The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 5, 1938 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 5, 1938
Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, July 5, 1938 &lgona fHpper Be* Jffloine* 9 North Dodge Street J. W. HAGGARD & R. B. WALLER, Publishers Entered as Second Class Matter at the Postoffice at Algona, Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3,1879 Issued Weekly First Place Award Winner, 1933, Iowa's Most Outstanding Weekly, Judged by State t'niverslly of Iowa SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSt/TH CO.: One Year, in advance $1.50 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $2.50 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year in advance $2.50 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth 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 In safe."—Abraham Lincoln. •TREE SPEECH" SOMETIMES OVERDONE The United State postoftice department has ordered that(a'I foreigners be disconntinued from the payrolls of the government postal workers effective June 30. Any alien who has not asked for his citizenship papers by that date is to be taken from the payroll. It seems that it took the Nazi spy scare to bring this about. It seems that the government has suddenly become suspicious and is now realiziing that anyone in government service who still retains their allegiance to the European dictators, may easily become spies for their mother country. Certainly the United States has enough of their own patriotic citizens to fill all government jobs without resorting to tiie hiring of foreigners, who are willing to take jobs while giving their allegiance to another country. Not only should these aliens be kicked out of their government job but they should be sent home, where they get their bread and butter, if any. from the country they are supporting. These bund boys who arc so loyal to Hitler and not much interested in preserving our form of government. should be watched carefully. Just think how long a group of Americans in Germany would be allowed to organize and shout for America. Instead they would be made to shout "Heil Hitler" or they would be off to a concentration camp or the firing squad. Sometimes we think that the fetich of "free speech" is a little overdone in this country, especially when the agitators refuse to become naturali/ed citizen? of the United States. JAPAN DUE FOR VENGEANCE The Japanese nation is terribly wrought up and terorized by a series of typhoons and earthquakes that have taken a toll of many hundreds. The quakes and storms have leveled hundreds of hornet, killing and maiming innocent women and children. Most of the deaths were in Tokyo and Yokohoma, where landslides took the lives of the helpless women and children, who died like rats in a trap by suffocation and drowning. "Where a moment before n cluster of houses had stood, there now was only splintered wood, twisted tin roofs, oozing mud, silence and death", a Japanese newspaper reported. We wonder if the terrible harvest of death in Japan did not remind the people to realize that they were only being visited in a small way by the vengeance of Almighl God for their ruthless murder of thousands of helpless women and children in China during the past year. The mills of the gods grind slowly, but they grind. Opinions of Other Editors Preserve Old Street Names Lou Mallory Luke, Hampton, in M. C. Gazette: Before we were ordered to change our street names for numbers, the names were full of romance and flavor. Think it is too bad to have our streets and avenues designated merely by a number. Just imagine an old timer corning back here to find his beloved old Main street culled Federal street. Wouldn't you rather live on Honey lane than Second avenue northwesl? * * * Are We .Mice or .Men" Humboldl Republican: It wa.i brought out in the primaries just passed that the national administration had a big finger in tiie Iowa political pot. There was a clear-cut effort to defeat every candidate had not "gone along" with the president. It developed that Governor Kra.-i he! H. ivitor Gilletle, Senator Herring and a!! tho-e a!ln.l v.v.h tiiese men were "in had" with the .'uiiniuiMr.iUoii. It aUo developed that Mr. Hopkin,, and " Prune" Jiniiuy I'.oo.-c-i t It thre-.v thtir v.i,,,'i,t fur Olh:t D Wi-aiin Senator Gilktte v. ho i., bac l.cii by Kr.iM'iiel. Hen in;.', ct :il. AH tl:ii !.- intei i. :!n, c " am I to 11 put,h, nn • ;-.M.>J ii ;-. but undi rni--iTh i- :< quc-tioi; ti.-it ti.i | t.,:,!- : i.oul'l l ,'• i,;'1.1 '.' Jt : - the qliv ..'101. !i:V h.i.- 1,-ir : c a a < i i:.; in p'.. i i H,J: (.fin* ' n !/< i. i.i;i .• i M r ' !.< <i . '• > I.I'll. I K'C.'.'ICA I'.: til.' I • l.ll -.}./ •.•:}l !, '•] I ',.'. . I 'I.', tii-' -.1 i'i i-f l!... : • •. • M.ini i.l 'J hi' «;>r ' iD.'l : ' V. : ,:, i - i lij.iiiii;: ! I, l.- ;••,', t-rI.:!i.' 'it. •in VV. ,:V'.' J i 1 - Uii- ii.'il'li!-. liril. '.'.'•• i n-c I. C,;' Ine VOU 1 V. ii'j I !i , t li.i'!:l Ii i . till: . i' it '.: | ir.Vi-l i,-' .n ( ll.ili^e-i'.' Alt V. •• ' !i,:i, r ; ciij.i., liom V.'.i- hln;:ti,.-i or ;:r.u.;; lin-'in tu V. .! :,i(. r :t <-t,'.' l.j our /< '.cihn;' i ' i r ' h'- * ui,U'>'!K d fiiiin the to;i ilu'.vn or from tin l.utti n. up? Otn \\"a-!i.!::.'! on '):!;' ;-.i v.ho OV.'L- Hu:r p'< i- li;ili'> t(J OUl' \<jic.o U'il U \VI..;'. Icj llcj'r I '.ill till >' i D!in.' iill.o Iowa and di. t.-iti- tin. HIM''-.- V.'L- nuke ut <.ur pi ini'ii'R' -'.' Due:, tiie P: i •!'!>. nt o| the I'niti d Stall : c '-.ny tU' \OU ol the pi op!,. Hi lie, Vi.l po,'.' As S':iiatur ijiiktli- a-kni. "Are n.i' e or >••'<we iiieu'.'" There i^ no in.:-t.:Uui;; liie an. v.'i r v. ill l.c if the voter:: ui.ilci. I'm-i 'ii.c-; IIIM: Ijn-n i-ii'i and pampcri-d in 1U I'-'-i .-n.'! H-'''e "' <>'•' denvin,'. ii. i ; ;i c L i lain portion ul t Ji' in i.i., i'-. i':iii t la £ ..• i • :.• •:.- h ,',. a l ILli !)lu.I-I. 1 l.u.l-'ii V.I. 'Ic.Ill .'Ill'l tM..l.,!ll p:i I in it l. in 1:1 tla 1 'a,!'. •! '.-'. r • .- oi .'inn. i .' a t'. . | •. ai-. uul aim i'i when tin. : 'ii- i.. • !' n 1 It i. i !' :iMi,.: , '. -iy .: ,y 'In..- i ., ..! .-.i.'.-..i : • only a cjiKviinn •'! 'm.' have been occupied by persons with higrter Incomes. The problem which was attacked remained unsolved. So the government stood back and took a second run nt the hill. This time Nathan Straus, representing the United States housing authority, was at the wheel. Whereas the Ickes genius had labored nnd brought forth a collection of $6.109 houses, the Straus products have averaged $6.202. Millions of dollars have been wasted but the problem of low-cost housing remains almost exffctly where it wns when the government entered the field. * * * Frugality Should Rule Livermore Gazette: President Roosevelt's ultimate goals seldom miss the approval of the national conscience. With his national social purposes but few will disagree. The- disagreement arises over the remedies and policies adopted to obtain his objectives. Leaders in his own party, of long experience and recognized men of judgment, are frequently compelled to lead the opposition to hi? policies nnd remedies, on the ground that they are unsound nnd impractical. Take the policy of spc' ding our way back to prosperity: it violates the inbred common sense nnd common virtues of the people. But they snid the emergency may justify the experiment. Now after four years of spending in nil directions like drunken sailors, we find ourselves in n situation more menncing than when we stnrt- ed. Who was right: the president with his spending theory or the people with their inbred common sense of safe, frugnl living and doing without when they haven't the money to buy? Much of this propaganda about a new era, a new day. and everything changing, is for the purpose of clothing unsound and foolish theories in the habilments of emergencv. and to make the people people believe it has become nee- essnry to abandon the sound practices of honest living. The common virtues never change. "In the sweat of this face shall thou ent bread", is the immutable economic law of existence. Il is Ihe bedrock principle of social living as the Ten Commandments are our moral law. and as the Sermon on the Mount is our soul's salvation. The spendirc policy has not only piled up indedbtedness that wiil burden the bent backs of the toilers for the ne^t hundred years, but it has led us away for a tirr.o from the great fundamentals, stilled the conscience. atrophied the integrity, the industry, the independence and sapped the moral vitality of the average citizen. Blame the Yankws Anamosa Eureka: A frier.ds cf oxirs was t, the south on his way hcrr.e from F^crida w!~ saw a m^.n plowing with an eld plcw sr.d or? He stnpped nnd asked him hew fveryth;r.£ vr inc. He srjid it was JtrriKe V.~:.ri. :h=.: h« t his cotton and corn nr..: 'her hv: t-~ '.'.'"? r~-" up and he did net ::•-•• f---.:£r. '.f!: '.~ r.: living besides all th'.'. V----K trr.-wr. .v.v.v.- friend then, said "I *':', ", "•=•-. '•:'- '<•'•'•'. " "'•; ':'.': < crntic ticket juf. the 5'.—.-- " A-.' is no! wirit is the- iv.-.v.-r. '.v-e --.', eie-morratic tic ke ; : it : = *.r --.;-- votir.s: thp ck mex r: 1 .*:: t, k-;'. tr.i the trouble." O:;r "Tr -I 6* SAFCTY ON A CORNICE! SON BATH THE W\NG MR.Pl.ANt? _ OR. SfAOKt Cl&AR. IN A PONNDER.- MAGAZINE? ^—TRYING TO REPAIR. A CAR. ON HIGHWAY »S 30ST AS -Xational Safelr Council The MARCH OF TIME G t-rti orr Prepared by the Editor* of TIME The Weekly Another Nol.l. I \piiinnnt Muson City <;!..!.. i.i/.<;t.. Ii.. > i',ii:ti y v.'a i. llei-ci oi hum-., ll .1 tin lov, i.l il..--n.c I ra •- kL-tn. So ila,"ol.l J.J.i.. v. -. - a. '.i'm.l tiie j.<i, <1 building Ilin.-.c III.-U-L-. \\itli the .'In n n. ;. v. n. n is tile murk of yoia.i nm. m n. in. mi - ;<'..<•. in;.. JIL- proctded tu the ta -K. Ami uhm an ,r.,. i ,, r >- \\ .., Struck, It W.U foUIld til.:,c.- V.LlL . u. [U...; Obviously that was too muili U v. i- mc-n tl.a.. PI-I-MJJIS in the- low income i ..•;,!<! an i,id I. The result was thai 1^111'. L- iai; A little of life in the J)0's was resurrected when Mrs. Lou McMurray found a couple of old editions of the Upper Des Moines and brought them into th" office. One was dated February 27. 18!<3. and the olher January 2. 1S70. Complete files for the 1 -? years ;.re slored away in Ihe office but it is seldom anyone t-ver looks at them. Harvey Ingham. speaker at the Centennial cleebration. and now editor of Ihe Des Moines Register was editor of the UDM in Typical item is the following: "A Webster City man asked a delinquent debtor for money. The debtor got wrathy and said. "If you get the mon'-y before I do, you let me know." The creditor promptly garnisheed the man's wages, got the money before he did nnd let him." Newspaper writing in the days of real sport! * * * The local colored bull tram was proposing to ilo a little work on the diamond. Danny White, slugging right fielder, sl-jrted out into the right garden towing the old weed annihilator. "Ah'ni (join;.; lo mow my position," he stated. "Vou-all mow yours if you want to." "Ha. ha." giggled little Peewee Pecjues. the pitcher, "I've got Iivih position mo-.ved." For the infornia!ion of tho^e unacquainted with baseball, the pitcher's mound is as devoid of vegetation as Jirn Farley's bald dome. Highly publicized uere the opening runs of two new crack trains between New York and Chicago. The New York Central's "Twentieth Century" and the Pennsylvania road's "Broadway." Not publicize J is the fact that just 30 years ago the Cential Incl a Hi-hour train between the two cities, same as today. Hauled by a litle old tea kettle steam engine, the train made the 1*1 hour run sans benefits of streamlining, high steam pressures or diesel engines. There never has been any trouble in making a steam engine go as fast as wou want —the troubL- liui. been to keep it on the tracks. And that was tile reason the speed of the early train had to h-: 'i'.-c n-ahLil. Too many accidents. Ni-w lightweight metals and consequently lower (ci.'.i,- of gravity in the trams, anil better ruad: ed.-, an the solution of Die problem of keeping tin I!;- . r- < n tin: [all-. .vlings were taken off tin: ne'.v _'ln<--. ti,.- IV it-lnblam Lr to th-: il.l be an. mi;;; In older t'l M I be uc-'n- ol.I (.isliiullcd bill tin- sight of a pin,l. -: i,n I' - ..i.I.nj i. t, ,! , n t!., \V ill!.!/.. I i.f '•. I,.. :! i ,i!,- a : •']':.. B. ...'ifiil B;... I mi..,in !•"•-:. YII,: i J'.-t tno In-a'if Tiny i ;.'i >'A.n r Ann • I.-iilin. I.i,- h Li,l ,oi.-I and t.',,- (neltule t', .'.lull -. M;: v. h.i, tiio. c 'I'm i'an Alley I-.-- tiy \-> tian- !ii' mi.-t b. mtifnl -,'.-iil/. c VL-r writl. n into :•. .-wing i.i.mM-r. tl.i-y'v..- gone to-j far. Ctiuunc-.-y,! me Uii; I.OI.-L- whip. Oliver K<-ilH, popular former ( liaiiiln-r of (Km,-,,.|,, ---, :,tiiy nn-.v at Mai .,hal!i own a i...nn Ii.. lc an I I'/'imi that a -I year oM iiu^to.i I .;iil ii ;.' '.'.,-:.t .;;..:.,; With the llOil.-C. Hi/V, '..- liilt !-,!• It., i i ' . t in i:.; i a ,'.' 'Hie AcUanci- a uei-k agu printed all item abotii .. ',,.'. .,jn 1 i. .-.. .-. . i. in Minn. ,.pn:. "i 'ii.i.ii- -. ... .. ll, .-. . :. an.I not l.i.i !." Ti.e A.l'.ai.. -. | .. n- '1 I'. o,il ot the. l i ii.ian.I A' i l n '.'. i.n ii ;.- i\ e • l . .lit l , • •., i : . , -,, I i ..!v :.. v. ',. /m n ; J 'jt tin- ittm il .-..I .'.!.- i - : , . ..[;!,. ai..,,.t ; '-.n;' I'. I 'i.i.ith I v v. -/ . : I -. M. ...•- . PRESIDENT'S WEEK- NAVAL EXPANSION WASHINGTON: Work-ins at his Hyde Park desk. President P.oose-; veil ! i.=t week industriously signed! cr vetoed the bills which Congress! ha.! Ic-f: him. He approved wi'.iij L-u-to ar.d dispatch 'he Spc-nd-Ler.'.!.' W.iEf? nr.c! Hours. Deficiency 13.11; :;:-(] mi:-.y other?. Ar.d cjurir.g: the: we-e-k he added two executive eK'-j vice.= of his e;wn: a raise in pay for. -..;i V.'PA workers in 13 Southern; -S'.'ite.-. and a loosening of require-! me::*- :TI h-ir.k ex.-iminations. j With hawk-sharp eye. he vetoed i bitch of httie pension and claim bills, several effort? to expand vet- •i.rar'.s' compensation, a S3.260.C10 building program for the Bureau of Fisheries, a pay-raiser for the Immigration and Naturalization Services, a bill enforcing publicity for ' PWA subcontractors and materni men. These brought his veto record up above 300 since H'33. second only . to Grover Cleveland's two-lerm record of 344 vetoes. | No one coulci doubt lhat Franklin Roosevelt's immediate objectives now are: To split the country into j liberal and conservative halves politically; to woo the liberal half openly, in person; to combat conservatives in business and politics but perhaps less savagely than before, since he thinks that some of them may now be ready to surrender. The president also received last week Admiral William D. Leahy, Chief of Naval Operations, and ap- pioveci plan-, to push ahead at once the building of the following new craft: four battleships, four light cruisers, one aircraft carrier, eight destroyers, six submarines. Th- 1 president exercised discretion vested in him by (.'(ingress by deciding not. at this time, to raise the ton-1 nage on tow of the battleships fio.u rj.ii.OvO tons to 45.000. Next year the Spanish civil war broke, the Red Cro*s symbol was •soon found to he Mich a liability that the British medical journal "Lancet" philosophized: "The plain fact is that a doctor serving n modern army in any capacity is no more neutral than a munitions worker or artilleryman. Since he is not neutral hr will In- bombed. When hr is bombed hr will be l>e romprllrd to remove or camouflage the Red C'ross that no longer protects him." In Spain, military hospitals arc now camouflaged, ambulances are painted to look like trees, earth or grass. The International Red Cross has maintained neither hospitals nor medical units in Spain, but has concentrated on transferring Rightist refugees to Fiance, in effecting agreements for the release of hostages and in sending from one side to the other messages from members of families split by the civil war. Chief medical aid has gone to Leftist Spain from the Medical Bureau and North American Committee to Aid Spanish Democracy, which have outfitted 80 ambulance units. sent $464.621.85 to Spain for medical and refugee activities, have sent $330,400 worth of goods. At the out set of the Sino-Japanese %var the Japanese refused International Re 1 Cross aid. the Chinese accepted. This aid takes the form of Re.I Cross fund allotments to reputahl-: hospitals, refugee camps, clinics already established. COMMAND PERFORMANCE AT A IHM; TKOT P.OMK: A battalion of Eers-igliet i, c TH. k. sharpshootnig troops of DK- Italian army, was trudging along a dusty road near the town of Faenza one day last week when it was overtaken by an official automobile. At the head of the column the car stopped. Outstepped Premier Miii- solini. nattily decked in a hnov.-- wliite uniform of Ihe Fascist militia. The 5! year-old Duce took liU place in front of the battalion, challenged the soldiers to a one-mile EX G-MAN fURROU AN AUTHORSHIP NEW YORK: The evening that a Federal Grand Jury in Manhattan indicted 18 persons for spy- Ing on the U. S. military defense machine, a lean sparse haired man with steel-drill eyes and a steel-trap chin flung himself on a Manhattan hotel bed, exhausted. He was Leon G. Turrou. G-Man. He ha.d been working on the spy case 16'i hours ada yfor 14 weks. He nnd not seen his family for four months. His doctor had told him he must rest, long and completely. So r<e wrote a letter of resignation to his boss. Director John Edgar Hoover of the F. B. I.: "In the'past few years I have worked many thousands of hours overtime under great tension and the strain has had its effect. I do not regret those hours, nor complain of them. . . I was offered an opportunity to turn to writing as a profession. That made me realize my duty to my family and that for their sake I must try to better establish my financial position . . . The welfare and the glory of the Federal Bureau of Investigation will always be uppermost in my mind . . . Leon G. Turou. Very much of a hero seemed tired ex G-Man Turrou, until the day after his resignation, when tha nature of his "opportunity" to turn to writing became known. For a reputed $40.000 Publisher Julius David Stern, ferociously anti-Nazi publisher of the Philadelphia Record and New York Post, had bought from Mr. Turrou, 15 minutes after he resigned, an "authentic" inside story behind U. S. Grand Jury Indictments of 14 German officials. On two excited pages. Publisher Stern shouted: "Ace G-Man Bares German Conspiracy to Paralyze United States!" Tired Mr. Turrou was going to turn out enough articles to run "for several weeks". Said he in Publisher Stern's advertisement: "I can tell you that a confidential conference between President Roosevelt and a foremost naval designer, held secretly in the Whit^j House, was known in detail in Naii spy headquarters in Germany within a few hours! "I can tell you that the Nazi Government spent huge sums to further their espionage in this country. . . " U. S. Attorney Lamar Hardy, in charge of the spy prosecutions in Manhattan, feared that the articles might help his quarry defend themselves. He sought a court order to restrain Publisher Stern from printing the stories before the trials. Said he: "(Turrou) obtained this information while in the employ of the United States. H'j doesn't own it. He has it in his care, but he hasn't the right to SP!! it." Author Turrou replied indignally: "There exists no pledge, no ngrement. no rule, no slalule. and no regulation which forbids my revealing Uhe information!." Publisher Stern splutlered about I freedom of the press, but after sleeping on it. agreed to postpone the Turrou articles until after the spy trials. Pre-Nuptial Shower Wa« Held in Honor of Lola Warner Fenton: Miss Lola Warner was honored at a pre-nuptlal miscellaneous shower in the M. K. church basement on Thursday afternoon. A fine program was given which started with a mock wedding with all the participants wearing old fashioned costumes. Those taking part were Donna Jean Bailey. Laura Boettcher, Ruth Mae Kyhl. Marie Fauerby, Elizabeth Gramenz, Bernice Kramer, Mrs. Wilbur Holldorf, Mary Jane Elgler, Geneva Glaus and Dora Glaus. Marie Fauerby favored with a violin solo, accompanied at the piano by Edith Wolfe. Anna Marie Mitchell sang, playing her own guitar accompaniment. (WOW7>2! FENCING COSTS SLASHED oMS ELECTRIC FENCER HOW with AMtttliC-nOX DIVERTEH Now build a stock tight fence as low as $10.00 per mile. One strand of used barbed wire on light stakes holds them like steel and concrete. A tremendous saving. Safe six-volt batteries last many months and give sting that stops them. Call for demonttration HOBARTON CO-OPERATIVE ELEVATOR 18 KOW-tf A book was passed around and each guest contributed advice to the bride and recipes. Lunch was served by the following hostesses, Mesdames Wilbur Holldorf, C. G. Humphrey, John Gramenz, Chas. Glaus, Arnold C. Fauerby, Arthur Mueller, all of Fenton, Mrs. Winifred Sigsbee of Algona, Mrs. Fred Wegener of Lone Rock and Mrs. Robert Wegener of Whtttemore. Around ISO attended and the bride received a large number of gifts. 4-H Club Has Picnic The Fenton Forwards 4-H club held a picnic Thursday afternoon. Attending were Mary Ann Bohn, Marjorie Johnson, Eunice Johnson. Kathryn Ohm. Lavonne Newel, Ruth Dreyer. Phyllis. Paulin? and Shirley Frank, Dorothy Dreyer, Irene Krause. Betty Je^in Schwartz. Irene BIcckwenn and Lorena Dreyer. The latter is assistant leader and Lucille Pfpoo.-i. home demonstration agent. NKW TARGET—RF.D (ROSS AND NON-COMBATANTS GENEVA. Switzerland: The International P.ed Cross was founded 73 years ago as an agency to cute for wounded war combatants. La-.t week, at the quaclriennia! fled ( *ro.,s j trot into town, conference, originally scheduled f>jr The Bersaglieri Madrid, then .shifted to London, th fighting soldier received little attention. Instead, the mum lonferen- e topic was the protection of the non combatant man, woman and ihild in time of war. Since the last International Ked Cross meeting ill i'.».',4. three wars have been waged against both combatants and non-cornbatant.-i. During the llalo-Kthiopian war. Ethiopian village.-, were gashed and bomo ed. Ethiopians who probably had only a vague idea of the war were slaughten.-'l by tiie hundred^. 1*1 the .SpaniMl civil war. heavy ami- It TV. etfnit-nt new airctaft are b.-in;' are famed for their ability to move for hours at a steady trot. However, no nimble- footed sharpshooter was brash enough to forge ahead and when th* startled populace at Faenza'rusheci into the streets to welcome II Duce, he was still in the lead. Congratulating the Bersaglieri on their condition, he gave their commander 3 - ooo lire ($157) to buy them special men kits. IIAKHKI) (ONFKTTI AT HAKVAKI) .J.VMIIOKKK H.W.POST Dray and Transfer Storage of all kinds Long distance hauling. Brer; load Injured against low or damage. Equipped to do all kinds of draylng and hauling. 33-tf A RICH, SATINY WALL FINISH.THAT SOAP AND WATER KEEPS BEAUTIFUL It't eaiy to »pplf this semi-gloM wall paint to any wall surface. And what's more important, with LOWE BROTHERS MELLO-GLOSS you need not worn about keeping your walls free from spots, stains, and smudges. Ordinary soap and water restores the original beauty of MELLO-GLOSS' satiny lustre and quickly removes mil stains— even ink. Come in today for information about your painting problem and get your FREE copy of Lowe Brothers 64-page Booklet containing more than 150 Practical Hints on Painting and Decorating. F. S. Norton & Son Phone 2lM> F .- t. !•:; i i,n i k c ides and old Kin-Japanese c on planes have deva -t.itt n- n" m.lot tilled Chit illlllg DiOUS.iml : 01 V.i 'I iii ju -Hi.c ation ot!c-i c-i! f.,r tin 1 l a, i i' -• - i . th- !:->'ti i t nt u.' y i ' ,in i- : .1 "t v. u a - a t',i.i!ital iin at!' ill I 'n- ' .:.- theoiy a v. iioii: na'lnn l /.-il. A f.ictoiy v.-oi l-:i-i a gc.v- nt i l,-i 1-;. a phy.-.n iai, bei on.. i t ;; , llnpoltalit a cog ill the lllii.l- (in v. ar ma< hme.-i as the ::n! ln-r a 1 tin- tiont. All aiu legitimate "military dljJC/IIVCi." Tu Kwi.-.i ('jtixeii Henri iJunant. V.i,... in ]f','.* -.Vlt IIL-.T: ell tile bloo'iy tattle of Kollenno. Italy, between tin- J-'ianco-.Sai ihnian.i ami the An.-, tilan.^. the paramount problem \v,-. i In le-.-on the haid.ihips of war by caring for Dunant .-,< Intel natiu c.r /am/all tiaihtional -.-. itii auto the wounded soldier. il a mo', ''nt !or a; mill-political mcilna v. itn hea'i'iuai ters i neutral S-.vit7.L-i land, :OII.^ -alppiii t H,_, li.'iil nation. IMIII,-,! 'iii/'.-il < lah V. 1 I . al,lt- :-1 r ' l, t ,d. .1 Mii. I.. \\. llaiisnn. \\lio l>*-eu ilcUmg ui'io |...\. n. !, i .• (..!• n... lii it v.lnn Joint and Ma. 1 ..... :. , ,: ., I,, I-,.'. • the ll.'il mo fed 11.em i cj.jli. 1 n. ; • i t .:: i!' n.i .1! i..ul t liat Uiu t'A o i-': L in i, n . n !•:,. ,<! ;"i,..l .n.,. in. it App.ilently liiey Uc:.! . • .- n ' : , . ii •.. .• I i. in n: >' le- oi .!-• t ' .!, .• :.n:.. 'i in 11 ' i n . 11 iiiirj at ounii tiie IIL-I K^ . ! !!. l:..n..l." n: II;.- pagi-nlit V. L I L- n. ,. .; ' :. : ! 111. •' 11 n v. . i L- . pel t ,. i, i n /, i n ^ n in:-: the n i. .In .i-. . i r.ii . . . i tin u -i- of a ig I/. .11 ing a n .1 i 10 , . a i tin- itional .--yinbol ot .-am i 11.11 y. .Sol until IDi.i ilid the" li-st tl.iKfuiil, consistent abuse of the Keel < 'rus-s h^inbol oi-cuj'. 'ilic-ii Hi.cut red crusM-ti pamtcci on Ktliiupiun hospitals In i aim- uc I< unit- targets for Italian airmen. AMKBIIMiK Ma.,,achii:,ett.,: tiklin Delano Hoo.,eve!t, 04, was MI' theie. Neither Was iioneymoon- ii.;- *•>'„ Jolm. ".'.t. Hut Harvard'.! i .lining alumni had the HOO,- ; L\ M iy mm ii in mmii when tney yatii- L-IL-I! in Soldier h'ld.) last v.-.-i ii f ,r .mnuil i Ia-.s-day parade and con- tit:! f.giit. They sjioi-.e thin inn,:!, '.vith ini.-.Tile.- moie puiii-ini-.g tii,-n c onfrttl. Tin: reunion c la ,.T. '.';"». c ;ime a> clntatcjrrt marchiiig bc-iiimi t <iciman band .Some v.'c*re brcjwn shuts tor Hitler: .some black shirts, fur Mu.-.^olmi: x.nn- reel shirts for . v ;,ilin; and some the white shirt, u hite dm ks and panama (it Kisher- inan Kocjst.velt. Tiiey i-ai^ed Vjeer cans in a fascist salute. Said their placards: Fntnkie is just a lot of Fiankfurter. Beware of Third Termites, When bigger and better dictators are made, he'll be a Harvard man. On they came, class after (lass, hcjjtimg aloft such jibes a.i The. nioi i- bunu hfe. How red the Hoose, Hu.-ii- anl Whitney, Fiauklm Uousevell, I'utzi lianfstaengei All good Hai- vard men you can have them. Cun: pl, uou.i \\';ij the -•-lass cjf '2^. cJre.-.:-i- ..l a.-i .Sno.v White ''J year-old (.'las. iiaby Barbara < 'ha ic. i and the 2'iO Ii-A.ut:!. because H carried ncj anti l',no.-i..-veil placard: The class of '!» iiii^inally planning ti> I'iay Jolm >-c oi n in l^arrel.-i. at the la-,t nt added top hats and !<puts called theins.clvL.1 Kconomic: 1st.-.. A Harvaid Man, said of their signs. Did This to Us. Nut to be outdone by their elder-., Harvard's graduating senior:, maichcii into tiie otadium (.hant- m^. "Breadline, heie \vc come." LOuKOST : PER-fniLE STANDARD RED GROWN eASOLIne Baili moni | and Koya BARRY'S BEER IS BEST

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