The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 28, 1938 · Page 8
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 28, 1938
Page 8
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The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, June 28,1938 fllgona IBpptr 9 North Dodge Street J. W. HAQGARD & R. B. WALLER, Publishers Entered as Second Class Matter at the Postoffiee at Algona, Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3, 1879 Issued Weekly CTIVE First Place Award Winner, 1933, Iowa's Most Outstanding Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: One Year, in advance $1.50 Upper Des Molnes and Kossuth County Advance In combination, per year _ $2.50 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year in advance $2.50 Upper Des Moines and Rossuth County Advance In combination, per year $4.00 ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per Inch 35c Want Ads, payable In advance, word 2c "Let the people know the truth and the country Is safe."—Abraham Lincoln. CENTENNIAL SPEAKERS JULY 4 Algona is to have a good old-fashioned Fourth of July with the patriotic speech-making and a pageant that will bring back to the old-timers a breath of days of the frontier. Perhaps nothing could have been more fitting than that Harvey Ingham. who is a real native son. having been born on a Plum Creek township farm September 8, 1858. will make the principal address. Next September. Harvey will be eighty years of age. His father, the late Cap;. W. H. Ingham. was the second white settler of Ko*- suth count}-, and Harvey knows frontier life from the time the Indians roved the prairies of Iow>. Mr. Ingham. who is loved and honored by all of the people of Kossuth county, has lived a life of usefulness and sen-ice to Iowa in his great work a) editor of the State Register for the pnst 36 years. Before going to Des Moines he attended old Algona College and graduated from the State University at Icwa City, where he later took a law decree. He wrjs the editor of the Algona Upper Des Moinps for twenty years, going from this paper to Des Moines to become editor of Iowa's leading newspaper. Mr. Ingham has at various times refused public office, although his name was seriously considered for United States senator at one time. Harvey who was born the year after the Spirit Lake massacre, knows frontier life from A to Z, and it is safe to assume that his talk which will be purely local, will be of much Interest to his old neighbors and friends. M. P. Weaver, another of the frontier boys of Kossuth county, is on the Fourth of July program for a talk of early days In Kossuth, as he was born In Algona sixty-six years ago, and here he has lived hla entire life. His parents, E. N. and Polly Benschoter Weaver were ,imong the very early pioneers of the county. He and his parents have lived the frontier life and endured the hardships. "Mart" who Is one of Algona's most popular present day business men, Is capable of telling some very interesting stories of the days when Kossuth county was a grazing ground for vast herds of cattle and Algona and other towns of the county were in the making. It is Indeed fitting: that such men as "Harvey" and "Mart" should review the great advancement of Iowa and Kossuth county during the past hundred years at this centennial celebration among the friends of a lifetime. ENGLISH SHIPS SUNK Great Britain, whose supremacy on the seas of the entire world, has been proverbial for several hundred years, has lost its prestige, and it seemingly has lost its spirit and the pride of a great nation. Within the past few weeks several of its merchant ships with the English flag floating at the mast head have been sent to the bottom by bombs dropped by airplanes that have been identified as Italian, and supposedly in the employ of the Spanish rebels. It must be indeed humiliating to the pride of the ordinary Englishman to see his once great country treated with contempt by the dictators. It is true that the fear of war is all that keeps England from reprisals, but it seems that there must come a time and that not far away when patience will cease to be a virtue and England will demand with bristling guns that she be treated with the respect due a great and strong nation. Incidentally it may be nol- ed that the English ships seem to have no means of defense against a bombing plane, and might suggest how foolish it is to build a great fleet of battleship which may be destroyed by a single bombing airplane. / SENATOR HERRI NO— STATESMAN Some of the papers are poking fun at Senator Herring for his successful light to get a spcciil postage stamp in honor of this our centennial year in Iowa. Well, now that I'n.itnvister Farley ha* onscntecl to the souvenir stamp for Iowa, the cit- iens of thi.-, giand nld state will not foigvt Kc-nat ,r ierring ancl hU t'rat statesmanship when tiler ro'.l .. lu'tm called Anyway. In.- ettort.-. in tins din.-'.ion perhap.- kept l.ioi .-u hu -y thit he w.i.. not able o do harm in any oilier dilution. Opinions of Other Editors they were unconstitutional and in violation of Americans' dearest rights. None but John Lewis or someone equally biased will claim that the labor act is in any way impartial. There is more complaint than the fact that th« personnel Is loaded with partial men and that it ij un-American because it acts as sheriff, prosecuting attorney, judge and jury. More than that, thfi act fails to make labor as responsible for its acis as business. If business is to be compelled by law to permit organization of its employees and to deal with whatever organization qualifies under the law to represent those employees, accepting strikes in good nature and whatever losses they may cause, then labor must make some concessions. # * * "Magnificent Sport" Mason City Globe-Gazette: I doubt if fascism and the cruelties of its teachings could be better comprehended than by reading the book, "Flying Over Ethiopian Mountain Ranges." by Vittorio Mussolini, son of the Italian dictator, and Jo. 1 exponent rf fascism. To Vittorio his seven months' service bombing Ethiopians was a period of "maginificent tport." In his book he says his purpose was "to have Italian youth learn to be above war's sorrow, seeing only its beauties." Still another excerpt says: "We arrived upon them unobserved." he writes of an action against the cavalry, "and immediately dropped our explosives. One group of horsemen gave me the impression of a budding rose unfolding as the bombs fell in their midst and blew them up. It was exceptionally good fun. It seems to me. from the aforementioned excerpt that Vittorio has in his own words condemned fascism and all the other "isms" which condone such utter callousness and savagery. * * * Business Is Scared Humboldt Republican: When we talk of pump- priming and kindred devices it is well to bear In mind that business is like an individual. Instead of receiving help, it should be placed in position to help itself. Instead of holding the patient up. he should be permitted to gain strength to stand without help. Business can do these things if given half a chance. The trouble is that the administration, realizing the average workman's aversion to any one who has more ingenuity or money than himself, has struck so many blows at business that it has become fearful of the future and does not dare to do the things it would normally do. or take the steps in advance it \vould normally take. Thu predicament of the administration is largely one of its own making. • * • Band Tax Wrong? Humboldt Independent: It was Ed M. Smith who while in the legislature refused to vote for a law creating a band tax. His thought was thit the poor people should not be taxed to support a band. Mr. Smith had a lot of experience in meeting the various taxes when he was in no condition to meet them. His memory carried him back to the feelings of the man who is faced with a tax that he cannot pay. He pointed out that ne loved music —especially band music. He never failed to contribute to the support of a band. He was glad to. But he would not favor a law that would force a man who was struggling to make ends meet and support t?nd educate a big family, to pay a band tax. He said band taxes were wrong. Was he right? Till! U'ilKINT Act Eatherville TsV.v.-: The Winner I-abor art i.-, dac for revision, fur f.en I'u-.-iiK-nl Koo.,ev.-H I.a.- a<J- li:ittecj t.u Ins i W fi-iends liiiil it 1.1 one sided. It protecU tliu ri^hl- of 'lie worker.-, l,ut not,.,. The prt.-iili.-iit i..i-. prupo.-e.i ;, of the Ki:;'.- lish system vvilii ;i view tov.-ai'i ri.-\ i.iii.ji the \V:»i,'ner tut aiid until Joim I. v.1, C 1 O. <1. taior. ch.,, c,.-- trtd that this revision v. a.-> intense'! UK <' 1 O. wu.-, to have had a 11pi •esvnlntive on the. < cnuniUee to make the- investigation. Mr. Lewis ayieed to li.'j rU-.-iiai.ihty of :,u< h a thai Ui; to mai'..- .ndpoint Mr. u loa^her fur fclucly until lie av.-.ik<-n> d lo the i president V.','.:• Ili'c. i;<!. nx '. o < ii.i .: it fairer from the b.i -ii:>. - n. "• Lewis was only t:ii,.i-.i:iH l 'l n..ii him. The N.aii.nal Labor bo.ud i, a quaM !-.1 body, which is like an octc^.i;.-,. One bian-h invi - tigaU'S a case of aliened onfairne.-.:i to labor Another brunch furmsiies an aUurncy for the complaining parties. Another branch furnunes an examiner to hear the evidence. And another brain h dc cides the case. There 1.1 no bram.h to furni.ji bu^i- nebS with un attorney or^ale tlie case from the KtaJidpoint of buaine.^» Thus the L*abor board, n; contradiction to the principles of English and Anu-ii,m jurisprudence acts as the sheriff, the proaecuuna attorney, the.- the trial judge, and the jury. Then consider tlu fact that the board's personnel include^ appointees only who have leanings favoring only the labor side and it is easy to see how this board, controlled from the begiumng to end by John L. Lewis, cannot give business a square deal. High cojrt decisions nave caused the board to dismiss many of its cases in virtual admission thai OF SAF«TY A MAN WAV RE A Rorvt&o ON A Love SEAT— I A DON JUAN ON A PARK BENCH-*. AND TAYLOR IN THE DOES HIS NECKING- W+4IL/E1 DRIVING-.. •HE* ONC/ A NlTwfT/ —National Safety Caanrll The MARCH OF TIME uo. a. *. FAT. on. Prepared by the Editor• of TIME The Weekly Newsmagazine BREAKDOWN OF GOVERNMENT APPROPIATIONS Ordinary Govt. Exp. .$5.104.985.000 Lend-Spend Bill 2.915.403.000 F.enpproprintions (of unspent funds previously appropriated > 882.473,000 Permanent Appropriations (Constant co.-ts Mich ns the overhead of Congress, departments, etc. i 2.718.772.000 Deficiency and special 700.000.001 Total $12.321.635,000 Having wondered what all the shouting was about I took a trip over to the Athletic park the other night and viewed an Algona league kittenha'.l game. Lyle Reynolds of the Hub Clothiers had Inquired earlier in week when the Upper Des Moines was going to print a little news about kittenball— his team being at the top of the heap and undefeated at the time. Well, here was the press around to record la deathless prose the doings of Hub's hitters and whr.t should happen but White Rose hands them a 5 to 2 shellacking. It was a good ball game ail the w\y though and the better team on the occasion won. Yne kittenballer's chief affliction, ranking ahep.'l of even mosquitoes, is glaring lights from cars parked around the outskirts of the diamond. Impromptu bonfires, set by specetators, help chase away mosquitoes. * * * Kittenlmll, alii AlKona, fi-atures sparkling plays and ludicrous misplays. The Hub catcher nearly caught a foul pop up that he chased around behind the back stop and White Rose fielders twice made diving catches of short flies which would have aroused the envy of Johnny Mostil, the gazelle of outfielders. And then Junior Kelly had a runner, .u- tempting to steal home, beat by a mile but threw the ball into the crowd. Interest in baseball in Algona seems to be high this summer. If the Legion juniors arrange a schedule for the summer months there will be six ball teams of one kinil or another playing some variation of the national game. I suggest that the Brownies might do a little better financially if their park gates were differently located so as to better accommodate those whose pedal extremities take them out to the ball park. * * • Kvrn on these hut dayn it'» worth a journey ov«-r to the Swift hatchery to see kittens playing in tne window. They bat Mies with enthusiasm which IKJI lends evil days for mice later on. Tin- (tii-M-t poui-rcd car uhicli uas on dib|>l ly f"l a ftw hourn l.-i.-l Week at .Stewart h .-el'VIre ht'l- ti'iii .iMiaiUd a , nnMiicr;ibiu i.umb.-r of onlooker.* v. h.. \v< i c inoiu 01 !«•-•- in; jire.-.TL-d. Tiu- car wa.-» niore inijio •![.'.< tu me at rot than in motion, i'lie moto-, a M\ i yin.dei- j'Hi. Was properly whined an bedec'i- ed with gad^cth. It replaced the usual 12-cylindcr l,y. omiii^''h v.-a.i standard in the car. a l!i.;r> Annum if J'm not mistaken. The driver of th._- \eiiiile Mated thai it had good pick up and ran :-inoi/i,iy at other than very slow bpted.s. However, when he drove away in the car the getaway left i on.iidrrable to be desired, especially if there .should be an in.itailment collector a step behind, and HIL- exhaust pipe emitted a fog of hinoku line a .steam engine. The i ar did emphasize the progress of the die.i'.-l if you lemember the early vanety. It is still to) lie ivy and i umbel-some to suit most automobik- ov.iicr., even though it OIKTS attractive economies in lui.mng expen.-.e.,. The cost would be very hi^h, aiound jBlxi lor the engine alone in this car and all in all the dic.-.el as typilied by this model (lui--- not oiler mui h of an immediate threat lo servn-t ..fitiojj gasoline sale.- At tin- ( onsrrvation nut-ting lust \\ediu-oda.v I hen -.' a good dt-al ol cli.-.i u-jsion as to the proper bounty foi poi Uet gopher.-,. There was considerable di.iagiieinent. The prc. idcnt asked Krilz Pierce if in had ever seen i po, net gopher. Fritz said, "Yej, I've seen one" Then :,omc one had the excellent i'ia that it might be a good idea to ask the winner., in the junior predator hunt. Eugene Caldwell, the winner, declared that he could not ullord to hunt pocket gophers with the bounty only a nickel, as ai. piLbenl. The second prize wanner supported his state-nun I. U w-aa decided that the club would gc on rei ord as favoring a lu cent bounty. The meeting was probably the best reported event in Algona in recent limes. There were :i'J fewer than three newshawks in uniform und how many in plain clothes i do not know. U would not be llie l.rulh to say that there were more reporters than members piesenl but until the tight was over the mallei was a very even thing- CONGRESS, WORK DONE, GOES HOMEWASHINGTON: The 75th congress, which was to have helped balance the nation's budget, went home last week after a 154-day session in which it appropriated $12,321.635.000. This was more than any session of congress has ever appropriated in time of peace, and two thumping billions more than congress voted even in 1936. when it handed out the two-billion dollar Soldiers' Bonus. It brought the 75th congress' .spending total to $21,656,174.000 for all three sessions. It shot the net oeficit for fiscal 1938 up to S 1.230.000,000 and forecast a defiicit of at least $3,722,000,000 for fiscal 1939 It, meant that the national debt which stood at 137,379,410,474 on June 1, had a good chance of passing $40.000.000,000 by this time next year an increase of $20.000,000.000 since Franklin Roosevelt took office Spending was by all odds the biggest job performed by the 75th congress. Its other work done: Wagi'H & Hours. To give the president his pet piece of legislation congress last week passed a compromise bill fixing minimum wages (it 25c an hour, maximum hours at ^4 a week, providing for a 40c—40- hour standard after seven years, with flexible provisions making it tolerable to the industrial South which had kept the president from getting it before. Anti-Monopoly. To satisfy the president's trust-busting urge, congress finally appropriated $500,000 to a committee to Investigate monopoly, left $400,000 of the appropriation under direct presUienttal control. Crop Control. The second Agn cultural Adjustment Act on the president's calendar for the special session but not passed until February gave the Secretary of Agriculture full power to control crop marketing by voluntary cooperation il possible, by compulsion if necessary. Tux Revision. Not for Franklin Roosevelt hut for business, congress drastically revised the unpopular levies on capital gains and undis trihuted corporate profits. Farm Loan Interest. Only major veto of the session was placed b> Franklin Roosevelt on a bill to extend for two years the "emergency" late of 3'i'J on Federal Land Bank loam to farmers. Last week both hou-es overrode the president. !C:iitni<'n's Insurance. Although failing to fashion a crutch for the slavering railroads, congress last week p.'nsul it tjill taking railway i i::ployi-e.i out of the unemployment in.-malice systems of the states and putting them under a Federal system handled by the Railroad Retirement Board, Benefits: $1.75 to ?'J per day for np to SO days of idle- lies.-, per year. Source of revenue: a ?,'': payroll tax on wages up to $300 per month. I'c-riiianent I'ostmu-itfrti. Neatest political trick of the session was the senate's confirmation in the last nine days of the .session of 2.072 new Democratic postmasters of the first, .-ei olid and third classes, coupled with its passage of a bill placing entirely by the U. S. (retroactive to 1928). States' rights champions howled loudly. Cried. Utah's Democratic Senator King: "This will break the back of the entire private utility industry." Filibuster threat* ened. but failed, and a S375.000.000 bill for flood control was passed with this provision. Jefferson Memorial. Hanging fire for over a year has been a plnn to memorialize Thomas Jefferson by rcvampnig Washington's Tidal Bas- n. The late architect John Russell Pope submitted a design which the Fine Arts Commission had not approved. Senator Glass blasted the way for a $500.000 appropriation to start .building the Pope design whether the Commission likes it or not. Naval Officers. To staff the expanding Navy, Congress authorized a personnel increase of 1.043 officers by 1942. at a payroll increase of $3.000.000. * Natural Gas. Congress decided that there was a public interest affected by interstate transmission and sale of natural gas. so declared such gas subject to the Federal Power Commission. SEC. In a section of the 19"8 Revenue Act, amendments to the bankruptcy law and a measure framed by Senator Francis T. Maloney, Congress notably extended the powers of SEC. To give utility holding companies special tax treatment on gains or losses resulting from property transfers ordered by SEC; to issue advisory reports on bankruptcies under famed Section 77B (where the failure is less than $3.000,000, the court may ask SEC for n report; where "more than $3.000.000 it must ask); to regulate over-the- counter security sales. Wheat Acreage. Next year's ricreage was to have been limited by law to 45.000,000 acres. Congress upped that figure to 55,000.000 despite this yera's bumper crop prospects from 80.000.000 acres. Civil Air Authority. All civil aeronautics including airmail services, were put under a Civil Air Authority composed of five members and an administrator. The authority was told to report whether or not (and how) the government should help create a national system of airports. Nf\v Judges. During its first se:i sion. the 75th congress killed Franklin Roosevelt's plan to enlarge the Supreme Court; but in its third session, it did create the 20 new minor federal judgeships he had requested. Housing. Congress extended in time and broadened in scope federal mortgage insurance; upped USHA's loan funds to $800.000,000. RI'C. Congress reimbursed RFP for moneys advanced for relief am: empowered it to make loans to busi- :: --ic-i a::d municapilities to aid re< overy. M' reliant Marine. Congress ex tended the Maritime Commission'.* power lo fix rates, and to insure shi] mortgages up to $200.000.000. I' created a Maritime I^tbor Boat' with Mediation powers. - -o - WORK INUOXK— WASHINGTON: In an election] year, no congress continues bucking I a president who wants to spend big, money. In May. when Senator Claude Pepper of Florida was re- nominated on a straight pro-Roosevelt ticket, congress hastily set about giving Franklin Roosevelt what he wanted. Result was that the session closed with an unusually brief score or work undone. Its chief omissions: Railroads. B;oause Labor Insisted that the railrc \d industry give up its demand for i. 15'r wage cut if a bill for railroad relief was allow- water, soil, forests, etc, did not mention Power. FRANKLIN ROOSEVELTS BALANCE SHEET— NEW YORK: Revealed this week are the full results of an extraordinary survey on the popularity of Franklin D. Roosevelt, conducted by Fortune Magazine. Using the same scientific sampling of the elector- aate by which it was able to predict the results of the 1936 election with an error of less than one per cent Fortune prepared a balance sheet of Franklin Roosevelt's popularity. Its prime facts: Popular are: Franklin Roosevelt's personality, liked by 80.3% (a majority in every section of the U. S., of every class and occupation), disliked by 11.7%; his rearmament policy liked by 63.8, disliked by 13.2; F. D. R, as president, approved of "in general" by 54.8, disapproved of by 33.9; his international policy, "liked by 50, disliked by 15; his wages and hours legislation, liked by 48.8, disliked by 21.8; his economic objectives, liked by *8.1. disliked by 29.1; his attitude toward unions, liked by 38.3, disliked by 30.4; his attitude toward business, liked by 37.7, disliked by 34; his attitude toward TV A, liked by 26.8, disliked by 23.S. Unpopular are: His methods, disliked by 407r, Hked by 35.5%; his reorganization bill, disliked by 388, liked by 22.3; his advisers and associates, disliked by 32.3, liked by 28.3. SPIES SEIZED— NEW YORK: Guenther Gustave Rumrich, an American army deserter of Austrian parentage, was arrested In February in a clumsy attempt to steal passport blanks, promptly implicated several German-Americans in attempts to steal army aircraft designs and military secrets. G-men and U. S. Attorney Lamar Hardy went spy-hunting forthwith, and by last week they were able to hand a Federal Grand Jury a large chart showing the operations of the spy ring. Five days later, the Grand Jury returned Indictments in the most serious charges of espionage ever made by the U. S. against a friendly power. Said Attorney Hardy: "The directing heads of this ring reside in Germany and are connected with government of that country. (They) paid these agents in the U. S., all of whom were of German extraction, various sums of money for furnish- ng certain information concerning our national defense . . ." Of 18 alleged spies named in the indictments. 14 are believed to have left the U, S. Two are minor officials of the German War Ministry. In captivity awaiting trial are only four: Otto Herman Voss, one time employee In the experimental section of Seversky Aircraft Corp , at Farmingdale, L. I., charged with shipping information on U. S. army planes to Germany; Guenther Rum- rich, a U. S. army private named Erich Glaser; redheaded Johanna Hofmann, a hairdresser on the German liner Europa and messenger of the ring, charged with transmitting to their employers the seer ;t code used by army planes In communicating with their stations. Unlike Germany, the U. S. does not punish espionage by death in peacetime. Stiffest sentence the spies faced on any count was 20 years imprisonment. —o— STUDIESBOSTON: To a committee which had urged him to, run for lieutenant governor of Massachusetts. President Roosevelt's Son-Secre tary James last week sent regrets and a "No, thank you." He said he had a "desire, through study and experience, to develop further my knowledge of governmental affairs before considering the possibility of elective office. I hope that the future will afford me an opportunity to complete my studies at first hand and to offer my contribution to the welfare of my fellow citizens. . . " INITIATION— NEW YORK: Winthrop Recke- feller, 26, fourth son of John D. Rockefeller, Jr., was initiated last week into the Circus Saints and Sinners Club (devoted to the care of retired circus performers), forced to wear costumes depleting tne life of a Rockefeller from babyhood to old age. Announcer Tex O Rourke, master of ceremonies, supplied a running commentary: He worked hard and long In the Texas oilfields until, at the end of one week, he rose to vice president. After attaining this position, he took a year's vacation." AD-OF-THE-WEEK— ST. JOSEPH, Missouri: In the St. Joseph News-Press last week appeared this ad: "Brave man wanted to curry lions. Funeral expenses guaranteed. Crowley Shows, 6th, Atchison, all next week." — ' t Legion Boys To Entertain District at Emmetsburg July 12 The Legion boys at Emmetsburg are planning to entertain the summer conference of the Eighth district in great shape when it convenes in Emmetsburg July 12. Visitors from 79 posts from 14 counties are expected. James I. Dolllver of Fort Dodge, department commander: Frank Miles and Ralpn Laird, ad- offices under the Civil Sus- ed to pass congress, the session cloa- vice, with life tenures like fourth c postmasters and postal employees. rhasphates for fertilizer worried the president. Congress voted him la>t week a $10.0uO survey of U. S. pho.iphate resources to be made by i i ongre.ssionai cornmitlee. Dirigible. The president wanted the navy to try again with a $3.000,000 dirigible successor to the Shenandoah, Akron and Macon, all of which came to disaster in l'J25, 19M.1. and 1M5 respectively. The House •-aid "No." The Senate voted $500,- UOO to start work and last week got il through in tile final Deficiency Bill. "Flood Control". Just when TVA admitted that power production was ii2'.i uf its reason for building Federal dams, the administration last week brought up its liooci control bill in the ieimte with a provision empowering the government to take title to any and all lands involved in any and all dams, reservoirs or other flood control projects paid for We bay you newipictuiei! YOU. TOO. CAN TAKE NEWSPICTURES THAT SELL FOR BIG MONEY 11 We bay your newipictuiei! W* pay a minimum of $1.00 oa acceptance' Many bring aihigb at $5000 aad hightil For Our Contributors r« rafter ncnno |f(4 CAJMIM 3 •.*>»« U7. MUI 130 »*4 U 1 without anything being done for the railroads. Result: Unless the Interstate Commerce Commission c loses its eyes to the facts and cert- iliies to the RFC that the hard- pressed roads can repay loans made to them, it is likely that within a few months most U. S. railroads will be bankrupt. Reorganization, Alert representatives sensed that the President's plan for reorganizing the executive branch of the government was one of his few unpopular proposals, shelved it. wtnt home without it- lempling to do anythinK about it. Regional Planning. The creation tit seven "little TVA's" throughout the land is the dream of Senator Xorris of Nebraska, who aired bis TVA. Tbe President put this program on hits Must list for the special session last fall, let it be forgotten when the ruckus within TVA broke out. Last bill on the subject submitted was "National Planning Act of 193S'.. which proposed to curb Hoods, improve navigation, conserve lOUttlTWiYnUW Mat" how you too c«o uu pictuiM Uul w« buy Itom you! Additu hctui* Editor, cu* td CO-OPERATIVE FEATURES INC. 360 North Mkhigtn Chicago, 111. jutant, will appear on the A grand feed of fried chicken, baked beans and other goodies will be served at 5:30. A drum corps contest ma y be part of the entertainment A "rube" band is also a feature, and there may be some boxing bouts. The Emmetsburg post will be assisted by the Chamber of Commerce. Mrs. Cecil Northrop and three children drove to West Union and are spending the week visiting the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Lane and friends. Mr. Northrup is employed by the Pratt Electric Company. H, W.POST Dray and Transfer Storage of all kinds Long distance hauling. Every load insured against loss or damage. Equipped to do all kinds of draylng and hauling. 89-tf COOL SUMMER TRAVEL •Y _i-"i-" 'A'No dull—no draft!. Cool, cl»*n air completely changed erery 3 mlnutei. HOTEL ALOONA State & Thorlngton Phone 262 INTERSTATE TRANSIT LINES W« are Certified Barrett Shinglo Applicatori—your assurance of expert workmanship and finest material!. A truly modern roof . . . Cofobfut, Here's a roof that combines the advantage! of many types of roofs. It's colorful, weather- tight and fire-safe, of course, and a special built-in shadow band makes an exceptionally good-looking roof. Barrett Broad Shadow Shingles are low in cost, too. Let us give you a free estimate. NO DOWN PAYMENT You don't need cash to buy a Barrett Broad Shadow Shingle Roof. You may buy on low monthly instal- ments under terms of the Barrett Monthly Payment P' in. There's no down payment—no red tape. Gas, Constipation Keep Man in Misery "I have been in great misery fo the last six weeks for indigestion gas pains and all tied up with con itipation, unable to eat or Bleep,' aaya F. J. Hurlburt "Yesterday noon I took a dose of ADLERIKA and last nigbt another, and I wan to say I enjoyed the first real night' sleep I have had in six weeks. No a single gas pain even though ate a good dinner. It is a mlracl the way ADJLERIKA took hold. Thorough action does not gripe.— E. W. Luiby, Druggist, Botsford Lumber Company JIM POOL, 11..,, PHONE 256 [SWIMMERS ARE FOWFlNEIMTMWlt QUAKER STATE lo uu iso-vis. . jj"* 1 ; I in bulk POURINE . . In bulk 8TANOUMO . |o bufc Trained down to sheer stamina t-ndttaymg power—th»f s as im- porunt for a motor oil as for an athlete I Iso-Vis motor oil it an exceptional lubricant because of the degree to which Standard's •pedal "workouts" have trained it down for endurance. Only tkt loHgeit letting oil is left in Iso-Vis. That's why Iso-VU la you* crsakcsM will mean "more miles before you need to add a quantM You CM ptpve jt — aad Mw> «UM STTANDARD OIL DEALERS

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