ilepar f.ment coui'l have done." ri.ini Fire chief W. K. Foster: "It -:•• '-i.-> t > hard for our hrerneri ay anyone el.-»t to watt h those animals l;uin to death." IIKI.I. ON \VAM. STKKKT (HASH! (HASH! ( KASH! NKW VOKK: Alltiuu^h the tnr eat of war' in Kurope wa.s not even consiiieitd a contributing factor m the stoi kmarkeU desultory dei line at the end of July I«i4. :,'Arftly ' losing Kuropean markets ,»erit the world .TI rambling to the New Yolk Stock Kxchajige to eon- vert sei unties into cash, and the Ueiiu-iidou^ a'.' umul.ilion of actl- Wall Street had occasion to recall those historic days last week when a thundering war scare shook the New York Stock Exchange in the worst one-day break since 1931. The market had been falling steadily for three weeks. Supposedly It had fully discounted both war in China and a sudden wave of pess- ismism over fall business prospects. Then a first-class European crisis burst on the front page. Selling was persistent and the trading volume soared to 1.870.000 shares, leaving the ticker at times as much as three minutes behind the floor. At days end 385 stocks had touched bottom for 1937. Yet the European stock-market showed no smiilar apprehension, and although Paris and London markets declined, they never approached a break. After showing signs of a healthy rebound for two days, without war- scare, labor trouble, Washington slams or serious business news, the U. S. market again nose-dived in the widest break since October 17, 1930. On a volume of 2.320,000 shares— about three times the daily trading for the past few months — 463 stocks set new lows. As an explanation of this second crash the war-scare was out. The scare itself had failed, and the little flurry in war commodities had died a natural death. Although the Federal Reserve Board took steps to pump out bank reserves "to provide funds to meet seasonal withdrawals of currency from the banks and other seasonal requirements." the effect of the Board's move was precisely the op- po.4ite to that intended: After a brief market rally, sentiment veered to the feeling that the move indicated serious apprehension in in Washington and another selling wave hit the Exchange. Prices went crashing for the third time in seven days, declines from the day's high to the day's low were reminiscent of November 1929, and Wall Street came to the inevitable conclusion that it was nil the fault of New Deal regulatory legislation. I'IRATE. 1937 STYLE, IN FOR TROUBLE NYON. Switzerland: P.eiil scene of action in Spain's civil war last l week was not the Iberian peninsula but small, sedate Nyon on the shore of Switzerland's l^ike Geneva. There, seated at an R-shaped table in the fiower-nlled municipal assembly hall, the representatives of nine nations i Britain. France. Hussia, Yugoslavia, Turkey, (Jretce, Romania, Bulgaria. Egypt i were assembled tu ilo something about the submarines that since the middly of August have preyed on neutral .shipping attempting to run food, munitions and principally fill into Leftist Spanish port*. "W( are dealing with governmental pintcy'" cried Soviet Korean ( 'ornmr.s.iar Maxim l.itvmoff .soon afler the curtain n..se. "Kv- eryone knows if.s aims and tht name of the .state th.-tt is respon.- - ible is fin everyone's lip.s 'Italy 1 . hut it cannot be mentioned ;;i this hall'" Keady with a plan, previously approved in secret by France, wa-. i Britain's Koreign Se< r clary An- i Ihony Kdeii who proposed Hi .' "neutral .shipping lanes," in geiiei- } al -ynonynioii.j with Ih" pirMi.t J M edilel r alleun >iilj»pinu lain.-. lie} e labli.-hed and |.al tolled by :.x- • Heels of tile nine Nyon n ; r:i..i I Bntain ami Krai. i r doing nn,.,'_ of I the -.'.'oik. Although Biitain wa.; i ions in the U. S. Labor picture, the President nevertheless sternly warned: "Militant tactics have no place in the function of an organization of government employees . . . Such action looking forward to the paralysis of government by those who have sworn to support It is unthinkable and Intolerable." But the President's dictum was hardly in print before a group of government employees strudk—not in Washington but on the River Plate off Montevideo, Uruguay, where the crew of the S. S. "Algie*, a 5,498-ton freighter owned by Joseph Patrick Kennedyjs National Maritime Commission, refused to help unload cargo onto a lighter In midstream because Uruguayan longshoremen were on strike against employment of non-union labor. The "Algie's" seamen swore they would not work with scab longshoremen until the never-freezing River Plate froze solid. Although seamen may strike when a ship is docked in the home port, once a ship has sailed, to strike is mutiny. Unable to reach a settlement by pleading and haranguing, the "Algie's" Captain Joseph Gainard and the U. S. Vice Consul cabled the ship's owners, received a terse message which seemed to have had the attention of Chairman Kennedy himself: "Instruct crew to proceed with your lawful orders. If they still refuse warn crew that all still refusing to perform duty will be placed in Irons and prosecuted to full extent of law on return to United States. If they still refuse, place ringleaders In irons. If other crew members still refuse duty, have them removed from ship and replace them with Americans, If available, and if not, foreign seamen. In case you experience any difficulty, request assistance local authorities. Report developments." As the "Algie's" crew swiftly returned to duty, Chairman Kennedy declared: "The Maritime Commission takes the position that the action of the crew is unlawful . . . that In this particular case such an act constitutes a strike against the government. Neither situation can be tolerated." Shoe Sale Livermore M. E. Church Meeting Livermore: At the fourth Quarterly conference held at the Method- odist church in Livermore Saturday with Dr. Muhleman of Algona present, the usual closing of the year's business was transacted. The following officers, mostly of which are holding over are: trustees. J. L. Frederick. J. F. Hamm. H. L. Swanson, Charles Jennings, and L. L. Fredericks. Stewards—Hartley Mackintoch. Henry Schultz, Andrew Merrts. Charles Jennings and J. L. Frederick. Recording steward—Mrs. C. Kenneth Howard. Disbursement steward, Charles Jennings: connectionai steward. Mrs. J. L. Frederick: communion steward, Mrs. Bert Brown: secretary of the official board. Mrs. C. Kenneth Howard; treasurer. Chas. Jennings; superintendent of the Sabbath School, Mrs. C. Kenneth Howard. Extra! Extra! The Algona Upper Dff Molnes Book* Temptation—for Lazy Appetite* by Tantalizing DUhrH Shown Clone-tip In New Screen Cooking School, Coming Abnolutrly Ktt-e to The New Call Theatre .Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, next week, door* open 9 a. in. AT NEVILLES 3,000 pairs of men's, women's and children's sho« and slippers will be thrown on the bargain counter. Nearly all of them are Peters' solid leather shoes. All new and stylish, not an old. out-of-date pair In the lot. Part of them are from the Bllley stock that I just purchased. Some are fro mthe Elmore stock which were all Peters shoes, and the balance are from our regular stock. They go at wholesale cost prices. We own these shoes away below regular wholesale prices and are pricing them for a quick turn-over. The basement is full of overshoes and winter goods that will oson have to come upstairs. This sale is to make room for them. We are >IAK- INO PRICES that will MAKE ROOM. When you buy Peters Shoes you get good honest shoes and it Is a cinch that you will never again buy them as cheap as we are offering them In this sale. Now is your time to save money on shoes for the entire family. Jimmie Neville THE SHOE MAN ASTHMA CALIN HAY FEVER CALIN IT'S RELIEVING THE ANGUISH OF MANY SUFFERERS. THY IT FOR YOUR CONDITION. Why go en iuH*r- ing with lh» lyropleni ol aithmo? II your co*« is alltrgic in lyp». b« iur* and try Colin. It ha* given relief le many case* that ha** resitted all treatment, eeme having taken »hot» a* high am lour lime* in a day. Your drug* gut hat Colin. There are many •ubilancei which are r«*poniible i o r the a • I h m a I i c attack when allergic in type. A lolder which we will gladly gi*e you lUti the mod important offender* in the order 01 their importance, com* In and got on*. Bo' rar* and try Calin lor relief from Ih* dieagreeable symptom* oi thi* condition. If your favorite drutf store cannot supply you, write WOOD LABORATORIES, 360 N. Michigan Ave., Chicago touiL Italy by o(ferii.;.< aliol uf the Tyrrh'.'iiiaii sjia.c between Cor.si'-a, ;..d Italy'.. :,hin. Italy 111- nn.'mi ntly rcjefled the oiler as "unequal *' Submarines attacking neutral men bant .ships in the->e palrolled lane;>. "contrary to the iiil'i-i of the international law a, laid down in the London Navul I'realry of 1'j'M" ii. e. those which do not ri.se to the aurfai e, di.Mplay their true Hag and give a freighter'* crew time Io take to the boats i would be. immediately hunted down and sunk. Comrade- Litvinoft promptly .snorted: "Ru.s.sia uxpected something strong and vigorous, but instead Hie plan is weak and dab- by " Nevertheless, Ku.sbia suddenly agreu to abide by it Mcan- A'hile, France and England lost no time in rushing extra fighting tonnage to the troubled Mediterranean. expected .soon to have as many aj 100 bhius in action. -o — A FKIHCBAL I'NION— i:» THINK ABLE, INTOLKKAB1.K SPRINGFIELD. Illinois: To the National federal of Ftdural Eming urdviM awaiting thejji on the | ploytw. >in independent union cora- of July :il furttd the brave ynvcrnur.-. uf Hit Kxrhunge to .shut Uuwn for 1 tuur rnoiith.-i Hut when In..- K.\i huir^u it-upciit-d with H'.i bit liu-'-.. -iijii'- mi a i;r^h ij,iM:i, ju i i•.-> .UuK'ti lu t limb .^urpribintjly • unl lilt- WJir-tirnt.' buoin wah on. pcting with A F of L. and C. 1 O for the ntUiun's iKJO.UOO govtrn- r>it,'iit frriploycfa, Prt-Mdcnt KOOH- uvi It last vvei-k dinutitchud u nusi- •'..!;;'-• on the otUI.SIOM of UN- union'* ' ui.vt-iilioii it !S))rmglic l 'i <'on- i_t;ding (lie jjluct of KOVCIninem un- 1931MD OUT IN FRONT! 1. H.6HEIUHT.KHOCK. 2.6i£ATEBPO*E«— S. •*5^*,"SS ? ^aG« . ' ';- .--.* .t

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