The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 15, 1938 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Tuesday, February 15, 1938
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The Algona Upper Peg Molnes, »* ;t>f8 6s spit* of the tews. th« laws » goremment to take to get sorartfctnir for noth- ftn-w.* at Member lowm Press f v SUBSCRIPTION RATES IX KOSSrTH CO.: One Year, In Advance t> « Upper Des Moines and Kosstith County VJr- " vance in combination. per year a 39 suBscRnrnoN RATES ocmoe KOS*VTH One Year in advance . «,,, Upper Des Moines and Kossuth Coertij Ad- * ' vance in combination, per year ADVfiK IIS1NO RATES Display Advertising, per inch Want Ads, payable la advance, irrrd forms of the less ob- gauaNing legal— under gov- wj Rcense. In tnfe way an coukl be corr*ct- We're speak- S« nUsed through licenses ,-JT as Bit* to p«r sales taxes, nm. «t r .. t^t tho«»jinds of aj ci4tar«tt tas«« without a -.xiT^ w^a apptr to licensed t *j*l *?< tfce raoeey necessarv :>» r,*icn.tt*et ww!d fee raised. ? <-«.j ->, rwvrd stm^fct. the Reporter i-r-rr -.>jj> > tB .ia«sj si wl >f..-c-,» .-«.? * *»v.fi say rv? ».T.i Vc-? ,: i«st prt cf gambling it j^t f f «• runMe can't b« benefit cut of it Iowa, Feb. 15,1938 The MARCH Ol? TIME by the Editor* of TIM* The Weekly Newtnotntoe PEACE AN» PRKPAREDJfESS— WASHINGTON: Although the 35* "tot the people fcnow th* troth and Ste try to safe."—Abraham Lincoln. i* :>s*t :>>f ItK ff pmstztMta K£t «-J :>»•: T* v ?j,~?.t«it » -wcari;* <$SJ-« S-T-i >.Tt,~* ft >)JT» >3,« Jxj, . ?t»s wiuting another rte|t tc> all'th* collective disposition of the U. a public is dead set against foreign alliances, a recent Gallup poll re veals that 7f*. of the U. S. public Is eager to buy the big navy tha Franklin Roosevelt asked congress to approve fortnight ago. "solely be cause . . . additional land and sea armaments of other countries (are) a threat to world peace and secur- "y." In 1916 Woodrow Wilson began with a policy of peace and preparedness, then took to playing ball with the British and ended up by saving the world for Democracy at a total and hie otf the Algerian Coast. Hereto up at 7 a. m., cycles to work, smokes BO more than ten cigarettes, leaves punctually at 5 p. m. to cycle back again to his six-room, IS-a-week home, which he painted cream color. There he Is greeted by his plump, pink wife and only child, n dta «» Hghtly, reads a ser- ity. r. s. of S40.ooaooo.ooo. POINTED PARAGRAPHS MORE MONET: This time, for a new ^te hospital. Not that the slate dc-yn't need ere bat •• makes a person wonder hor^ it cc^iH haprer. t>j- over a period of years, with apprcpriatiiis eac~ year for hospitals, such a sorry condition «hccM develop. However, butldfeg even a nerr hwpitsi - a not going to solve or even help macfc in an effort -0 reduce the number of patients needing care W^ measures does the state tafce Ccirard r**Kt=£ th- insane and feeble-minded, by preventiajt their reprx^ duction by persons known to be mentally :n«oe:p«-- ent? Until we attack the problenj frcm MM rccts. attempting to keep the branches a=*»- -.—._. ^rill ^0»«1* t_ ._.•.: * . .. _ " *^^.«\, OTS« inquiry: ! » big navy, president Roosevelt has «,»• hew manv | also said that world peace depends k_ _»^ _ f «..» *wj. . .. r _ .. *•*"••«*» chanite our .rk 5'-, cr * t«r» ra.*sr <iiMrw. hsre we. are they 3|t c? or. rel«f. aid is th«ir conduct good Ba? t^e- jrs ex interested tn the number of -:«iTf *? f?tr..S Slliag oat all these reports, but on th* cooperation of the world's k*t labor j democracies (the U. S.. England was about to embark ori the samel tragic course followed by Mr. WH- | son. the U. S. senate and representatives last week ed to know about it. In the Senate. Foreign Relations trip to Washington. Biggest of the Businessmen waa not Identifiable i, t . --=—•• With flre m their eyes and speech- lou . i , b °ol«, rtiufflea to bed at 10:30. es on their tongues the 800 delegates After •"y'n* «P fer P««t their assembled in the big department of *Y e «« e ** «"« for several nights commerce auditorium to be welcom- „ f.iT'fc?' 11 '* 4 a " d a tour throug ed by Secretary Roper. Mr. Roper Br i U f h Breasting House, M wanted the delegate! to brefk up andf **" *"" " "'- — nto groups to discuss special topics ".u, a » « , i.~ " — like Housing, Unemployment So- ^ eel * , mSald Englandfs Averag ciaJ Security. About two-thirds of Man: Tm ln 8 "•*• an<1 J " k « '*• the delegates marched out to find the committee meetings. To those remaining Chairman Roth said- •. ». "Evidently you are not interested In w , has been Photographing read the problems to be discussed at the f™ eye moven «nts at the Unlvera other meetings!" "Right!" roared !. y °, C" 1 ' 1 ^ 0 s| nc« 1«0 and has the delegates. Belatedly it was dis, d /J e ^f ped Jl 1 .^ new wrinkles In covered that general taxation had *« achln * children to read, decided not been assigned.as a dl^JS *««^J? "^ th.t cWMm wer. «,» „?*- ^ CHICAGO: Guy Thomas Buswel topic and a score of little men rush-1 not th * only on * s wno nee «J«d '«ed out to constitute themselves an „,„„?'• ^, oun<Jiu P of 1,000 adults eleventh group. of varying degrees of literacy, he 1 tested them intensively for two '~'' 1S: '~ Make Corn Lours • City Journal: Every corn producer in .•aa qualify for a corn loan, unless he is itie to hold his corn, ought to borrow to seems to the Freeman-Journal. Most of Chairman Key Pittman uprose to answer the charge made day before by Isolationist Hiram Johnson that the U. S. "had no foreign policy" that the State Department's pro^ testations of peace were at odds school for nventor, "d- revealed in out Satan." and building a 11 IM entitled c rc v will result in nothing but continuaEr increajinst «x- ?* cc ,~ wiu now *"<*«> so that the full 50 cents a rase an w pense, and will not in any way joive Use rrcbiera,, before us. THE ALGONA P. E O u« planning a prcsrarn in the near future in which a variety of suggestion" with regard to improving Algeria are to be offered When active, progressive groups take an active and progressive interest in the welfare and upbuilding cf their city, that city is indeed fortunate In fact, it often seems to us that such programs are far more helpful than those which deal in foreign lands, and attempts to have missionaries "convert" people already solidly entrenched in religions which to them are as beautfiul as ours is to Christian nations. * # * GREAT FEARS are expressed that the U. S. may be in an alliance with some other nation on a defensive pact Undoubtedly we are not, but one wonders if a defensive pact might not be exactly the thing needed to stem the present tide. If each nation is left alone, the natural consequence is that each of us will arm to the hilt. If no nation can rely on another, then all must be strong. It is a glorious situation for armament factories and munitions be secured and since corn Is now five or rn cents below the loan value at local markets it is better to borrow than to sell. During the 1933-34 .can period approximately 270.000.000 bushels were sealed and the loan value was on the basis of 45 cents a bushel, which was considerably more than -he market price, but the government lost practically nothing, as all loans were paid in full. Not half tha't much corn has been sealed during the 1937-38 period and indications are that there will not be. Spending OM Age Money „- .Eas'* Grov e Eagle: Senator Vandenbuerg of Michigan has introduced a bill limiting pay roll taxes for old age pensions to one per cent. The senator proposes to stop the government's taking the roonev from the employees and employers and spending i't for current expenses and then when the time comes to pay the pensions—well, the government will have to borrow the money, if it can. The Michigan senator would put a stop to this practice, require the fund to be segregated so that it will be available when needed. Parole Board Last Resort Marshalltown Times-Republican: Iowa's supreme court has upheld the conviction and sentence tnob-<».« A. i._ T . _ , —..— UFMCIU me cunvicuon ana senteni makers. As long as Japan can keep Russia, Great of a Marion county official to whose fingers publ nflf-Airi nnri *h* TTnif.»,! O»«.*«_ * »_ _ . funrla B»it«l. *_T *i . . is « f WMI Britain and the United States, from forming any sort of alliance defensively, Japan will have a free hand. True, Americans do not want to fight any appeal to ' war on foreign soil. But if a major conflict starts Who can foretell that we will not, sooner or later, be drawn into it? If we are willing to pay the price, we can, however, arm to the U«th, and spend, many more billions for battleships and guns and shells. But the co«t is enormous, and we still have no guarantee that we will not be involved. Even today, our inconsistent policy allows us on the one hand to ship scrap iron and war supplies to Japan, and raise funds for the suffering Chinese killed in part by our own weapons, all at the same time. funds stuck. However, there's a state parole board which assumes to be superior to courts and juries, to with the President's threat .„ •^quarantine" aggressor nations. Said Senator Pittman: "When the President . . . first entered office he announced what I consider th fundamental foreign policy of ou government—non-interference am non-intervention in the affairs o other governments. I know of a instance so far of that policy bein violated." Robert W. Bingham. the late U S. ambassador to Britain has as sured a British audience: "It dicta torships are better prepared to be gin war. democracies are bette able to finish it." Despots have fore ed America and Britain to under take rearmanment. and we mus necessarily win the rearmamen race." Mindful of this. Bill Borah thundred: "Such statements inevitably cause the other nations to understand that we have a foreign policy based upon a particular relationship with the British nation, and when they look about and see that we are building a navy the like of -.vhich has never been known in time of peace, they reach but one cnrclunion very soon we are in he midst of war by reason of these understandings." Standing firm. Mr. Pittman reorted: "We have not entered into any combination with any foreign country- looking to any kind of de- ense of this country (or) any other •ountry. There is no act of any authoritative officer of our government Indicating such action ... I think the cheapest thing this country can do for the sake of our clvil- • • • «• to "Pend a few bil- kus t» WM» Uw .worUk nnt group on "development and location _ of small business" decided "If Am- ds erican leaders, as represented by the to federal government, would light some place and maintain a constant perch rather than flit about like a canary. American business would find some encouragement" Although most of the little men packed off home when the confer ence broke up, Chairman Roth and the heads of eleven discussion groups (plus one uninvited delegate) made their way into President Roosevelt a office for a 90-minute talk presented a 23-point program ask- ng much the same things big business had sought: a balanced budget modification of the capital gains tax. repeal of the undstributed profits tax. revision of the Wagner Act Typically HttJe business were requests for stronger anti-monopoly legislation, the creation of a permanent little business council, bigger and better bank credit through insured loans and. if necessary through a special government ag< The president did most of the alking. approved most points, but stepped flatly on such planks as modification of the Wagner act downward revision of taxes and opposition to a wage and hours bill As the committee filed out and start^d home, commented New York tmes Correspondent Arthur Krock- ln Washington cy. thing you can always count on: undergraduate human nature remains the same from year to year. Opinions of Other Editors Panhandlers usually have an easy time of it, NECKING ROW stirs U. of Iowa campus One and whcn offere <l a chance of honestly earning a • donation, seldom take advantage of it. Bill Vigars was approached by one young fellow strong and healthy, who asked for money Bill couTdi stand it no longer, and he told the young fellow that he. Bill, was twice as old as the would-be borrower had a family to support, and , wo gir! , to k jn school, and that why a young fellow .should be out begging was more than he could understand. Bill Haggard was approached in the same manner by a different young fellow. Bill offered him a job of sawing wood, whereupon the young fHlo'.v said he didn't like his attitude and left in a fit of anger. At another place, a job was offered for a few hours doing some cleaning up. The man said he had left hia pack on the corner and would get it He never returned. New Deal Logic Knoxviiie Journal: What a the answer to the demagog who promises higher wages and shorter hours to laot/r and lower prices to consumers by incrtaiir.g production cbsu? There is r.o answer to vottri iimple enough to accep: the argument yet such U the very foundation structure of new deal political power. • • • Wadda Ya .Mean, Boowvelt? Ei'.htrville Vindicator: It has always been a conundrum to me why a president of the United States or his advisors, who have perhaps never had charge of a. business of any kind, great or small. tcoal<J be i/crmitttj to dictate to j.roprietcrs of the greatest tr.'.erpnses in the Ur.io;, how ihey shouTj mi.iig c tr.e.r affair.*. It aiway., rv, ;!'.- in injury to Diuur.tij ar.d a slowing down of wheel., of industry arid - LOr^eri'jKni de^rea^e m trr.;.;oviner.t It n\teen our r,fc jc rv-»t:./n ti: .t /i rr.an who h=».s .^.vnt a life time i:. tne study of h:» iir.e of afco'jt :: u.in one born w.'.h mouth ,ir.d at r.o tim-.- w;th an But iULh i, toli'.-.ca a/.'i . ar.d be^ir 11. worn Kr.'.-'A-s rr.'/n -'.,<.'.',. ir. i.i .ny bu.-ii...--, c-v.;,>-ric[.<-e o.st. we -,v:i! ha'.'v to <-r'. : To Hr Xu l-ight On Cilll, tt«- Eathejvillc .".V.v.,: (_;•,. er.-.or N'eU Krakthd will a-ik for a. oetM.d term, iiu isn't going to sttk <',<i;- Oillitte's, aenatori*i toja bcrj-.u^- he i» a ;.;..- rr. »r. ' but more t = p e <.ially bet.au^c he couldn't [.o-^ibly beat him It is good news th u Govern',.- Km-, hei and Senator George A. Wilson will b, ; ,;.pon-rnts dguin in .Vovemcer's ele..tnn because that will mean a go<xi race, with a possible different outcome than two years ago. wiu-a Kraschel waji winner by a vote to the precinct. The White Hou^e has decreed that Gillette shall not be sucrinced uecauae of nii oi=- obedience in refusing to pat« the supre.T.^ court with nev dealers. Why? Because no democrat couid take the nomination away from him. That = a good enough reason for keeping peace with Senator '"Jillctte. Fame is a bubble and there is always someone •A'aiting for a chance to puncture it. • • • The Junior Chamber of C'oriunrrrr gym dad* U a big .success. Our inquiring reporter went down and joined the boys. la,t week. The next day he nad to walk on his heels two big blisters on the It'X* toe., rr^.l,. it nere.sx.ry. C ar | I'e; ir , O n got a '.'•!!ey-ba!l .hrt.tly ,,n the end of his thumb, which •••.'. Mm m d;re di,tr.,,, Oliver Keiley almost had :: < n-'.i." nnoi ;•:.:•) <i.,wr: hi.s windpipe when it got in the M .;. of a har.i drive. I' A. Danson shetl about five ;''.r..i- of v.ve.it but MJ f,,r nobody is reported as r,av:.; M , on,v dov. n with pneumonia or athlete's foot ff you w ,nt to :;nd out ju.,1 how far you have deter- ir/r-ivd phyai.-iilly go down and try it yourself some >> e-ine.-.dav. iy, ie of life: get f,.t, reduce; get fat give the He Turner Louerrd Taxi-s Webber City Journal: It is amusing t, hear cpubhcan pipers of Iowa that opposed th..reelection of Governor Turner in 1932 whine about high state taxe.,. Turner w-t.-, the or.lv «o Iowa ever hid that reaih -u. . esifi.iiv" led reduction progr--/n but the (,<..vp.V- didn't g<M,d aen.,c to revltct him !.<•«(» A KackcU-cr itaUmenl ma.le by .Ser,,v or Hi/It '<.{ V Wcik. that "John I.. Lev.i., i> the No 1 i this country." VVt . ouid not I. t ,\- expr./,.. iiiu-jiu in the m.itt-r more einphuti, .!!-. Lewis' method of bringing this to pa.u i, is destroying labor. • « • I'uge The VV. < . T I . Kt-nton Reporter: i'ror.ibilioii didn't icans from driukin^ and ncjU;. i .i u '•!<.... itory laws keep them from Kan.ulin;/ eai lit o/ in private. Prai.liL'ally all of Us will ;i.J;,,it i;.. it in UK- long run. seldom does the gainbl./r mi... ii , kul all of us seem to enjoy Ambling u. .„,„;,.. ' or utlier. Whcn tile stakes an/ ,n; ,11. ;.-,-,. t| t-veOone men, 'A omen arid ihildien will (..,; chaiue. Vou see it every day m -,11 | ,.- t tuujjtry, where lotteries, raffle.-, dr.t.u; „ ' ,!, saiu-t;-jjied by churclies. civic or«a.-j^,?,,,, , and what have you the same 01,4.11... ,-..; will ordinarily liyht any type of lar a e ... .,:,. , ; ,', Without yuing into the question o: these biutjo yume.>. lultlc^. ac.. it's ti,n t Billy HiKKtn,, WhitU-inori- nrribr, ha* never denied that he ha.i romantic thoughts, which rr.:ght lead him to being swiftly eiirninated from the ranks of the county's bachelor editors. And new we arc- glad to report for our Whittemore /nends. we- have some definite information, via fhicago. that where there is smoke, there also :s tire. It sterna Bill has been keeping the matter pretty quiet, but our spies have been on his ir.iil and v, c expect an announcement at any moment and for Brother Coleman at Lu- Vtriii- you bet We remember I.ee Wolfe and hi* Kidding a few years ago: Lee had I-ikt vv:do.v built up into quite aoout half ii.e town down nerc n .in too. that Clear personality, and was believing High . we alone . . . will destroy any government that attacks us." In the Home. Meantime, in hearings on the S300.000.000 naval appropriation bill before the House Naval Affairs Committee, the atmosphere was even more electric than on the senate floor. Too excited to accept the calm analysis of the situation by Admiral William D. Leary. Chief of Naval Operations, who said the navy wants the money to provide defense against attack on our shores by po«sihle enemies." and that "there is nothing in this program that would permit of aggressive action, of policing the world, or of projecting an attack against the territory of any other naval power." committee members began asking questions. Illinois' Congressman Church wanted to know If it was true thnt President Roosevelt had held up hh rearmament message until Capt Royal E. Ingersoll returned to Washington from London, where ht conferred with the British Admiralty; demanded to know whether a U. S.-British naval understanding actually existed. Admiral Leahy replied: "I will make no statement in this connection in public hearings. However, I will make frank statements in private session' of course, with the understanding that it is absolutely secret, on the basis that it is vital to the interests and defense of the country." This "rnriybe" answer to Representative f.'hurch'.s inquiry was followed almost instantly with front- page news from the State Department -an apparent ultimatum identical with two others from Britain and France asking Japan point blank to reveal "not later than Feb. 20" whether she was building or planning 46,000-ton super-bat tleships. as "persistently and cum ulatively" reported. Admiral Leahy's reason for be ing secretive about what Captain Ingersoll had been up to became immediately understandable: sign ers of the 1936 Naval Treaty (U. S France, Britain) are bound mora.' Iy if not legally to go through the formally of asking a non-signer i; it has exceeded the 35,000-ton cap ital ship limit before the signers can take steps to match or better it. Ac cording to best informed Washing ton newsmen. Capt. Ingersoll har gone to England to find out jusi how to build a big batleship Uhe U. S. has not laid one down in 20 year.,* and to confirm reports 01 Japan's big battleship building Admiral Leahy could not tell this story with Mr. Hull's formal question to Japan on the subject about to be put on the cable in four hours. his week were at the expense of the ittle businessmen ... but the bi" laugh was at the expense of the president and his administration." -*» — AVERAGE MANLONDON: By winnowing rtat- less they read. Favorite type of magazine for the most efficient readers, news comment; for the least efficient, puips. Leading five magazines read by the 100 ablest readers, In order of preference: 'Headers' Digest". "Time", "Saturday Evening Post, "American Magazine". "Good Housekeeping,'* Most frequently read by the 100 poorest readers "True Story Magazine", "Detectivi Story Magazine," (Good Housekeen fng/'JUberty", "Saturday Evening FASTEST- NEW YORK: The world indoor record (on boards) for the 60-yar< dash, which for 15 years has stoo< at 6 2 seconds, was last week shattered before the astonished eyes ol 17,000 ardent track fans assembled in Manhattan's Madison Square Garden for the annual Millrose Games. Benjamin Washington Johnson of Columbia, a little negro who Is long on medals but short on publicity registered three lightning flashes: the first heat in 6.2 seconds, the semi-final in 6.1. the final in 6 seconds flat. To little Ben Johnson went the Rodman Wanamaker trophy for the outstanding performance of the meet and round-the- world acclaim of the world's fastest human. A!MBmOL T S— ~°~ MADISON, Wisconsin: With 871 ors, the London Daily Express «uc- ceeaed in reconstructing the Average Man, then offered to publish the political views of the Britisher who could most exactly fit thU dummy's specifications— a reward pleasing to the Average Britisher. Among 5,000 aspirants for the honor, 33-year-old government radio operator Robert Barlow Neve fitted most comfortably into the Av- trage Man's shoes down to the funniest qualifications— rheumat- Ifl' f , Hi7 \ w , avy hair is b "-own. he V .u 7 ' inches - "is nine shirts and three suits were bought without his smiling wife's interference. As England's Average Man he earns J18 a week, plus |2 war pension. Adhesions developed after his appendix was removed aboard a submar- of the 20.000 Inhabitants of southwestern Wisconsin's Iowa county on relief, the county welfare committee last week announced that it will act on no more relief applications from newlyweds, would order all £"euts driving cam to turn in their Rowe: "We had to discourage some Of the more ambitious relief seekers." BANKERS LIFE FARM LOANS Low rate, long term funds from an Iowa Company. See me for prompt closing, no Commission. " EDWARD CAPESrcS Helie Bid*. Algona, Iowa 1-tf M hool ij, b.il. r» art- using th r I nicaiu- l.iture i.Ka, a.i their pro and ton dt-baU \S'. in•.:'./ the atfiriiMli'.e ,.nd n./yati-.e J r..-[Mre for u, -,n editorial, yiving their <•!<• 111!. •:,.-!,:<! in tl;e .-,ubjeit. and w.-'ll ' -.ides. iio>v about 11. debaters? ll is. doubtful i/ .SJiiii l.aun-1 •"•".-' thai .ire :i' Uitll i. where urdu.L,- io 1,1)..'. : to the otner. ' tnan hi-, 'K'd to two to neither, Mli- any present v. omen ai..ord- if AI it? nd He HUHI- .1 .-. le-. » in barring Benny may .it.-l ol the li;i uil be- l.iiie—Hut Ili/r.-nt. a lien dresi tut MTTI.E NVA.SHIN'CJTO.Y: Sine,; I) S. busi- ne.v, biywig., have lately taken and I iiivcn counsel at Die- Whit j Sei retary -,f Commerce I Hoper lust month lliouKht it would I al-o be- a good democratic thin;.; to bring the- naiion's little businessmen to Washington iat thuir own expense) to see and present their plans and problems to the President. Accordingly, iiijij little businessmen chosen lar-ely ut random from the thousand.! ..vhu have written the |)rf.,i.Jc/it and SOU more who Irid li.irrieU tin'ir cunxre.-,smeii fur bids last v.r.-k stormed the nation'.; capital at llie invitation of President ,nid Si-cu-tary Hoper. I l.itlleot litlle busmc-bji nifin to n- leivc an imitation wiia i'hila.lel ;J,n'j Jii/nes A Kuckley. whoae 'iiiliisii-towel-mnkina bu.-.ine>s i.i so •/n.-ill that he < un truauel all hi., telephone lieyol iat ions from Hie pay station down at the corner ..aluoii so unprolitable that Mr BurkVy n 1- Uctantly had to forego the 125 uiiU-j If you're looking for AWAY TO SAVE Buy Your Gasoline and Oil at Cost • THE K. & R PLAN U simple; there are today 1,350 member* who buy their gasoline and oil cooperatively. At the end of the business year, after actual costs of handling the product are paid, and a sufficient reserve laid aside to do business, the balance is paid in a fat dividend to the cooperating members. <v • STOCK MAY be acquired without cash. Simply let your patronage dividends buy your stock for you. In any case, YOU PAY YOURSELF THE GAS AND OIL PROFIT. SOIMJS LIKE COMMON SENSE AND IT IS. YOU CAN FIND OITT MORE AJtOtT IT FBOftl THE STATION YOU, OB WHITE US AT WESLEY, IA. K & H Co-op. Oil Co. WetUUEY, IOWA Station* In Algona, Burt, Tifamka, We*tey, Bancroft, Sexton, Wodeu uotl Corwith New "Hug-Tites" Arriving at Neville's. They are wonderful shoes for comfort, style and long wear. They really fit and stay in shape. Jimmie Neville ****,„. w\\

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