The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 18, 1938 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, January 18, 1938
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The Algona Upper Peg Moines, Algona, Iowa, Jan. 18,1938 ma fctpper Be* iHoines 9 North Dodge Street AGGARD ft R B. WALLER, Publishers las Second Clan Matter at the Postofflce at *—, under act of Congress of March 8.1879 iMued Weekly : 1:11:11 u: Member lows Press Association ION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO.! jjr, In Advance $1.80 Jes Moines and Kossuth County Adv- j In combination, per year $2.50 ION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH ar In advance „ $2.50 Oes Moines and Kossuth County Ad- In combination, per year $4.00 ADVERTISING RATES ! Advertising, per Inch 35c Ida, payable In advance, word _ 2o t the people know the truth and the coun- fe,"—Abraham Lincoln. a: mi 5VELT MISS A GOOD CHANCE? Jackson Day dinner speech of President was not quite up to his usual good stan- nd the background of convention wild-west it went out over the air were certainly noth- st of, at an event that should have carried Ian ordinary amount of dignity, bide from that, the most disappointing part ech (o us, was that the President did not nd definitely state his views regarding bus- general. Opposition newspapers and others jimpted to lead the general public Into thfnk- i Roosevelt is against all businessmen, big l. Personally, we do not think that he Is. stand that his fight has been against a up of wealthy, Influential people, who have jils administration from the beginning, and ! every measure or move which tends to |rnment control further from their reach, tier than a few sentences, President Roos- hot clearly state that he is not "out to get" ^nation has .prospered amazingly for 50 encouraging and honoring men who have I their ability to make reasonable profits en lines of business. We have plenty of j hare unable to make a living If forced to bder their own steam, but can do nicely erly placed under someone else's super- have a way of making demagogic hare-the-wealth, smash machinery, pen- soak-the-rlch, and tax-the-successful of the usual method* to rally support not worried about Roosevelt's personal ard the general run of business. We he believes In democratic government, oiled type of capitalistic system. I had a fine opportunity to answer his sev- and explain exactly who he was flght- uld have cleared up the atmosphere con- For some reason or other he passed up , DEEDS STILL GOES TO TOWN jhTaar'a Meaaage from ftVJ. , ~ omea A4v**«kda* f la the Mune Mr. Deed* who went to town *o : ipring. He ha* the name requirement*, 1 ability to Mttlsfy them that he had eight o. ha* changed at all. It 1* because he ha* I of hi* Initiative to buy now thing* he can until some later date. If, Deed* I* not a procraitlnator. He like* to j and likes to do thing*. However, he lays i Invitations have fallen off at an alarming worst of all, be avers, people seem to think that he stays away voluntarily. /_A merchant asked him last week why he had uut (*nu him of late. It was, Mr. Deeds Informed hiM» iMMause he had not been Invited of late. All of wfelcfe goes to show, Mr. Deed* claims, a typical MM4I misunderstanding. -Mr. Deed* want* it definitely understood that ! neither Indigent nor Indifferent He repeats "i likes to go place*, and If he sees any good Why he should—he like* to do things and '*. will, he Insists, still go to town. COURT CROSS EXAMINATION *fBw» Item—President Roosevelt 1* now faced £ Hit taik of picking a successor to Justice Suth- scene might happen: , t true that you appeared in public In a mask W th* night of October 31st, about 40 year* ago, a lighted Jack-o-lantern?" you produce copies of all your past speech - "O14 you ever wear a college fraternity pin?" you ever marked any letter* personal or al, and did you ever get one that wasn't something? What was In It?" you possess any cards other than the Red CnWtftd Social Security varieties?" . *4i a boy did you not belong to a certain organ- and did you carry a knife with an insignia you wear a nightgown or pajamas?" Opinions of Other Editors i*SF Proeecutor Face* Charge* Dttorah Journal: Horace M. Havner, a former jijmbllcan Iowa attorney general, wa* hired by "•"sftsssv saw ~ I* racket which alway» flourished In Iowa un- M*t year or ao under a Democratic admln- "NOW Mr. Havner ha. been shown to owe » delinquent Income taxes. It would hard- that a man who evades taxes, when he Is able to pay from earnings, is the type of the present administration. w « * * Small Business and Labor Toledo Chronicle: It can be suid to the credit amaU business man in the smaller Iowa t he i* not constantly throwing people out He must have enough employees to do unemployment situation. In the larger whero most of the larger factories are locat- ntnere are no Orders there is unemploy- ?nd about the only thanks the small bus- bU» Llf-satisfaction, entirely without value cornea to paying the bill*. _ _ New Hickory Mason City Gazette: Mr. Roosevelt's newest Man .!^l M . r ™2 c £? on ' MMM to hav « K" 1 hinwelf confused with Old Hickory, that other Jackson who wa* Sii'H 01 '.. 10 . 0 ;* rlch ° r hl » d *y- 01( 1 Hickory fought hi* great victory of New Orleans some week* after I, 7?*%** Over ' New Hl <*«y ought to read flw presidents message to congress and to the Jackson day banquets, and see that there is a truce with business—or Is there? • * * Dickinson Stand* by Hi* Gun* Fort Dodge Messenger: Two years ago, L. J. Dickinson, In hi* unsuccessful campaign for reelection to a second term as United States senator, took a bold stand against the new deal. He must have realized that his fight was a hard one, but he followed no fence straddling course as might many a man. Quite the contrary, he roundly criticized at every turn, and with little or no reservation, the underlying philosophy of the Roosevelt program. It might not have been the most practical type of politics, but no one could call Mr. Dickinson a pussyfooter or doubt that courage went with his convictions. In a statement made recently announcing that he Is a candidate for the republican nomination for United States senator In the primary next June, Mr. Dickinson stands by his guns of two years ago. He fifty s i "The country needs sound government more desperately than ever before. Trial experiments have proved that we still must depend on earning, rather than borrowing and spending, to restore our economic morale. I am more convinced than ever before that experience and common sense are required in public service. If nominated and elected, I will direct my course along such lines." Those who are of the opinion that under the new deal we are drifting farther and farther away from the proved, sound principles of American government have In Mr. Dickinson the means to make their views known. Furthermore, they can support Mr. Dickinson with complete confidence that if he is nominated and ejected he will not later "let them down." With the purchase of a drug store by Inec and Frances Lonergan, young Kossuth folks, at Schaller, Iowa, we find Algona's drug store-trained people taking another step forward. George Free started the procession by settling over at Garner. We honestly feel that for a town of 4,500 we are something of a metropolis in the drug store business, what with the Druggists Mutual situated In the middle of things. Both George and Inez (Potter) Lonergan, worked for Bob James, incidentally, to learn the business from the ground up. • • • \ To the hundred* of cooptes In till* vicinity who have danced In the past year In Kossuth dance halls to the tune* of Wit Thoma, it will be news that hi* band I* playing now in Fort Worth, Texas, and nightly 1* on the air over WBAP— Fort Worth. • • • Some hone tiilef walked off with the ping-pong net over at the Hotel Algona, the other day, to the consternation of table tennis fans who make use of the basement amusement room. • • • Sjtealdng of Algonan* In Florida, Burdette Agard, writing from Miami, says "My old one, aeven and putt I* working fine. Got a 36 for six hole*" Agard, you know, U famous on the local course for ualng a driving Iron off the Ue, a seven iron In between the tee and the green, and a putter on the s er, which I* what some too. • • • None* at the Koeenth hoepital know more about E. J. Van Ne*» now than they did when he tint entered, for a few day* last week, to have a physical check-up. They first asked him who to notify, etc. "The City Marshal," said Van. Religion, they asked him. "Pagan," said Van. "Why, don't you believe In God?" asked the astonished nurse, and then she discovered she was In the process of oeing kidded. • * • Which remind* u* of the tinut we got a »tory from Meta Gade, then superintendent of nurses at the hospital, by telling her we were from the d. strict attorney's office— and she believed it. • • • Leo Dalley** promotion front Spencer to become head of the Sioux City Chamber of Commerce, is well deserved, well earned, and he'll do Just as splendid a Job for Sioux City as he did for Spencer. • • • Carole Lombard'* 1987 Income wa* $480,000— Nice work if you can stand It. • • • DAELY DOUBT: Great Britain'* oldest woman, 107, says that modern girl* miss a lot of fun, and she doubt* If they have a* good a time now a* when she wa* a girl. • • • Speaking of young people today ask W. C. Dewel. He found that the younger generation I* just a* crazy about joy-riding In Alabama, as they are in Iowa. In fact, they borrowed his car without asking his permission, and he thought for a few hour* he had seen the last of it. • • • Week'* Believe It or Not: A young man from Riverdale twp. spent New Year's eve in Fort Dodge, and lost hi* wrist-watch in the process. A few days ago, taking a flyer, he spent fiOc for a want ad about it, and darned if he didn't get the watch back. There are still a few honest people left— even In Fort Dodge. • • • When Joe Kennedy, new amba**ador to Great Britain, Mrs. Kennedy, and the 12 little Kennedy* all get lined up over in the King's court, it'* going to make quite a group, and should give the U. S. the largest representation among the nation*. * • • A foremoet designer »ay* a hat I* to a woman what a highball i* to a man. If that la so, some women appear to have had one too many. • • • Well, there are quite a few of the Algooa gentry now down In sunnier climes . . we'd like to Me Fred Kent strolling a Florida beach, and Boy Cowan playing leap frog in the *and. • * V There wae a *ini*ter coincidence In a recent news reel film that showed FDR reading hi* message to Congress, and the next shot showed the President Hoover aground In a far-off sea. • » • Bachaet Becker aaked the boy* In the Advance shop on press morning for a copy of the paper. They gave her a sheet printed on one aide but not printed a* yet on the other, but told her it had been printed and that *ae'd have to wait a few minutes for the ink to appear— she waited 10 minutes, they tell us. • • • Weil, one woman waa made mighty happy laat week, when she had her name called at the right time in the right place. • • • Famouit Laat Line— Pleaae do not consider thin a* a dun, but merely a i ABOUT THIS TIME EACH YEAR THEY DIDN'T StEM LIK& SUCH A LOAD RRST- S The MARCH OF TIME no. o. f.r*T.orr. Prepared by the Editor* of TIME The Weekly Newtmaiazine MAN AND WIFE OF THE YEAR- NEW YORK: As It does at every year's end, 'Time" last week weighed the Important news figures of 1837 to select the "Man of the Year", chose not one person but two China's Generalissimo Chiang Kai- shek and Mme. Chiang. Under China's able leader and his remarkable wife, the traditionally disunited people of the world's most populous country have slowly been given a national consciousness en- p.bling them to withstand a bitter invasion. Every headline reader knows that in 1937 the Japanese War Machine halted at Shanghai for 13 long weeks, its time table shattered by the first Chinese War Machine worthy of the name which the world has ever seen. No fault of Generalissimo Chiang was it that he was forced to use his war machine at least two years before it was finished. His band was forced by overzealoui Chinese patriots, by canny Japanese who believed that unless they beat China In 1937 they might never do so. Today Generalissimo and Mme. Chiang, who heads China's air force, have not conceded China's defeat. Long ago they announced that their program Tor as many years a* necessary will be to harass, exhaust and eventually ruin Japan by guerlll.f warfare. If QeneraliMlmo Chiang cau King of the Tear, If any, was certainly Leopold m of the Belgian* dynamic maker of international treaties, wise maker of Belgian cabinets, and a handsome, eligible young widower not to be overlooked by any lady of royal blood. No less outstanding as Man of the Year in Science and Medicine was Dr. Thomas Parran Jr., Surgeon General of the U. S. Public- Health Service, whose significant accomplishment was to carry on against venereal disease the first U. S. drive comparable to those with other human plagues have been worsted. Foremost U. S. Books of the Year were certainly Dale Carnegie's "How to Win Friends and Influence People," which sold 780,000 copies, and Kenneth Roberts' "Northwest Passage", which sold 308.000. Radio's Man of the Year was Charlie McCarthy. Cinema's box office-tested Actor of the Year was Clark Gable; its Actress of the Year, Shirley Temple; and 15-year-old Deanna Durbin, who rose to stardom in 1937 and reputedly sang Universal Pictures out of impending bankruptcy, was the Cinema's Girl of the Year. CALAMITY, CHAOS AND RUIN- NANKING, China: As Japanese troops seized another 9,125 square miles of Chinese territory, the Chicago "Dally News" last week published dispatches from its able Shanghai correspondent—including extract! which Chinese censors had previously slashed out! Sample*': "Nanking's greatest fear, which explains the sudden evacuation of the capital despite the fact that the Japanese troops are still 110 miles east of the city gates, i* looting by Chinese troops—not fear of bombardment from Japanese warships . . . Inside the Chinese lines the utmost confusion prevails . . . Chinese troops have not been paid since August. . . There is severe lack of food for front-line troops . . . Demoralization had resulted from lack of attention for the Chinese wounded .,. What now? Japan has succeeded in plunging China into chaos which will take several years, perhaps decades, to straighten out . . With China's near collapse understood, neither Russia nor any other national will feel desirous of giving China military assistance." What made all this timely last week was that Japanese forces were at the moment approaching the great Shantung city of Tsingtao where Chinese looters, firebugs, panic- stricken soldiers and gangsters were creating fresh chaos as they laid waste the $100,000,000 61 Japanese property in the city. Taingtou's moonfaced Mayor Shen Hun-lieh, admiral of the insignfi- caat Chinese navy, at first did his best to have Chinese looters shot on sight, and numerous corpses accumulated in front of Japanese shops. Later as the mayor's authority crumbled, and as maddened Chinese started looting and burning indiscriminately. Admiral Shen adopted the desperate expedient of having signs put up directing prospective looters to Japanese prem- ises, in the hope that they would spare others. Finally the admiral fled pell-mell with Tsingtao's Chinese police. ITALY VS. ENGLAND- RADIO WAR- CAIRO, Egypt: In Saudi, Arabia, in Palestine, Syria, Egypt and the other Arab lands of North Africa, many Arabs faced. 1938 last week with little food and less money, but plenty of others had new radio sets, all of which had been delivered absolutely free by suave efficient young men who set them up, tuned and locked them at a certain wave length, and departed similing amiably. Not charity but an undeclared war of Increasing bitterness caused this lavish dispersal. Ever since the British joined in voting League Sanctions against Italy during the Ethiopian crisis, the Italian short- wave radio station at Barl has poured out an unendnig stream of anti- British propaganda In Arabic, Intended to teach all Moslem nations that the British Empire was falling to pieces, that Benito Muiso'lni was a proper protector for Islam. Britain protested officially and unofficially. Italy's answer was to increase the Bari broadcasts and then start distributing to Arabs radios that could be tuned In only on the Italian station. Lately Britain ha* retaliated with radio sets of her own, j^,^-. ..*, >,.»;,,«„,, *&.*.{. West Bend Cafe Proprietor Die* West Bend: George Emerson, a well known restaurant man here, passed away suddenly Monday. He was almost 8 years old at the time of his death, and has been In failing health for about 3 years. Mr. Emerson was a carpenter here In his effrly days and worked at his trade here before going Into the restaurant business for about 15 years with his son-in-law, Geo. Poley, buying Mr. Foley's interest two years ago. He is survived by his wife, who was Nellie Garth- watte, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Garthwalte, who owned a hotel here many years ago. A son, Norman Dale Emerson of St. Louis, Mo., also survives, with Mrs. Wm. Johnson, West Bend, and Mrs. Geo. Foley of Des Moines. Funeral services were held on Thursday afternoon at the Presbyterian church. H. J. Bode Reelected Credit Ass'n Officer H. J. Bode, Algona farmer, was relected as a member of the board of directors of the Emmetsburg Production Credit Association, at the annual meeting held last-week at Emmetsburg. One hundred sixty-five members and guests attended the meeting. Loans totaling $351.856 were made in 1937 to farmers in Clay, Emmet, Dickinson, Kossuth and Palo Alto counties. Lotts Creek News fidgar Schmiel was on the sick list last week. The Lotts Creek Lutheran church v/111 hold Its annual congregational meeting, Sunday, Jan. 18th. The Lotts Creek Lutheran Aid will meet Friday in the parochial school basement with Mrs. Frank Pompe as hostess. Mr. and Mrs. Werner Gade and family of Whittemore and Walter Faulstlch and family of Burt were Sunday afternoon visitors at the Hugo FaMlstich home. Mr. and Mrs. Hugo Faulstlch and son, Wm., of Lotts Creek, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Faulstlch of Burt motored to Fort Dodge Saturday afternoon to visit Mr. and Mrs. Henry Stahlbock. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Lelnlnger returned home Friday night from Spokane, Washington. Mrs. Leln- inger, who went there last fall for treatment to their infant son, returned home with the little fellow much improved. Mr. and Mrs. John Jacob, who formerly lived at Lotts Creek but now east of Algona, have rented a small acreage north of Austin, Minn., and will move there in the near future. Lotts Creek wishes them much success in their new home. Bertha Potratz entertained at a birthday party Sunday evaning, Those attending ware: Dorothy WlchtendahL Viola Bell. Kenneth, dou the government-controlled British Broadcasting Corp. went into action early laat week with a fine sputter of pro-British Arabic. Guest star on the opening program was none other than Self-ul-Islam Al-Husscln who Is on the outs with his pro-Italian father, the Imam of Yemen. JOE—WHAT A MAN!— KEAKNY, New Jersey: Stabbed in the heart during a Christmas Day brawl resulting from the suspicious disappearance of a few bottles of wine belonging to Graziano Taite of Jersey City, "Smiling Joe" Thomas, a giant negro standing 6 feet 2 Inches tall and weighing 220 pounds, was rushed to a Kearny hospital. There doctors cut through tils chest wall, opened the pericardium (heart envelope) so that the heart lay visibly beating before their eyes, delicately extracted a three- inch piece of broken knife blade and quickly closed the heart wound with three stitches. Modern heart surgery is successful nowadays only if the patient has absolute rest until the stitches ire absorbed and the tissue heals, for any exertion may burst the seam and loose a fatal spout of blood from :he heart. Hence, when Joe's .nurse left the room for a few moments two days after the operation, she warned him not to move. But Joe suddenly remembered hat the friend with whom he had >een living in Newark was about to be dispossessed, thought he might not find him if he stayed in the hospital any longer. He felt all right, got up, wrapped his pajuma-clad hulk in a blanket, clambered over the window sill, slid down 35 feet of water pipe to the ground, trudged across a swamp in his bare feet. At Harrison, a mile from the hospital, a night watchman gave him a pair of rubbers and a suit of overalls. Joe went on to Newark, found his friend, still felt all right, decided to stay awhile, and enjoy himself. Police were still searching the swamp for Joe's body last week when he walked into the hospital and apologized. He felt fine, he said, but had decided it was wrong for him to leave. The astonished staff rushed him back to bed where an examination disclosed that Joe's healing heart had suffered no ill effects whatever. AMOS 'N' A1VDY— PEPSODENT TO CAMPBELL NEW-YORK: Freeman F. Gosden and Charles J. Correll (Amos 'n' Andy* last week made their 2,750th and last 16-minute broadcast for Pepsodent Tooth Paste, which since 1929 had paid them well over $200,000 a year for writing and acting their droll negro dramatization and paid National Broadcasting Company $1,200.000 last year for radio time consumed. Messrs. Gosden and Correll have been teamed on the air for almost IS years and theirs is the second oldest national radio program. This week Amos 'n' Andy went to work (or Campbell's Soup on a 156-week contract at $7.500 u week. *9QOBW*l | iMfaiE!m«HNmNHIHPVKg«MW vteiuidnLebnafa Portfp*. Elmer Ruhnke, Ruth Melne, George Peril Lucille Meyer. Bunco was played At midnight a delicious lunch was served. IH.W.POST Dray and Transfer Storage of all kinds Long distance hauling. Ever; load insured against loss or damage. Equipped to do aU kinds of draylng and hauling 39-tf Dr. S. W. Meyer, D. 0. Specialist in Diseaeee of Rectum Varicoae Vein* Rupture Office 3 blocks south of Ford Garage In the General Hospital Bldg. ALGONA, IOWA Yes - Lowest - Cost % Save time and worry—purchase with confidence. Know you have the best—we meet the requirements. Automobile Liability Insurance—Dwelling— Household Goods and all other forms of insurance coverage. See Us Today for your Insurance Requirements Good Insurance Pays The Algona Insurance Agency State Street Home Loons C. R. LaBarre Automobile Loan* Phone 58 Insnrancfl Save on your Hybrid Seed Corn Iowa 931 and other strains suitable for your locality. f Leave your orders at our office or with our representative MR. L. M. OWEN i Anderson Grain & Goal Go. Phone 308 2-3-4 Little Chats About Tour Health—No. 3 Bad Teeth May Affect the Eyes When a dentist was asked whether infect- »«r<t*«tbc6aia affeat the «yes he answered that they could easily do so since all parts of the human body are interrelated. Everyone knows that tears get into the nose and throat and even the mouth itself. This passage from the eyelids can be used in the opposite direction by germs from infected teeth. It is a wise plan to consult your dentist at regular intervals so that the teeth may be kept in good condition and also to go to an oculist whenever the eyes need attention. Uake this your headquarters for anything needed for oral hygiene. E. W. Lusby - Drugs Bank to Nile with Peerless Chemacol Processed Coal YOU'LL WIN DAY AND NIGHT IF YOU BURN IT REGrULABLY Botsford Lumber Co. Watt-h for the Orange Colored Trucks Phone 250' Jim Pool BOWL FOR BETTER HEALTH

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