The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 29, 1938 · Page 10
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, March 29, 1938
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confident thnt he can lead the way in the Herring. in«,,,M! Iowan *- of course, know that Mr. Dickinson has waged many successful campaigns Wheth er however, he will emerge from the primaryks a" winner over Lloyd Thurston is a question thSt onlv may be decided by the returns. The Jou?nal makes no prediction further than to say that Represent ative Thurston Is a strong candidate and that Mr" Dickinson may find himself in a real struggle in reeking his party's nomination. As to what would happen to either man in the November election that o,, ^I r TCIT^L™*.? ****** • *™* ' °« th« Member Iowa Pregg Association ...... _the election, and some of them will bearing on how lowans cast their ballots • • • Roosevelt's Tronhlr " > xr""' Tpxas> N>W " S ' SUBSCRIPTION OUTSIDE KOSSUTH —' — ——^—«™. fa.* i^V!. 6 Tv P ' C '"^ the t ™ th ""* tne co »" try Is safe."_Abraham Lincoln. ANOTHER "CRUDE OF THE PRESS" ••*• »** *» **«<mivitll \zrt street was soaring to • • • Jmt Like Rtnmla of rh?h h "? R<? P° rter: Russi « Insures the election or the head of the government Stalin, with a firing in j\nif*rtna nra BWJ* *• 11*1.1— « ject, "America, Beware"! Skipping all of the excellent points, with which ln™d,°hi? ^ °"J y t0ta ' a *«'ment regarding tho Broads being made by the 'isms of Fascism. Com- mun ism and Nazi-ism among otherwise democraUc ° e ™ -"" "" = >""» ui ftmenca is covering up all of the facts about these 'isms and indulging in " conspiracy of silence." ««'g'ng in a Although we could easily shoot the press full of noles on many subjects, it seems to us that the speaker had either failed to fully absorb his newspapers, or has failed to comprehend the very complete coverage of these subjects that American newspapers have given. Although they can be ju«t- Jy criticized for many things, printing information about the isms is not one of them. American newsmen have died in Europe and Asia, that American readers might get first-hand and uncensored news of what is taking place Behind every throbbing vanguard of army tank. there closely follows American newsmen hot afte-' the news. In every Sunday newspaper, there are interpretative articles dealnig with the "isms. In ****¥' S ' itselfl Amer 'cnn newspapers have tracked down the branches of the 'isms and exposed them to public light. The Black Legion, the Bund Communistic activities, all have felt the searchlight of inquiring reporters. Yes, indeed, American newspapers have been doing n full and comprehensive job of reportin' spot news and providing adequate background material, nnd to supplement them, the news magazines have also been doing a splendid job. There is only one possible drawback. Sitting ,vn nnd concentrating on a news story of some ... - a lot harder than reading the comics or following the spicy divorce cases. If you prefe- those, the newspapers provide them, also but they are not guilty at the present time of failing to provide their readers—those readers who care to do spot news and information about the the world, and the manner in which Plenty of Candidates C ' ty Jou ™*' : N ° ™* "^ds a political bird v r H » Ca "^ Btes , from cover ln Iow a this th? ne« « H-T^"" 1 ^ " e *P ected *»wt within *' Here *"" be fl ° CkS <* «. . ^ , Execute Traitors for ' •»••» **> *iu£tii, not be country followed in their grief later on. t might us a lot of , ~.—»• Are the Criminals ^'V Summit: Crime statistics show that 2i n vpar ? the c £ minals in thls country are important to %°l g --™- W - ea "- S that U is more youths "" The MARCH OF TIME spreads from one region to anothe • : • We want to live in a worl which Is at peace; In which th forces of militarism, of terrltoria aggression, and of International an archy in general win become utter ly odious, revolting and Intolerable to the conscience of mankind." To Europeans, U. S. foreign pol icy often seems woefully negativ, —principally because it does hot Include getting anything which thc nation has not got. But in the U s. world developments over the last year have produced a profound and .!,1 ff L clently Publicized change in attitude toward war in general was last week perhaps better indicated by several reactions to the Hull speech than by the speech Itself. Wrote Columnist Walter Llpp- !??,"? \". A r ar ago (the American people) looked upon the actions of the aggressor states as unpleasan but as alien and remote. Americai opinion was still neurtal In Its main reeling, it is no longer neutral in anything like the same degree . . There have been two world wars since the Republic was founded and the United States has taken part in both of them. It Is not wise it is not prudent, It is not safe to pretend to ourselves or to others that we shall not intervene again Little more than a year ago, Congress passed the Neutrality Bill designed to Implement U. S. neutrality by permitting the president to proclaim embargos on shipments! to belligerents. Last week the House Foreign Affairs Committee was reported preparing to star hearings on bills to repeal the pres ent Neutrality Act and substltut actual neutrality, based upon policy of non-aggression and inter national co-operation." querque sober and silent, drinking In everything with their eyes. They were marched first into a park for a picnic lunch end ice cream. Five little girls found they did not like ice cream, gave their cones away. The rest nibbled tentatively, then gulped. After lunch they looked at Albuquerque's buildings, rode on policemen's motorcycles, squealed as they rode up the elevator to the top of Albuquerque's eight-story First National Bank Building, Although their hosts—the Albuquerque Tribune—had not planned It, they were educated in pain as well as pleasure: as they watched Albuquerque's Iremen climb a building, a rope broke. Two firemen fell 40 feet, were seriously injured, and the ;hildren agreed to spend part of he money they had been saving for play ground equipment to send them flowers. At the cinema the youngsters perched on the backs of the folded seats until their teacher explained they could be let down. They saw "Tom Sawyer", wept when Tom and Becky were lost In the cave, failed tn Iflllffh rtf am* M«»* Qf If Juan Tomas ATTORNEYS AT LAW R. J. Harrington J. D. Lows- HARRINGTON A LOWE Rooms 212-14 First Nat'l Bit. AIXKWA, IOWA J. L, BONAR ATTORNEY AT LAW Collections will receive prompt attention ALGONA, IOWA W. B. QUARTON H. IV. AOLUSft ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office over Co. Savings Bk. Bldg. Office Phone 427 ALGONA, IOWA A. HUTCHISON' DONALD C. injiumfwi* THEODORE O. HUTCHISON ATTORNEYS AT LAW Security State Bk. Bldg. Phone 251 era of nature. They insisted on seeing the zoo twice, were most awed by the monkeys and lions. Said i sparkling-eyed 5-year-old, look- ng at the ostrich: "Oh, what chicken!" VAN NESS A STILLMAN' ATTORNEYS AT LAW . Offices in new Helse Building I Phone 213 Algona, Iowa Hurrah for the Chinese I,, ^^^™^ 0 ™^< -"t- defeat. It was stated some time aeo th t rhi" 6 '"' strategy was to draw the Japanese inland /n! n"'th y e rT«rX b "" e d°Vh UPP " e ' >*"« ' hc ' p'"'«t^ cneir warships and then wear them down. It °ltto W de ° Ut that W ' ay ' An >' w "y- !t n-adP'£? gh T° to*'**™™™ ™^«*l*£° n t nr il »~=^« CHAIRJIAN MORGAN AND TVA OUSTER— — »v**: President ™ A re £t ived '" his off| ce last TVA Chairman Arthur Ernest Morgan and his fellow TVA Directors David Eli Lilienthal and Har- Margain, and asked Chairman °" for the second time to sub- upon~4"h*b.~ tl ss M s5is7: congressional investigation of gh is coneagues. Apparently countina- S£r?™'"~'-* <~nairman Morgan refused for . second time to answer presidential questions, nnd Franklini Roowelt Snv? d VvheS h , h " rIn ^ an0t ^™^" <m\s. When three days later ' congressional committee split apart to work sep- V on the Reorganization plan hiii , Hou * e Committee divided the bill into four sections, passed two liwt August. The Senaie bill, IntVo- duced by Joe Robinson last June Z S r ™ ten b y South Carolines Jimmy Byrnes. As the Senate set- down to work on it with a will last week. anti-Administration sTn- n>h? J '"? Ped J ubila ntly into the fight against it. But an amend! - to leave the civil service ad ministration under NAVY BILL— 20% BIGGER FLEET WASHINGTON: The House last week passed (292 to 100) the navy expansion bill, authorizing a 20^ increase in the U. S. Navy at a cost of $1,121,646,000, sent it to the senate. Shuold Get R|,I of Nulsancp -n amendment wherebv Klential change., needed congre- slonnl approval to be effective" thereby throwing the - elTective power tr in were ed Spencer thc practlce ' T" 6 han? bills " '^ * f ° f °" e ° f th " The paid by ETTER TER TO ED BOSS »«e bllU. Dear Ed: ^^^••WWUHnTP wW'you down Bt "&M We trust the hotel business in general Molnes. ~ - --—-— • «•%•«*** too in Kciierm has been good. We know that If It is as good In other places for you as it is in Algona, things are looking quite rosy. Which brings us to a topic that hns been in thc air for some time; when. Ed. arc you planning on completing that addition to the Algona hotel' Honest. Ed. there are four or five nights a week, when folks who get into Algona after fiv- or six p. m. cannot get a hotel room, and many nave now learned their lesson so well that they just keep ri K ht on going to the next place to stav without bothering to stop here. There is no doubt in our minds, up here but that the addition you have conUni plated wouid more than pay for it.self in a short time- you've got those extra rooms rented before you build them. Why. when we have distinguished guests arrive in Algona. we have to call up several days ahead of time, and make reservations, and if we forget it. they'll probably have to sleep on somebody's living room floor, or on the cot in the hal! unless they want to double up with that shoe salesman from St. Louis who snores in his sleep, and ate onions for supper. It is not our idea to tell you how to jpend your money. Ed, but honestly, if you get after that addition here, we know you'll find it an investment that really will repay you. and that quickly. Thus. far. our community has waited for the addition, believed in your .statements that we would soon have one. but if M,methin s doesn't happen around here pretty quirk, even our rrio-t ultra-ronstrvatives may join (he c horu, of thosj who advocate doing something about it. We want that addition, and badly, and hc.j- that you will see fit to r.-ally bring to a surf e.-sf'ui accomphshmt-nt, the plans we have felt - o ,„„„.! lit in the past. O. Iv. Ed. maybe thai covers the subject, and if ymi'.'l 1uhl g€ . t g( ,, ng un |hJ!j yfju ... ) find every man, woman and child, aching to MH,,V their app.-ccialion. Hope to be ,-ceing you .some day soon, Ed. •Sinrerely. ALGO.N'A Q PUBLIC • * * How Paupers Are Made '^htSnT-n 66 , d ° eS not * et ver * enthusiastic f arm fvnvi system. It says* -vi^^-.rZ^^^ve^- large • - - *<~*u.-'iiig Ilt'Xt Morgan was ousted —o— A SENATOR'S WIDOW APPOINTED WASHINGTON: "Deeply ciative" last week was Afrs Gertude Miller Robinson widow'o'f ^n han A n t S p Iate H Senator J«* Robin -«". j\i ^resident Roosevelt's rc- morc DUEL—IN SKY FOR 22 .1IINI/TES NEW YORK: Derek D. Dickinson IS a tall, lean, pale U. a citizen of 38. In Manhattan last week he showed his discharge papers from the Leftist Spanish Air Force claimed that last fall he went up from alencia in answer to a rac Hni asking that some one^ood^bc- sent up to duel with him. The lendezvous was at 15.000 feet eleven miles out to sea from Valencia, and according to Derek D each duelist was escort- planes which acted only i , •--- n nd to except a i of agencies from the group he president could change With I Uvo . victories to their credit Art ministration senators felt reason.' ^"fldent of winning the?r STATE DEPT.~nE"w S OX of Litt.R ° s or L,ittle Rock, Arkansas. SPOILS SYSTEM^JEATH SLIGHTLY DELAYED WASHINGTON: "Now that we " 1 /! tr ° Ugh ot ^e Dethe time has come to se „•;••";""«"-">: To the U S State Department, unprecedented devjlopments in Europe last we-k presented two problems --How to handle thc factual ' to f* v*>tt f # w.tnJss th "'warn "" "^^—ir—----- jo ur ,,,i. T" . ,; v ;r u ' or " in8 n theMII -«^- ;='r''.::i''r--"-™s/;ir -mpany. the la Opinions of Other Editors 'he prac.-tK.-e. and discontinued .„ the U - %.»... 4 i JC aumrnistra management of the govern : "•""!• overhauling . . » •.vplVr --. F f ank!i n Delano Roosevelt launch in January last year eemeu at the time the mosl lar-reaching project of his administration—a gigantic plan to reorg- thp"f» i e ? tire cxeeutiv « ! branch of the federal government intended nmong other things to kiil th U s' spoils system. Crowded off. the congressional stage for a whole >ear, the Reorganization Plan re emerged last week; and because U I™, Pnreside "'' s Demies in con- bv the biint«i e f xc i" e -• iU - su PP<"-i^ th-,t h ltse 'f-to argue in effe-t th.it he was trying to make himiclf a dictator, it produced the maior fireworks of a hignly incandescent Kv-er since the turn of the cen. ury, presidents have been trying 10 untangle the underbrush of OVP •ippinf; dutie.H. conflicting author tic,.and mechanical inadequacte L» ",n7 r ', 0 K US bUreaUS ' c °"""^- ib"e to t «K*n«-i«s respons- iDle to the executive. The hill «huh the Senate debated last wee Proposed five major changes t- or purposes of economy and ef & ^r'S- '$£ £ -v; h .%rn^«Kr- B Tr integrated or overlappiriK'- b [ of'Ta^'Appe^"^^^ 6 ^ Commission. National Labor Re ""'-Hoard.. Though hfcou^ ftfiu/fle agencies. the presidcn could create no new one s ex, e t t «rve functions already authorize ^ed^r b y^:: s -i b hO-day limit; but if c **'<•"><> proved, a presidential veto ofl (1 ISii r i n r/n-., t ..i i , *** * a, and how to let the vvmlrt know exactly how the U S felt about it Since problems presented by Austrian debts tariffs im migration, and consular service will henceforth have to be setUc through Berlin, Jt wa. obvious mpos.siblc for Secretary Hull no o recognize the annexation H herefore gave it de facto recogn lion by announcing: "The -vent Pertaining to the changes uhTc Th^ 6 * .'," place '" tne st at"- o the Austrian Republic will neces sitate on the part of thc govern ment of the United States. * nu™ nf w ° h . technical st «P". which ar n O W hf.tnrr nit.. . con of the U. S. Boeing "pl'lY and ;,„„ fd rl Fiat S especially built s'reamlin- "We used every maneuver known "•"">""" " reported Duelist Dick- though I am disgusted ' o' tn e criminal acts of the Fascist Governments, I want to salute young Mussolini. He Is not r £ "" ,f cntlcmn n but n very good fighter." The duel lasted as long . ,no a y iators> nmmunltion held out (22 minutes) and afterward, un- srnihed Duelist Dickinson nnd friends counted 326 bullet holes in n« n ."« He rcceivf d word that Duelist Mussolini had sustained a flesh wound hi the leg. TRST CONES FOR 40 KIDS Bluff Will KventuaUy be (ailed 1S23. Think it over. ...v.... o », 6 ,n. uaiiu uiun, is reported as saying"Anxious as we are for peace, we tingle with eagerness to show our invincibleness in action" Hitler and Goering want peace if they tan get what they want through peace. Otherwise apparent]they are itching for war. They seem to fee) now like Emperor William felt along in 1913 arid 1914 but to the credit of William and his war lord. i> can be -said that they didn't indulge in sc imirh bragging and bluffing. Go Slcm on the Ciius«- Cmcinr.ati Enquirer: It is s.aid that the Japanese have 500.000 Chinese on the run. But u will ,", ,^ i-bly be the better part of discretion r-ot to ,r-v.. them too far. Senator DickiiKoii (Onlid, nt Siou.x City Journal: Former Senator L J I,,, \. mson in a letter to the Journal, which had nrxie references to susgestions of republicans that'he withoraw from the primary race against Kepre-e-it. ative Thurston for the senatorialI •loini.Jion , - .-iftth lie i.*c jjj lilt* iii/lit id si M v i-i he never has been more encouraged 1 bv'tltl outlook, having received stronger support "than , er Hi his nonimatiiiK petitions and in letters I L , ci- . M™ lowaiyi throughout the state. HP hL r - Dickin ^°" ^tributes the encouragement !„ f< «*' v «<l to th* ^tt that he did not "p U Ji toy punches" iaguim,t the New Deali ur,0 th u my course has been vindicated bv time" H , ' 'u^cr,,,,,-,,;,:;^^.;^^,,;-^ • -Hi] Jj.ib. .itiir sh.-ikirig hand ! " >'.-i- H.at sc.mebody ,:I,e here be, "" •' c lean ,-hirt " one step '•e walked me didn't put Ihe , ^^'"'Kan'zation Plan fr'J*"'" 1 .! ''" sident power to "cove -v^inna^H create -instead of the prese bi-partiaan Civil Servic •a single administrat > '!«• vnt left u notatiuii & I-o.in oltuc. when the KI • < 'I W. lilinu- li],,..,,. J.n.uar-y 10th, -, All, at tile Bui:<!- ,(ic Hli Mill, Tlu-y t)ir ti ,tcnt-d dirt- r- :,o th ,,-e H,:,. and, c-ui- Derhups jou've noticed, hut, been «'i«ai.-,. He slopped smoKmy Ijasn't broken his vo.v.-, ,,.- vet"' . on vour buck, vou cu« the bill to submit pl^ans for the eer^r °' ' « OV «»»»-t cfr- Thr ^..M-.f. ^ "in senate Meorganization Bill would abolish entirely the present olMce of Comptroller General' £". c.-.ponsibility for supervising ex- ncjitures lo the Bureau of the '"Ket. whose director would an.s- r to Hit president instead of the Binary of the Treasury. Audit, lederal expense accounts would "me me job ul the Auditor (,'eji 'I. an entirely new official i,, be [jointed by a new joint congres- "•'i '•omiiiittce on I'ublic Ar- irits. Ihus. spending arid a-jdit- /u/ictions would be independent eai-h other, Kovernmeiit aceoun' m_K would be prompter and sound- The Reorganization Bill d j., o ca || A fo, a new "Department of Welfare" "^Jer which would function agen- "cs |,ke W PA. National Youth Ad- .Sccur, l [ al B 0 a i -" d |J ° ha ' bly thc S< *'"' -National Resources Planning Bo^rd empowers the president to hire six , administrative assisUnls with "j I puisK'ii for anonymity." i ad^d^^The^nrto'^wLh-^ ^^ang-'^r ma,n? £ S a 7 peace and the preservation o' prln doles ,„ which thig governmen P r ^ is of course a mater of ser- ncern to the government . . .' (Jays earlier Secretary Hul fined n « h °, Ugh , lde «»*«cally. rede- imeu u. s. foreign policy. His first &«»'*». that the P cornerstone „ ^SSSsSH S^S"^r"^ ss.-s'jffiii-SSrS --nn, tt , alootMU wou , 8dtl ^«- o «f vlte. on ,h" ra ^1: 3P .' J Xi'faHy. in- nations K , - »<-ourge o -breaking and armed violence In,A' Ncw e*co: Into Albuquerque last week rolled a bus with unusual group of chi d ren None of them had eVr eaten nlth If'l 1 " C °" e or seen n m °vie although they lived only 40 miles away j n the little Spanlsh-Ameriea'i which t "h n Vl " aEe ° f J"« Toma" which has seven houses, a church «nd a school; but no store, no te e|,hone. no radios, no automobl e'. All of Juan Tomas 1 to school & Bn 2 gir ' S (af?ed 5 to ") ex",! three who were III, arrived at AlbT A RABBLE CHAIR FOR HARVARD CAMBRIDGE, Massachusetts' Hissed, heckled and occasionally cheered during a speech sponsored by Havard University's Young Conservatives last week, Rev. Gerald . «.V,' Share the Wealth") Smith erstwhile spiritual adviser to the ° i Senator Huey P. Long, declar- — that "rabble-rousing Is needed to bring the country out of chaos" urged that '"a chair of rabble-rousing be established at Harvard. Union Birthdays Are Celebrated Union: Several birthdays were ce ebrated in Union Sunday, March 7th. Mrs. Robert Leason entertained at dinner Sunday In honor of her daughter, Mary Carol's fourth birthday. Those attending were Mr. and Mrs. Frank Thompson, her St*n<iP*rent3 of Union, and Mr nnd Mrs. Ignatius Wernert of Algona, Mrs. Olson, great fcrandmoth- At thc Presley Sarchett home feunday dinner honored the birth- <my.s of Mrs. Presley Sarchett and the twin daughters of Mr. and Mrs Roy Sarchett. falling on the 28th and 29th respectively Louise Roimtad Busy Bee Hostess Union: The Busy Bee club met Friday, March 18th, at the homenf Louise Romstad. The club voted to make Poetry Scrap Books to be presented to some hospital in the again 8HUMWAY ft KELLY ATTORNEYS AT LAW 1 Office In Qulnby Bldg. Phone 58 ALGONA, IOWA HIRAM B. WHITE Phone 444-810 ATTORNEY AT LAW Office over Iowa State Bank Phone 206 P. A. DAN80N ATTORNEY AT LAW Office over Iowa State Bank Bid*. Office Phone 460-J R es 3*5 ALGONA, IOWA ATTORNEYS AT LAW r, W. Sullivan (dec'd) S. E. McMahon L. E. Llnnan SULLIVAN,SI?>IAHON ftUNNAN Algona, Iowa Phone 281 Office over Kossuth Mut Ins. Bid* ALGONA, IOWA L. A. WINKEL ATTORNEY AT LAW (County Attorney) Office over Qulnby Building PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS J. N. KENEFICK 0 _. PHYSICIAN & SURGEON uirice formerly occupied by Dr A, k- R1 «t over Rexall Drug Store Office Phone 300 R es . Phone 326 ALGONA, IOWA C. H. CRETZMEYER, M D SURGEON & PHYSICIAN Office John Galbraith Bldg. MELVIN G. BOURNE PHYSICIAN & SURGEON Office over old Post Office Phones-Office 197 R«,. 1M OSTEOPATHS" DR. S. W. MEYER Osteopathlc Physician General Practice H, W.POST Dray and Transfer Storage of all kinds DR. H. M. OLSON DENTIST -" -"®W Call Thjcatre i^jdor Bu ?'ne«a 166, Residence 7«i ALGONA. IOWA »R. L. G NUGENT DENTIST ^^•••^••H Custom Hatching ciihtiiii) bafchlnir for a nhurt fim^ i spurw aval (*U that we will d """rt nine only. Von mar |>& Algona Hatchery A l> L* \r •« «r • i»». . Brooder OPKSf . H. Flnley, Operator. U «" r Notice of Probate of Will STATE OF IOWA KOSSUTH COUNTY ss March •..«.» ..ive»iea with this AMociatinn"~"i~ alwavs ""eceived 4% or ings account. «»«««. ^ny amount starts a sav- •Share, to Buy-No Fe«, to Pay I mint id OA«.I^ _ * . ' : exempt" 0 " *"« h ° me own " 8 . aent Insured up to $5 000 ^^^•m^am Typewriter Paper .w eD ±,V"V r . ecelved »'^« Safety 75c tor 600 sheets Corporation of F. H. A. JJffW"!**!!*^ R. LaBarre, Sec'y-Treas. 10 and 13 The AJgooa Upper Des Moioes >'<J .it ten o'clock a. m., of the dav X uiredT" ""/"* n "tifl«d und re 1 'Utl'cJ ...» VJ 15, 1938. K *THARlNE^McEVOY, AUMA 12-13-11 Dr. J. F. ShaJ lenberger, M. D. gS^a ^^^^^^^^^ pPECi^vx* DitiijjASES of u n^^j» *"®nic. Nervous / „ ^^B Watimc« of the Eva. P!r.t iK5^SflL «oiuea Sciuntm.-niK Addrau icttcnt* t3tv*f* ^ ••••vw A9V/ \ftlm,f£/t f^n t »» i^»»*^*««t SiuijwnKie.*^ SfeSi Att M jornm H ><>M i'.lpfl S.ttis!.!,-1,1,1, Squire at The & 0 g uf ssx*r

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