The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 30, 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 30, 1937
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The Algona Upper Des Koines, Algona, Iowa, Sept 80,1987 8lpn* tapper _ B North ttodf* Btmt 3. W. HAGGARD * R. R WALLS*, ttobllshen fettered M Second dam Matter at the Postofllce at •Ykfonft, !«*», under act of Congress of March 3, 1879 Issued Weekly Member lew* Press Association SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOB8UTH CO.: One Tear, In Advance - $L%0 Upper Des Motnes and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $2.80 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year In advance ~ 42*0 Upper Des Molnes and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $4-00 ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per inch _ S5c Want Ads, payable in advance, word 2e "Let the people know the truth and the country is safe."—Abraham Lincoln. FROM JOY TO .TAIL IN 24 HOURS Lest week a 20-year-old young man from Michigan, who had been working during the summer at a Blue Earth canning factory, was sentenced to a term of not exceeding 10 years in the penitentiary for robbery. There is a real story behind that sentence. One night in August, the young man got into the company of an older man. Together they got drunk. Several hours later a filling station In Algona was held up, and about $9 taken. The next day two men, including our young man, were arrested at Fort Dodge. The Michigan lad entered his plea of guilty and took his sentence. His companion decided to take a chance on the grand jury. His case was still pending at this writing. The 20-year-old youth had never been In trouble before. Yet, he might have been charged with three tilings, theft of a car In Minnesota, transportation of a stolen car across a state line which is a federal offense, and larceny. The combined sentence of those crimes might have been life Imprisonment. While it is usually poor judgment to attempt to moralize to anybody, it still is something to think about Under the influence of liquor, that Michigan boy Jumped from joy to a long jail sentence in 24 hours. He was not a "bad" boy In the strictest sense of the word, but a visit to the local Ailing station, even though he is not directly the holdup man, proved disastrous. And the question still remains—why did he do it? will be made suburbs of the big clue* as fast as the change can be brought about—«nd if that Is what these smaller centers are willing to trt. It may not be long before delivery trucks of the big stores In Minneapolis will be making deliveries in Montevideo as they now do regularly In Excelsior and other suburbs. Not many years ago twin city newspapers did not care greatly for country circulation, In the small towns. They took it but did not go after it. Why? Because it was expensive to get and keep, and their advertisers were not Intersted In paying for it That Is not true now. City newspapers fight for the small town reader. They pay heavy distribution costs, send carriers on prize trips, put on the pressure. Why? Because the good roads and good automobiles have put Montevideo and other small towns In the twin city shopping district. Fully a thousand copies of five different twin city newspapers come Into Montevideo every day. Each one of these papers every day carries invitations from city merchants to Montevideo people to come to the city and trade. It is natural that many local residents accept the invitation. If it pays city merchants to talk seven days a week to local people it should be worth while for local merchants to talk to the same people once a week through their local newspaper. • • * Safest Drivers Over Fifty Clarion Monitor: From statistics compiled by >he Iowa Motor Vehicle Department It Is shown that automobile drivers between the ages of 50 and 65 years are the most careful drivers—at least they have the least number of accidents. The second best safety showing is made by drivers between the ages of 30 and 50 years. The third bracket listing those between 20 and 30 years, discloses more accidents than all other classes combined. The "Had been drinking" class was held responsible for a growing Increase in accidents on the highway, being rated second high in the last covering driver's condtion at time of mishap. • * • Million* Spent to Reclaim Land Not Needed EsLhervllle News: It may be all right to reduce rrop acreages but this doesn't make sense when millions of acres of additional reclaimed land are put under cultivation. It seems ridiculous to lay good land Idle while spending millions to make poor land raise crops. The MARCH OF TIME ..... Prepared fcy the Editor* of ttMB Th* Weekly Newtmagattne The Lakes Sewage System Storm Lake Pilot-Tribune: Looks as if Spirit Lake has thrown a monkey wrench into the gears of the machine which was to build a half million dollar sanitary sewer project In the so-called "Lakes region" at federal and state expense. Everything had been arranged, all of the towns had lined up on what each was supposed to put in and take out—except Spirit Lake. When the show down came last week, the Spirit Lake city council turned thumbs down to the set-up. The Iowa legislature, you'll all remember, set aaide $126.000 for the project providing the govern, would kick in with the remainder. The government, on the other hand, will do nothing until definite action is taken by the state. Uncle Sam's •harq was announced as $375,000 at the time the scheme was before the legislature, but now it Is said that all he is asked to contribute is $116,831 to match $119,697 put up by the state under the direction of the state conservation commission. But the legislature definitely provided that the costs of maintenance would not be born by the state. So maintenance costs have been divided up among the various towns like this: Spirit Lake, 60 per cent; Arnolds Park, 30 per cent; Okobojl, 20 per cent; Orleans, 4 per cent; West Okoboji, 4 per cent, and Wahpeton, 3 per cent. Just whnt has upset the apple cart at Spirit Lake, we do not know as the press dispatches are a bit hazy on that point. But anyway, the project is up in the air. It is to be hoped that the good brothers to our north will be able to get together on this program. It's too bad to have the neighborly feeling that has always existed in this region ruthlessly disturbed. Humboldt Republican: At this distance from the lakes it is not perfectly understood why the state of Iowa ami the national government should install and maintain a sewage system for the lakes region. Why not make it ;: misdemeanor to dump sewage into the lakes anil force the resident* there to install their own s<-wa^i' hvMem or move out. Or ure there undisclosed twin tl.iit have not reached this section? • • • Should Fiu-r t»ie Music Arkh-y \Yorld: Kcr.nlor Gilk-tU-, senior senator from Iowa, has <|iiit Washington. D. O., and, with his family tias returned to his home at Chrrokte, Iowa. An old ami quite Untaiibare phrase runs: "He who fignts ami runs away, lives to light another day." Judging by the evditm-e Gillette hardly comes under the classiliratioil of a "tifjiUe'-." When fate ami misfortune cut .shun the life of Senator "Louie" Murphy, and gave another inexperienced and untried the rit;lit to wear the purple robe, not nnh Iowa IK-moi'rac y but the entire state suffered. Some of our republican newspapers are going out of their way to endorse Gillette's attitude; they'd support him; yes, in a pig's eye. It is 'cheap" endorsement; not even good politics—pro/rising admiration, the higher-ups of the g. o. p. wi.uld like nothing better than to cut his throat, politic ally, and fc-et democrats to light annmg themselves. Kit- ted to -sen-i-. in .-liuuld not abirk res(ion.-iliility. V * * Klack's Ili-cord K.>llii-r\illi- N"Ws: Any way that iiiiu want.-, to look at- ii. i'rtdidt-iit c{nn.<i-vclt. nia'lt- a Weak ap- BOii.timM in naming Hugo Jllai k to the .supreme com I Alihoi.-'ii lie denied it ami there wan an attempt in iij,er up tlie fads. Hlack aituilly was ,1 jrnt-nilu r «-f the hooded Ku Klux Klan and prubahl> still is Hi- is th«' pen-'tcutur, not the judge. I-Khas had H'lU U-K.il expcrium e :ind is about us poorly equipped lo In.- ,i justice uf the supren:i; i ourt as anyone the IVi-i-iiii nt could lind in the senate It is i leal now v, hy [|: L - appointment was ru.shc.-d—it couldn't have bc-.-ii continued with sufficient time taken to invest IK,it. black's full history and his lack ill qualification. J:iilei-<i. the 1'resident has demonstrated conclusiv Jy Ui;;i. congress did not do wrong in denying the pruik-gc c.l packing the court black represents the type \vith winch it would be packed. One Hiack is too ir.ai.y to huvc the court loaded with hia caliuie .vould mean the end of a fair, capable supreme c-oui: It la very Certain now that them will be no packing of the • ourt, and a majority of the senate meiiibi-i-.-, will fci.1 UILV were tricked into c•onlinning an appointment winch the natinn as a whole cannot approve. Herb Potter, once All-American quarterback at Nebraska, is still "In the know" when It comes to guessing football scores. Herb won a dollar for guessing closest to the actual outcome of the Big Ten games played last Saturday. His error margin was 44 points. Bob Williams took second with 54 error points, and Bill Eaton, who works in the Metropolitan insurance office here with Potter, took third with an error margin of 70 points. Ora Larson, only woman entered, almost crashed the prize winners, with a 90 point error margin, due chiefly to a guess of Washington 48, Iowa 0. and she underestimated Minnesota's score, and so did everybody else for that matter, except Potter, who picked a 68 to 0 tally for the Gophers. We might explain that our judging will be based first of all on picking the correct winners, and then computing the actual difference game by game, in the victory margin as actually played, as compared with the guesses on the scores of entries. Vic Steil also picked 'cm all right, but gave Indiana too much of a margin, and Minnesota not enough. Dr. Lee Nugent, loyal to his alma mater, picked Iowa for an upset over Washington. 6 to 0, and T. C. U. to spill Ohio State. He probably had the best hunch of all on Iowa, at that Incidentally, your old Odds and Binder wants to remind you thaTKe'pIcked Washington to defeat Iowa, 14 to 0, and that was what happened. However, our own error margin, despite picking all winners correctly, was 71 points, or just below Bill Eaton's guesses In the standings. • • • The following are the games for this coming Saturday, and our own guess along with them. Get your replies into this office by Saturday morning, and remember, $1 in cash, first prize, 8 mos. subscription is second, and 6 mos. subscription Is third. Vanderbllt H4i—Chicago <0>. DePaul (0» at Illinois <(H. Michigan State fO) at Michigan iO). Minnesota (13) at Nebraska (0). Iowa State (0) at Northwestern '38). Purdue <13) at Ohio State <6). Marquette (0) at Wisconsin (19). Drake <0> at Notre Dame (27). All right! Now you try picking 'em. » * * If you don't believe that IVoria, 111., IN nouth of Burlington, Iowa, ask Hen Sorensen. He bet Chet Holt on the location of Peoria, and the boys found after consultiriK an atlas that Peoria is 5 miles south on the meridian, or parallel, or whatever you call it. • • • \Vr caiiKht u certain parly from Hurl coiiiim; '.lit of the liquor store with a bottle of peach brandy, vvhich was claimed to be destined for some pickles, which we doubted, arid said so. Darned if two small jars of pic kles didn't show up in the office; a few "lays later, and the brandy WHS there alll right. * • • MKIMTATION OK THE WKKK: Homely pastor.- are best. Mays a i-hun-h leader. But don't be clis- • ouragc-d. I'.i-v. Vane e. « • • Great ISnluin ih doing ,1 lot of talking about building an air tied for defense, and yet two-thirds nf then- new ships are bon.tiers and not pursuit planes, u.n-d i hielly in defensive maneuver-.. Tin- Junior ( hajntx-r ".D tli liet.-i to the local f< > hi,i,I. Good work, fellow.,. nt ( oiioiicrcc sold about otball game:, of the high And \\V Halt- Same I'roblein Montevideo Xiw;>: A M:nM-ap»Ii.-> >,oi,- .-, heavy merchandise u.cJvi-1 ii. , il liu-, week in a ntapolis paper that it would pay li.e freight on chiises" of $20 or more withiii Huo ii.:h. The "iiuo rnilea" is .Mgniluant. K-. «.-iy town ill that radius is no-,;' consist n i ji.trl < .<! the MIII- pur- city trade territory. Montcvidi. .VI til- twin i-J louiis like it. Simii-tiim-K when we hear the haiikn catching i! in the neck, we are tempted to inquire of i-rilics vhether or not they appreciate such little things as .1 checking service, without any charge. Think of 'In- in-mcndou.s amount of detail work there must be in a bank to keep all the records straight on » iiL-cKiiig ac< omits alone. * • • 'Hi* hoji, on the Ib-Kisb-r tell a story about Grant Vcnell, the State Editor. It seem.-, Grant is inquisitive, and when he saw an electric milking machine being demonstrated at the stale fair he poked a linger into one of the sn, tion tubes. They finally rescu- •-.<i him alter a hectic few minute.--.. * • « It now develop), that the one tinir we MIW somebody else n-Lowing that luwn on North 'ITiorinijlon street, where- an ambitious young golfer resides, il was Hie lirst time this summer he didn't mow it Tliat'a his story and he's stuck with it. * » • \Vliilr Mussolini luid Hitler have their anils rai»- >-d in their traditional salutes, it would be appreciated if some one would look down their sleeves and .*<.-u what is there. • * « Kajiious l-ant Lints—J^<-t\ hun- tin- liui>lmitil» and uivn» paxtnern ill thin next round. WHITE ROBES IN BLACK SCANDAL WASHINGTON: As the Pres Ident's western trip takes him fa from Washington, back to the U S. this week from Europe comes newly-appointed Justice Hugo Black—not aboard the famed trans atlantic liner "Manhattan", as he originally Intended, but quietly on the small obscure "City or Nor folk." Hounded by reporters as h shopped for tweeds and browsed in London bookstores last week, Justice Black announced that he woult have no statement to make—"ai least until I return to the Unitec States"—on the charges of the Pittsburgh "Post Gazette" that he dad once been and still is a member of the nearly defunct Ku Klux Klan. But in Washington, Franklin Roosevelt called his biggest press conference since he announced his Supreme Court plan early this year, carefully read a prepared statement on the prize political scandal f the year: "I know only what I lave read In the nwespapers . . . dr. Justice Black is in Europe, vhere undoubtedly he cannot get he full text of these ("Post G«z- tte") articles. Until such time as IB returns, there is no further comment to be made." The President hen said that he had not known of ustice Black's reputed Klan connections before nominating him to the senate. That none of the President's advisers, carefully investigating the list of 60 possible court appointees from which Mr. Black was finally chosen, had uncovered a bit of information that was corn- ally produced goods for a minute in any free market" Freedom:-" .. .The Soviet regime Is sincerely doing all It can materially for the people as a whole— It has, nevertheless, utterly eradicated freedom of expression on any except the most Innocuous topics » Employment: "There is no unemployment now simply because there is a constant labor shortage. . . . The labor shortage has been made more acute by the fact that Inefficiency, bureaucracy and the prevalence of parasitic functionaries have greatly reduced labor productivity. Foreign engineers have estimated that four times as many persons, or more, are required under Soviet conditions to turn out a given product as arc required in the United States . . ." U. S. S. R.'s New Constitution: . . . With everyone who has ever opposed Stalin dead, exiled or imprisoned, the election can be held Prize Winner* In Fair Baking Contest Announced By Firm Prize winners In the baking contests at the Kossuth county fair were announced this week by th millers of Seal of Minnesota flour In white yeast bread, first prize of $10 went to Mrs. Julius Baas of Algona. Second prize of $5 wen to Mrs. Henry Kubly of LuVerne Mrs. Frank Hoflus won $10 for her entry of a white, unfrosted angel food cake, using Seal of Minnesota flour. These special prizes for bread and angel food cake do not give honor to all the women and girls who ent ered other contests, using this flour. A complete announcement is to be found elsewhere in the paper. mon gossip or had passed it on to the President, seemed to be the shocking significance of the Pres ident's statement Fully aware of the rumors that had escaped Franklin Roseveltfs ears, the Pittsburgh "Post Gazette" had sent its eccentric, middle-aged, ace political fact-finder Ray Sprigle to Alabama to investigate the story. Reporter Sprigle's first dispatches were routine stories on the Klan support given Hugo Black in the 1926 election. Aided by an unlimited expense account and private detectives. Reporter Sprigle's series had by last week end told in detail how Justice Black had been given a gold card making him a life member in the Klan and how he had addressed a Birmingham Klorero on September 2, 1926, sharing a rostrum with the Klan's Imperial Wizard, one time Dentist Hiram Wes- ey Evans. But since the President proposes to reopen his campaign to put more sympathetic jurists on the Supreme Court and is credited with being about to undertake a political pun- tive expedition against the senators who kept him from doing so this summer, the eventual consequence of the Black scandal last week seemed likely to be more painful for Mr. Roosevelt than for his appointee. NEW YORK REPORTER'S VIEWS ON RUSSIA PARIS: In order to write a series of plain and simple dispatches on how things are today In the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics, the New York "Times" Moscow Cor- n perfect safety DO!ice have retained one all-im- Dortent right of which little is tnown outside of Russia. This is he right of administrative exile. The political police, without recourse to a court at all, may exile person for five years to any place hey wish. Such exile may be only rom the principal cities, in which case the exiled person may lead a •easonably comfortable life and arn his living anywhere else. Or may be some dreaded place . . . Such five-year exile sentences, I m told, can be renewed indefinitely; so It Is possible to keep a person imprisoned, or virtually imprisoned, for life without a trial and without public announcement . . Thus it is evident that the supreme state authority has ample means by which to dispose of anybody it wishes despite the new Constitution." —o— LIBEL SUIT OVER, "CAT IN THE POT" NEW YORK: On strike in Manhattan last week against Horn & Hardart's "Automat", cafeterias and food shops were members of A. F. of L.'s Hotel and Restaurant Employees Union. Dissatisfied with the indifference of the passing public, two Automat pickets, David Hart and Joseph Molner, paraded with placards picturing two chefs n conversation, one holding a pot, the other dangling a black cat, obviously dead. Chef No. 1: "Is there anything else?" Chef No. 2: "Throw respondent Harold Denny recently left his post, was last week busily typing uncensored Russian fundamentals: Wages: - ... The Soviet worker is among the most exploited in the world. . . And the state has proved that it can be as hard a taskmaster as any capitalist boss . . . Inefficiency holds down the wages that the Soviet can pay . . . and enormously increases the coat of everything the Soviet citizen buys. The quality of almost everything he buys is so bad that the goods could not compete with capitalistic- the cat in the won't mind it" ager James Levy, who prides himself on his spotless kitchen, had the pickets arrested for criminal libel. W. P. A. AND THE COTTON PICKERS ATLANTA, Georgia: Harvesting the fattest cotton crop since 193132, Georgia farmers last week faced with a scarciy of pickers. Results: In Bibb County, 116 laborers were transferred from a WPA road project to cotton fields. Sixty-eight refused to go because pay for cotton picking wa» too low, only 60c a htmdred pounds. Twenty of the 88 were promptly removed from the WPA payrolls. In Glascock county, cotton farmers who were short of help offered cotton pickers in Warren county, 75c per 100 Ibs., plus a drink of corn whiskey morning and evening. Following this, farmers in Warren county, where pickers were getting 40c per 100 Ibs., and no drinks, took shotguns to their fields. Said Warrenton's Sheriff G. P. Hogan: "Our farmers just put a stop to it There was no trouble although a number of them . . . fired Into the air. They told the pickers there was plenty of cotton to pick In Warren county and asked them to stay home and pick It. They decided to stay." L. Persons were: Mr. and Mrs. John Kylen, Swea City, Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Hoppe, Fairmont, Mr. and Mrs. Dan Harris and Edward and Ernest Hoppe. Mr. and Mrs. William Nelson, son, Raymond and Mrs. S. M. Orvick took Gladys Nelson, who has 1 £? n be ,,/] elt ! 8 P ent th « summer at the parental The political Ne i son homei to Chicago, where she has employment. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Meyers and family, Manly, and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Jones, Plymouth, spent the week end at the Fred Dransfeldts. All visited the grotto at West Bend Sunday afternoon. The Jim Ackermans and Anna Flalg spent Sunday afternoon at the G. J. Burts, Armstrong. Mrs. Ackerman and Mrs. William Krause were last Friday afternoon callers on Mrs. A. R, Wlllrett Fenton. Mrs. Anna Newbrough and son, Donald, Humboldt spent the week end at the Richard Long and Ralph Thompson homes. Mrs. A. W. Lampe and children, Ventura, spent the past week at the Long and Thompson homes. Mrs. Cora Terwilliger and daughter, Beulah, Mrs. E. Terwilliger, William Lindstrom and Bobby Hall, all of Humboldt, spent Saturday and Sunday at the A. D. New- broughs. Other Sunday dinner guests there were Mr. and Mrs. John Newbrough, the Lawrence Newbrough and Clifford Garrison, Algona. The Henry Schroeders had as Sunday dinner guests Mr. and Mrs. H, A. Wiener, son Gerald, Mr. and Mrs. Glen Mlno, the Carl Wieners, the Roy Chrischilles family, Fenton, Mr. and Mrs. Edward McDowell and son, Verne, and Vera Rabe of Odebolt. Mrs. F. F. Schroeder, Fenton, and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Schmellng, Emmetsburg, were afternoon callers. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Householder entertained at dinner Sunday in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Woodrow Pettit Attending were: Mr. and Mrs. Hildreth Pettit and son, the Ralph Riedels of Fenton, Florence Householder of Lakota, the Glenn Householders, Mrs. Cecil Seege barth and daughter, Phyllis, Marjorie Pettit, the Calvin Householders and the Harlan Blanchards. Dr. Dafw Reports Dionne QniBi Thriving on Quaker Oats! fomoir* Doctor Prwerrt** of Grfrt Amtrletfi* hf Dfwirtt Qufns, Now In n*ir 4th Yttrl pot. The Automat. scabs Man- Lone Rock Vicinity News Items The V. L. Whalens, Dolliver, spent Sunday at the Hugh Marlows. Melvin Hawks. Thor, spent the week end here with his family. Calvin Householder, Fort Dodge, spent Sunday with his family here. The Jim I>ongs, Algona, were Sunday guests of Mrs. William Murray. The M. O. Richards were Sunday gue.tts of Mrs. Kliza Richards, Al- gomi. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Schmidt left Monday for a vi.sit with relatives in Wisconsin. The Alton Hurlhurts, Whiltemore wtre Sunday guests at the Ora Hurlbur'.s. Stanley Ra.smussen, Slarbuck, Minn, spent the week end at the Arthur Priebes. The A. H Hannaa were Sunday limner guests of the Albert Wolf- grams, Fenton. The Otis Sanders family spent Sunday with the William Sanders family. Swea City. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Kueck spent the week end with Mr. and Mrs. I... c. Wiegdahl, Austin, Minn. Frank Macurnber came home from Waterloo. Sunday, where he has been employed the paat few months. The Frank Ltwis family, who have been living eait of Burt, moved last week to the G. A. Sharp farm east of Ixme Rock Mrs. N. L. Cotton and the Rev. and Mrs. T. L>. Arends attended a Christian Education convention in Algona Friday. The Walter Thompsons spent Sunday with the I.*o Sankeys, Wesley. They spent the evening at the R. H. Ortmanns, Burt. The Rev. and Mrs. Michael Leim• i. Bterner, Neb., spent Saturday at the Kuulstit-h home. Rev. L*imcr is un uncle- of Mr. Faulstii.h. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Krueger and daughter, Sharon Kay, Ceyloii. Minn . spent Sunday afternoon at the Mrs. Kate Hawks home. Mrs August Tiara pie and children. John siJid Gertrude, Ooodtll, were Sunday afternoon guests of the Rev. T. D. Arends family. The Hugo Walshes and Mr. and Bernard O'Donnell spent Sunday with Mr. Walsh's brother and family, the Roy Walshes at Varina. Mrs. John Dempsey, Mrs. Alex Krueger, Mrs. W. J. Cotton and Mrs. Roy Jensen attended the Booking school in Algona Monday morning. Mrs. Lawrence Dittmer accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Dick Hawcott to Rochester Monday, where Mrs. Dittmer will receive medical treatment The Andrew Thomsons, accompanied by Mr. and Mr». Knud Thomsen, Ringsted, spent Sunday with Dr. F. A. Parsons family at Storm I^ake. The Russell Thompsons, Burt, were Sunday dinner guests of the Fred Wegeners The E. J. Heid- enwiths, Swea City, were afternoon callers there. Clinton, June and Virginia Rath, L.U Verne, and Mrs. Martha Rath and son, Lawrence, were Sunday dinner guests of the Albert and Chris Shakers. Elma and Harold Krueger, Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Schultz, and the A. A. Kruegers were Sunday dinner guests of the Clarence Thees- fields. Fenton. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Emory, Milford, spent Sunday afternoon at the Will Christensons. Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Reynolds, Algona, were also afternoon visitor*. Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Peril and daughter, Helen, of Whittemore, were Sunday guests of the Walter FauUtichs. The Herman Jaskulkes, Armstrong were also there. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Blanc-hard, Des Moineu, spent the week end at the M. E. Blanchards. The Edward Blunt-brad*, Irvington, were Sunday dinner guest* there. Mr*. Cecil Seegebarth. Mr*. Lee Kstle, Mrs. Evelyn Earing and Mr*. Woodrow Pettit went to Algona last Tuesday. Mr*. Earing attended the dedication of the new post office. Sunday dinner guests at the P. RAILROAD It U generally i»cogni«»d that tb« •trangta o { Am*xic* lit* in Us kgiionl. tux*. And it if Just a* tru« that agricultural development ha« b«*n dependant primarily upon nil truupoiUUon. It haul* machinery and •quipmtnt in, hauls produce of all kiadi out. Tour product* may >Uit to matkat by truck bui th« railroad U na«d«d to com. pl»t» th* movement of tb*M product*, in raw or procMsed form, to final dart- nations 01 consumers. Thia railroad acrv* ic«i« sal* and r*uabU and UM> cost itlow. la* railroad employs p*opl* In your community ... purchaaaa supplies . .. paya heavy taxes. A big ahai* of the** I**** goes to the support of your schools. In fact, In some counties schools would be cloaed were il not for these railroad laze*. And what about bad tim*s? When drought comes, the railroad brings in seed and feed at reduced rates; carries your cattle out to greener pastures. It keep* communication* open through winter storma;ruahes food and supplies to victim* of flood, tilt or other cataitiophe*. You ha v* a atak* in Th* Milwaukee Road becaut* it i*, in a vital sense, a horn* town induitry. How well it can serve you depend* largely upon your patronage. Travtl and ship by ^MILWAUKEE ROAC Sufferers of STOMACH ULCERS < HYPEftACIDITY DEFINITE RELIEF OR MONEY BACK TBB WIIXABD TREATMENT bM brought prompt, daflolM rollef ' tbouMod* of cam of Menucti tty, Irai , due to oilier form* of - « A. H. BOBCHAKirr LEMON CHIFFON PIE FEATURE IN FAMOUS MOVING PICTURE •+C In the new cooking-school moving picture, "The Bride \ftkes Up", Lemon Chiffon Pie makes a big hit. This delicious pie will make a hit at your house, too. Dad will say it's the best pie he ever tasted. It is made with genuine Knox Sparkling Gelatine —the plain gelatine that blends with all of nature's fruits and vegetables. IIMON CHIFFON Ml (Omt 9-fn. Pli—tun omlf l/ 4 fftttt') I envelope Koox Sparkling Gelatine '/«cup cold water 4 eggs >/2 teaspoonful salt Add one-half cup f ugar, lemon juice and salt to beaten egg yolki and cook over boiling water until of cutttrd consistency. Pour cold water in bowl and sprinkle gelatine on top of water. Add to hot cusurd and stir until dissolved. Add grated lemon rind. Cool. When mixture 1 cup sugar */ 2 cup lemon juice 1 teaipoonful anted lemon rind begins to thicken fold in stiffly beaten egg white* to which the other one-half cup sugar has been added. Fill baked pie shell or graham cracker crust aad chill, lust before serving spread over pie • thin layer of whippedcream. KNOX :: GELATINE 3no3keen SCORES BIG HIT in the Motion Picture Cooking School . . . and the bride in the story is delighted when she discovers that, with this remarkable flour, even a beginner can make cakes an expert would be proud of! Pillsbury's Sno Sheen Cake Flour i. . light and white as new-fallen snow ... is made from certain exceptional soft wheats specially selected and specially milled for use in delicate cakes. T| 7 " »°d see how wonderfully light, fluffy, and delicious your cakes will be! PILLSBURY'S SNO SHEEN Cake Flour FOR YOUR FORT DEARBORN HOTEL 550 $1 .50 BOOMS KBOM I- 50 Under new management this 18-story fireproof building U being completely remodeled and refurnished . . . Every convenience, Including running Ice water In every room . . . New air conditioned Coffee Shop serving excellent food at lowest price*. • U SALLC & VAN BUREN STREETS wr LA SALLC STREET STATION CHICAGO BARRY'S BEER IS BEST

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