The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 3, 1938 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Tuesday, May 3, 1938
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The Algona Upper Pea Moines, Algonft, towa, May 3,1938 er ft North Dodge Street J. W. HAGGARD & R B. WALLER, Publishers Entered as Second Class Matter At the Postofflce at Algona, Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3,1879 Issued Weekly ACTIVE First Plncp Award Win • npr, 1933, Iowa's Most Outstanding Weekly, ffudffrd by State University of lown SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTII CO.: One Year, in advance $1.30 Upper DCS Moines and Kossiifh County Advance In combination, per year $2.50 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year In advance $2.50 Upper DCS Moines and Kossuth County Advance In combination, per year $4.00 ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per inch ...35o Want Ads, payable in advance, word 2c "Let the people know the truth and the conn- try is safe."—Abraham Lincoln. GILLETTE SHOUT HAVE A JlttfD The Newton Daily News, in an editorial reprinted in this paper last week, gives U. S. Senator Gillette a good dressing down, because it can see no consistency in his vote on congressional measures. Citing that he voted against the administration on Ute court bill, voted for the farm bill although pcbliclj- giving « few rea«on« why he did not think it was perfect and for the administration on the reorganization bill. etc. Th* Newton paper evidently believes that the only thing for a man elected to public office on a specific ticket to do is to vote as his party leaders ask him to vote. In other words, you are always "for" something, or always "against" something. So fir as we can see. Senator Gillette is doins wbat we shouM expect of any senator from Iowa. republican or democrat. He U taking each measure as it cooies sJ<ng. weighing its good and bad points is his csicd. »r.d voting for whichever side seems. to him. to be to the best interests of the public cc the farm bill while h* knew his con- ftaermJlr favored it ar.d h« voted for some points a sirn of &ET- 4*S Iran* •ess*. rt~2 psi is *rith you. WAXO &AKXES—MASTER PUBLISHER T» ttkt setisr f&lar asd psbSisb-er c-f i cc beirg *j ODC of lit thre* ue^-?T s*>rted Master >tr BtrMS rrpreser-j a rirs cCTsfcitioe of ax cirt-or vtw burdf an 1 . onJj- s JOSKJOE &i az iris tat wrrk. £ke nary sa e&tor of oid. •}•• feu tfae 3SJIJ7 J»s-zJry of fcitjeirj himself a 177* of txraprrtzxae. lo hu coni- wticfc u ti« b*£x te nar. a lomytyef is *-aVKr.— , t ---t io The EfgS* Crvrt ttStor caa vtock ota at as eaocnd tbe baad of cympat&jr or cocgrata- aad poke fee at hii frfknr cnrrpapermea with e<;aal ease acd ability He c&n aito tike it. &ricere« cwEgratiftiSs^s. Ward, ard more yean cf Kxxea as-J a-chieveaeiit ar.d ershjp in our fice ceighboncg conin: UE jjy. Opinions of Other Editors Humboldt Republican: The presidents to spend seven billion dolkir* in another ' [mm;/- primiiif;" endeavor, or us he said, "leverage spending" came as ft distinct shock to the people of ;U leaot the middle we.'t. Washington dispatches stated that the proposal was received unfavorably by a majority of the Iowa delegation. Hard-headed lowans can not understand how n nation can improve its financial condition or aid prosperity by going deeper into debt. The national debt in already near the limit of the people's credit, a.s estimated by President Roosevelt and his advisers five years ago. To push it seven billion dollars nearer seems like a fool-hardy proceedings. Further the profligate spending of the past six. years did not solve the problem of what was called the "Hoover depression", so how can this "leverage spending" do what its big brother failed to do? Why keep insisting on something that hai been proven inadequate? * * * BullieH \ViuiiinK Bluff Webster City Freeman: Herbert Hoover, after a visit to Europe, i.s sure there will be no European war. Well, why should there be when the dictator* can get what they want by bluffing? The democracies have so persistently expressed horror and fear uf war that they have jmt louri^e into the ht'urt.i of those who want to gi-t all thi-y i in while the democnu ies are HI their pre.ient fr-'unc of mind. Of course we all want peace, but M) much talk about it only makes war more ct-it'iin t'nles^ the dictators are given what they want Tin -y think they have the world buffaloed uiiri tin-••• seem to have ample reason for thinking th:tt_ » V • Kconomy in Destruction Darnfino: Whil'.; the yuvcninu-nt i.-> spending; millions to reduce crop production, it at the >.tmc time is spending several more to eliminate the grasshoppers. Why not let the grasshoppers make the reduction ami save the millions? « » » KJitor BoiU OUT Knoxville -uriiiil: Kvery lime the writer thinks about tin- >. 'M social security lax the -V'.v Dealers took olf "ic Journal for )M.'S7 and the >5>i they are gomjj to ';iki this year lie sees r« 1 An-l when he realises liiat ivery penny of that momy was spent for running expennes ot (hi- ^lAvrnmeiii even before they ,;ot it, and that the MX u:ll have to be paid again and again if any old |n.r^on, get an old age pfii.inm. he just boil* ovei. Why Americans See Red Anumo.sa Eureka: It is too bad the people the United .Stales are nor familiar with the i-xti. vagauce undei the new deal. Over m the 1'liiUipiin which the United States ia getting read;, to KM they lire building a palate or hunie t'.r ih cOimiiitfc,iimer. This w;i» planned by Go Alurphy of Michigan who wa.s Hun high < aiuncr and liu:, been succeeded by McNutl. went out into Manilla Bay and built a :, :i v.. ; :i 1700 feet long in M feet uf water and lilU.I :u back of this 17 acre., of land with dirt 45 t... i deep at a total cost of over $7S.OuO. They are ). un- building a home <or the c.uiuiuiss:oiier on u.;- grouud at u cost of over $r>ou,0iju, which i^ 2••'', feet long or 33 feet longer than the Whiu- Hou.-in Washington and 134 feet wide or 4:- feit v L .<<i,i than the While House. There are Sti loujiin lu^-- jjios, hulls, and what not in this building. It hi,, a ball room 40 feet by 65 feel with two alcoves v_ fuel by 62 feet and a, reception hall 13 Kel bv 62 feet all two stories high. And this U all bein^ paid /or by taxpayers' money in this countrv" There are 18 bathrooms in the building To show the extravagance of this setup und the lack of judgment ttie foundations for this building on account of the new fill had to go down in ihe ground 45 feet. This location and the plans for this palace were approved by President Roosevelt. What the president needs at Washington is less "Brain Trust" and some advisors with good common horse sense. Things like this make the average man see red. And on top of this Is the fact that we are go- Ing to give the Philliplnes their liberty and step out In a short time. The Value of Age Humboldt Republican: Several exchanges have been commenting on the fact that the age limit of employes Is increasing. The belief that n man's usefulness ends at his fortieth year is giving way to the understanding that a man of forty !.< just entering his most valuable years. It Is true that younger men can do more physclnl labor, but they are not so valuable where experience counts, nnd their work is not so steady and dependable. Men of sixty, seventy and even eighty years are found on the pay rolls of the largest firms in the country. The Westinghouse company- reports that 6,355 of its men have been with it for more than twenty years. Eight of these men have been in the employ of this company fifty years. One hundred and twenty of them have been in the employ of the company forty-five years. Lft Folks Run Their Own Business Editor Geo. Nichols in Estherville Vindicator: Can you feature any one going on a strike when there are over ten millions out of a job and most of them on relief? It is the opinion of men of good judgment that there would be fewer strikes if there were fewer relief appropriations, and also thero would be less unemployed If the government did not try to run all of the business in the country, nnd would give business a chance to help itself out of the mire of depression. w « « Rather Up Right Than Senator Britt Tribune: We are glad to learn about the nice things. Mr. Dickinson says about Mr. Thurston and it proves one thing, of which some have been in doubt—that the Republicans have learned anything while they are the "outs." If Mr. Dickin- inson and Mr. Hammill had contented themselves to say nice things about each other in their scrap for the nomination' in 1930. there might not be so many sore spots on the Republican body politic, just now. At that, after his campaign two years ago. Dickinson will probably be remembered as tbe man who "would rather be right than senaotr." Killing the Goo** Laying thr Golden ERRA Northwood Index: Secretary Morgenthau. not long ago. announced that the president had asked a committee of federal officials to make plans for aiding business, particularly in the way of government loans. A suggestion from the Los Angeles Times is that "the only aid business needs from government is assurance that it will be permitted to make a reasonable profit without being harassed or penalized or subjected to bureaucratic orders." Which sounds like common sense. A hopeful suggestion is that Lammot Du Pont, head of the E. I. Du Pont Company, who says that "investment of J2S.OOO.OOO.OOO in " capital. " which stands ready and waiting to create new industry if the government will let it will put 3.OOO.OOO men to work directly and 6.000.000 indirectly, and end both depression and unemployment." Mr Du Pont elainw that the three million men SPFAKIN6 OF SAFeTY Tones DON'T SAXOPHONE W.AV6RS... Hlll-Bl^lV rVVJSIC FOtKS Ol>T THEIR. MUSIC IS SWe&T COMPARED WrtNTHe SOJ.O Of THE AUTO flORN TooTtR. WHO T-HINKS Ht CAN START THfc STALl.tO CAR AHEAD BY BLASTING HIS MON KtR .' -National Safety Council The MARCH OF TIME Prepared by the Editor* of TIME Th* Weekly Newtmagasint INEXfSABLE BLUNDER— TAIERCHWANG. China: Japanese forces suffered their first major open field defeat in half a century last week when Chinese troops pushed northward through bombed, shelled and ruined Taiercnwang, chasing the Japanese 20 miles to Yihsien. Chinese artillery was then moved up into the surrounding lulls o shell Yihsien fiercely until half his ancient city was Wave after wave mauds that will lead to the employment of 6.000.003 more rr.en in allied work or work arising otherwise. H? claims his statement to be plain fact and not just a plan. It is coming to be recognized that the trouble is co* "the selfishness of a few." as charged, but a tax system which makes an investor bear his own losses but cor.gjcates his profits, if any. Spend mnd Destroy Livtrmore Gazette: And now comes the pro- frcur, an automobile manufacturer for the isiett to spend IICO.COO.OOO baring up and if'Tong LOWS.fXX' old automobiles, on the theory list tie automobile iixJostry employees one out cf ererj- KTCS ;<r»OEJ,. director or indirectly. The idei i» no different thac paving farmers for not raising crops jtiwricg uncJer cotton, destroying young pigj. Bayist op surphu farm crop*, etc. Bot, ifi pretty bard for tfae alter Mbaol who wen taught to «»ve mat produce, to get toed to tbe Bern idea of tpead sad destroy. Frrd Timrn i» thajikfol that be talked to Ralph Miller, li^t T'jt^iay. before going to Fort.st Ci'.y to jr.-jkt u;/ Rotary meeting a!!tndar/'.e. Fre<J looked up the dite of the Forest Ctiy mfcetin?. thought it iaid Tuesday evening. He was right; there was a meeting Tuesday night, but it was at Forest City. Arkan*,ab. • • V IV. A. Fo»t«-r wan railed a% u uitnt-** to Ui>t- ify as to the deterioration of rugs, in a lawsuit last week. Counsel asked him if a rug could deteriorate with time, even if not used. Andy said "yes." Then the lawyer asked nirn to elaborate further, so Andy summed the whole thing up by saying that "some things deteriorate with time and age, such as rugs, but there are other things that improve with time and age " And then the judge rapped for order. • • • U'imt Jin*-, hut elusive >«ung bachelor tor the*.past few years, recently "hung a rock" on the correct linger of an attractive young member of the local School faculty? • * • And HV note the Advance term* north I'hllllps street a.-, "cemetery street " Well, that may be partially correct, hut actually we doubt that any street on which Alvin Huenhold. Henry Becker, Hi White, Then. Hutchison. Floyd Sounders and 'H hers all live could be compared in the same breath with a cemetery. » • • Our scouts report that u delegation of four from Algona who re< cully went down to see Governor Kr.i.M-hcl about a mailer, detoured home by the v.-ay (if the Hunsi-t Club i four miles west of <Jolf A- Country club, and that before they left. the entire populace of Algona had been accepted ;io honorary members of the organization. in flames, of Chinese the heavy of Yihsien from three sides, breaking and receding under Japanese machine-gun fire. When the defenders' ammunition ran low. Japanese planes started dropping ammunition and food into Yihsien. Since the Chinese knew that powerful Japanese rescure forces were on the way from Tsingtao and Tient- sni. Yihsien had to be captured quickly if at all. The grand total of Japanese losses at Taierchwang was conservatively estimated by neutral foreigners at between 7.000 and 10.000. The Chinese generalissimo's headquarters estimated that the Imperial Japanese government had now maued half a million men to wipe oat their defeat*. «nub through to Sucfaow. Bert reconstruction from the battlefield of the Taierchwang fighting was sent by Correspondent A. T. Steele of the Chicago Daily News: "Overconfidence and contempt for the Chinese army had much to do with the Japanese defeat. The Chinese set a trap with Taierchwang as the bait and the Japanese bit hard, by advancing on the village through a corridor lined with Chinese divisons. By thus exposing their flanks the Japanese Committed an inexcusable military blunder, but they had gotten away with it be-fore and thought th'-y could do it again. They failed to tak<- cognizance of the new Chinese fighting spirit. The Chinese show<:'i that they are learning to cope with Japanese superiority in offensive weapons by abandoning pos- has proved that the only safe gas to use in dirigibles is helium, and the world's helium comes from the U. S. Under an agreement with the U. S. made last year, Germany was assured a supply of helium sufficient to operate its North Atlantic airship route, planned to commence service with the new LZ-130 in June. Then Hitler absorbed Austria and out of the welter of triumphant speeches the U. S. gathered that its helium might be used for war. held up the shipment Through U. S. Ambassador Hugh Wilson. Germany last week inquired when it might expect the agreed shipment of 17. 900.000 cubic feet In January Germany's helium ship. "Dessau" with 486 steel cylinders aboard, each accommodating 5.600 cu. ft of highly compressed gas, docked at Houston. Texas, ready to take back to Germany the first installment. Ambassador Wilson was reminded that Germany had gone to "considerable expense" to revamp the LZ-130 from hydrogen to helium. Last week it became known in Washington that President Roosevelt had taken the question under personal consideration after the Departments of State and Interior had split on It To malt* the sale of helium to Germany impossible in thl» or any other year New Jersey's Congressman J. Parnell Thomas, last week demanded repeal of the Helium Act of 1937. permitting sales of helium abroad. Cried he: "Germany is asking for three times as much helium as its new dirigible would 'varfarc in favor of mobil- lin A paper in Georgia carried the following head- e recently: ETIIKIIHJI-: XAUEI) RADIO HI.OC IIKAU • • * .Southern Wisconsin produces considerable li-'if tobacco and gills are employed to do the stripping. A recent advertisement in a LaCrosse paper rend a> follows: WANTKD GirU to strip. ------------ Tob I'n.. Sparta. U'is. a« •> The author of "Live Alone und IJke It" talked f before an tuiia-ni u of 400 women and only four men in Hi I'.iiil recently. Apparently the j;ien didn't l-'ollotunt; the poetical outburst of the ollicc hoy n. i oi:m-i tion with Hollar I)ay. last week, we re- 'L.'.i'i tne following through tile mail: \Si.ei: yuar son ^rew too rou^h with Ihe nei^h- D-tt' .^ inlei ior. "i in; i,,.-e from y u ur bed and spanke i hU post( r u., r : A mi.lhi.id, we lliink thai lias no superior • • • Tin- national nut-works seem to be lutviug more fun than ever with \Vc.,tcrn Union, at least h.ilf ,1 dozen of them niukinij simultaneous plays on Use VV. U. slogan of "If you want a boy call Western Union." » * * Famous Lost Line — (found ill ttuy t»lter- bcck'» $ucu City Uerulil, tuiil attributed to tbe 1M» Swe* City »<-iiior clu.»): "WFA, hero we cuiue." itional ity." Japan's Emperor Hirohito conferred all last week with army, r.nvy and other Japanese leaders, while news of defeat was withheld from Japanese masses and screaming headlines announced that Japanese bombers had finally killed or at least gravely wounded China's Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek and hU br-jther-in-law. T. V. Soong. Then two mail bags, which were to have been carried on a plane which Mr Soong was to have taken la.st wu.-k, suddenly exploded in the Hong Kong post office, injuring several native clerks The Japanese cruiser Idzumo, the famed flagship which has lain at Shanghai for eight months, sud- di-nly last week put to sea. Chinese believed this meant the Idzumo w.i.i about to lend the long-expe< -ti:.| Japanese naval offensive to take ''anton iiml (lose the ports of South '.'lima,' through which munitions have <onliriued to reach (hi- Chir.- i:'te all the.ie months Ijncasy Chinese say many oilier Japan-s-,- surfa'o warships and submarines 'onientrate this week off the Koij'h f .'hina t oast .*-, - • TOO (OKKK<T ADOLF— I./.).'•'DO.'.': "It is it rnail'-r for regret trial litre I/i'Jer t.i a man of such i hilly |jiT.>iori.-iI > orre'.titudc!" the House of Common 1 wa,i told u, an impassioned M"'';'h la;.t week by Cornniaiidtr Oliver Ktillingfleet LocktT-i-ampson, M J'. (.'onserva- tive. "If he would smoke, eat and drink. Hitler might be more human and less dangerom. M<; might, like other dictatoin, bi: more anxious to take another pi-r^ion's < on' ublnc rather than U.".-ir 'ounliy' Iiiate.'t'i ht i.-i a great bix bully m Kurope Tliih iiovel arX'jm»-fit >hc <ot/,- mandur uied j/, prt-.i-oijnx 'o ti.c HOU.-II: a bill tO (Oliffl I'alr.,' if,l- r|l l7.Uif.hiii upon ' oppn: i ,IM) Kuropi- Jewi' who mitfM bi-i.i-lit from .K-W.i now bl-l/i^ lOKt M:;ili fj l/i A' tna wo-jld be eoablef] by Una i require would. In time of war, supply flying power for three large dirigibles ... 100 blimps ... 150 sausage balloons." This was bad news not only to helium-hungry Germany, but to brave, energetic. 45-year-old Commander Charles Rosendahl. chief of the Lakehurst (N. J.i Naval Air Station, who last week published a 431-page defense of airships in commerce and war. Of helium, Commander Rosendahl wrote: "... It appears that nature has so bounteously endowed the United States with helium supplies as to give us not only a virtual world monopoly bu' also a supply that will be pract- ic;illy unlimited for generations. It now remains to be seen whether we shall take advantage of this God-given situation and utilize our boundless supply of helium ... In airships for our national defense and for carrying our mail, merchandise and passengers through oceanic airlines all over this globe." j BOV JAMK.H' TALK ON KCONOMUt* WASHINGTON: President Roosevelt',; Son-Secretary James. «peak- in;< last week in Middletown. Ohio, proffered this breezy solution of an ei onornic riddle which has puzzled the world')) ablest savants (or the last decade: "The Federal government can pull the country out of depression by spending and tan drop the country in again by economizing. We had to prove that by experiment because hardly anybody believed it in Ift.').'!. Now that this relationship is proved by experience, many people still can't believe it ..." Many people indeed still could not believe that the president's new $. r j,000 000/XX.l purnp-prirntrig program would promptly end the current depression. Economists, political pundits politicians, columnists, editorial writers and even the members of the president's own circle of adviser* vied with each other over the vital point of whether government upending was the best cure for or a thief cause of Her easion Meanwhile, what U. 8. Business wa:i UK lined to consider the uicul helpful move of the week was not the administration's effort to pour w.-il.cr Into the well but u congres- .lonal ellorl to give thirsty Capital .1 dunk- from ita own Airing tjy was sure to have maximum effec for tbe House and Senate commi tees had been deadlocked over th tax bill for a week. Pat Harrison's Senate Commute was adamant about eliminating th undistributed profits tax entirely modifying capital gains levies a most out of sight; Bob Doughton' House Committee was equally ac amant about saving the admintstra tion's face by preserving the firs at least in principle, keeping a fat share of the second. The Senate's Unemployment an> Relief report lent weight to argu ments on the senate tax committee' side, and two days after Its releas both tax committees met for th seventh time, settled down to thresl the matter out behind closed doors The doors remained closed for si: hours, then the conferees emerget to announce\that after nearly six months of drafting, debate and con ferences. congress finally had a tax bill destined soon to become the law of the land. JAPAN ACTS LIKE "GOOD NEIGHBOR" TOKYO, Japan: Paid in full an as quickly as possible last week was the itemized bill for $2,214,007.36, coveting losses and damages, submitted to Japan by the U. S. State Department after Japanese bombers In China sank the U. S. river gunboat "Panay" and three tankers of the Standard Vacuum Oil Com- I pany. The Japanese Government offlc- ! tally apologized and paid this bil with the greatest speed possible to officialdom. But penitent Japanese civilians in Tokyo have also given able U. S. Ambassador Joseph Clark Grew all sorts of small and large contributions. In Joe Grew's nondescript kitty there was $10,800 last week when the ambassador was authorized by Good Neighbor Roosevelt to establish this as a trust fund In perpetuity, Income to be spent entirely in Japan "for the purposes testifying to good will between Japan and the United States." Part of the money will be spent upkeeping graves of U. S. sailors buried in Japan, part repairing sites asociated in one way or another with U. S. citizens notable in Japanese eyes, such as Commodore Perry. HITLER'S BIRTHDAY BRINGS NEW TANKS BERLIN, Germany: In celebration of the 49th birthday of Greater Germany's National Defense Chief and Fuhrer Adolf Hitler, 8,522 men and 870 horses last week paraded In Berlin. Although foreign military attaches and foreign correspondents witnessed the parade, displayed for the first time in public were nine heavy tanks of new design, weighing from 18 to 25 tons and varying widely in traction and armament Still lighter than the 50-ton tanks used by Russians and French in Leftist Spain, these new experimental tanks were apparently designed to meet the military critic ism that at present Germany's tanks are either too light to be "The finest remembrance of all was a Long Distance call from my daughter." A MOTHER TOLD US ' I TAXfcH AM KKNATK, : HOI SK Hf.K THKM for Wlii'ii si vole '//u i lai-.Mi '//. tr lilt- Lo<-kvr-f»iin|<-i'iii l/ill bf ilfjfllll t I'll (.(> hfi*l ft.t'lln flbu.<e *•*;« tly tiivt'lttl lit Iji, Ciller thy Hptdkcr Ih'-fi the tii; by 'UittiliK tiu v</ttr u, Of OIJ« Of th« WIOAt novp| t/it. Ml favo HKUIM- a <JI»*iul«f Included in n pM-llinliiitry report l.-i,»t week by Ihu Hi-iuiie'a Kpeciul CoinmiUee to Iu- v iilixuli: Unemployment und K'.-lk-f were these iirrt«lin« fuels; Tht-ru •<ri imiei.tly ubout 12,870,000 U. H employed. On relief ur« more Mi.in I7:,H.OOO. Uy April 1 itppiox- im-itely H per cent of thu imtion'K population were bcnc/li mries of public aid of one kind or uiioUuT liui i tit: muni tn-iimttioiuil Hem In tin: Hcnate Cofiimlttcv'n report wua u liiil itUU-mtnl to thu elftcL thai ths best way to diminish uuuw ploymcrtt wus tu repuul thu uiull»t- tiiiuttjd orciilU '.ux, modify the cup- ttal gums Ux. The committee's i«l*ort wu.ii Issued ut yrtJtiiMjly the moment when thin rucoinraenduUoji Tk* happ!n««t your voice will bring your mother it en* of the bettof all reaton* for calling her on * MAY 8 * and ONCE A WEEK by LONG DISTANCE Lowest lope, distance ratof •re in effect at all hours on Mother's Day . . , the same reduced rates that apply every ni 9 ht after 7 P. M. and all day every Sunday. gttod flfthtert of too heavy tet gtt&t mobility., fhe nonmilitary feature of the birthday WM to M seen at the German Chancellery, Into Which flowed truckloads of gifts front ecstatic admirers. Der Ftthfer received tons of flowers, hundreds of cakes, a lion cub, the 600,000th Daimler- Benz car, a portrait of the late General Erlck Ludendorff and numerous . . . cradles, baby carriages and babies' clothes from provincial families still unaware that the man who so often appeals to German mothers for more nnd better chldren Is a bachelor. V. S. TEETH BEST IN ARKANSAS, TENNESSEE PORTLAND, Oregon: After peer- Ing and prying Into hundreds of Civilian Conservation Corps mouths, Dentist Alonzo Waterman of Portland last week declared that the best U. S. teeth come from Arkansas and Tennessee, the worst from New Jersey, New York and New England. The explanation, according to Lieutenant Waterman: Southerners are In no hurry, take time to chew; the hard water of Arkansas' Ozark Mountains and of Tennessee's Cumberland Range, con- ains minerals which help to build strong teeth. Easterners are always on the go, gulp and gobble their relatively soft food And water, lack exercise and fresh air. TIME-SAVERS) BUT- a NOT FOB JOHN t». flt * NEW YORK: Unlike many millions of cltlcen throughout the U. a who last week set their watches ahead with the advent of Daylight Saving Time, John D. Rockefeller Jr., does not believe In D. S> T. Last week Mr. Rockefeller's secretaries, as they must each spring, began carrying two watches to keep in time With their boss and with the world. The high school baseball team won the tournament of the east half recently. H.W.POST Dray and Transfer Storage of all kinds Long distance hauling. Every load injured against loss or damage. Equipped to do all kinds of draytag and hauling. sa-tf When to neeo oi glasses nave your eyes uiorougtUy muninea oj DR. F. E. SAWYER, Opt. PRODUCES NEW LUSTROUS ENAMEL, SMOOTH US CUSS, TOUGH AS LEATHER, WASHABLE AS TUE...NOW MADE POSSIBLE BY MODERN DEVELOPMENTS EXCLUSIVE WITH DEVOE NEW DEVOE MIRROLAC makes all conventional enamels obsolete Just another enamel? Absolutely not t New Mirrolac upsets paint tradition! And no wonder. Here'aabeautiful.enduring finish that makes furniture... kitchen ware...shelvesgleam like new! Goes on easy...no brush marks, no running. Resists alcohol... hot water and fruit acids. For use indoors or out, on wood or metal Brightenupyourhomenow with this amazing finish. Remember: You don't need experience to do an expert looking Job with Mirrolact It covers beautifully with one coat; dries to a smooth, lustrous surface. Ask for New Devoe Mirrolac at our store today! SEE US BEFORE YOU PAINT Botsford Lumber Co. Phone 251) Jim Pool DEVOE PAINTS Tfc« dwfct b «Miiy ««a«. Hotd It »ltu«ud in th« «f nUr of tlw downtowa dhtrict- * Jew Htf» to dtopt •ad «*UM««aU. Guciti w* dw*y< comfort«U* to plwtMt, doB«likt roocu. Aj> pctUiog food l«r bn«U«A tuactMoo •nd dbwv - »«f vtd to tb« Col f «* Skopb..C««H Mrvlct..AII r*t«* «• r«t*M*U« nitOOORl r. CTEUEN tUMMfg iiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiyiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiitiiiu intuwnmiviiwiHiii 4TM STftEfT AT HIMMIflM ANDREWS

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