The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 26, 1938 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 26, 1938
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

The Algona Upper Pea Moines, Algona, Iowa, July 26,1938 aijpta Stpper ffieg ^loincs 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 MEMBER First Place Award Winner, 1933, lown's Most Outstanding Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: One Year, in advance $1.50 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance fn 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 35o Want Ads, payable in advance, word v 2c "Let the people know the truth and the conn- try is safe."—Abraham Lincoln. A GOVERNMENT HEALTH PROGRAM? The medical profession seems to be more or less divided in sentiment about a recommendation made for a government health program. The majority of doctors, it seems, are rather against the idea. A discussion of the so-called "socialized medicine" out in the open, is quite a novelty. The president of the American Medical Association termed a government health program as "unworkable." while Dr. Hugh Cabot of the Mayo clinic says "Maintenance of the standards of medical practice by the medical profession as at present organized has been grossly unsatisfactory." The latter added further that "thousands of persons lack medical care while many young doctors are starving to death." Public health, irrespective of which side of the controversy one might be on, is pretty generally accepted as a vital element in the nation. The entire question simmers down to the method and means of expanding medical facilities so that more people cin receive the care they need, and still not create a government-supported group of doctors, to the detriment of private practice. From the outside, looking in, it would seem that the solution of the problem of expanding medical facilities would best come from the medical profession itself. If there is a growing sentiment among the public, and even among some doctors, for a progressive plan of expanding medical services and aid, the doctors can best work it out. If they do not, someone else may work it out for thum. Garner Against Third Term Marshalltown Times-Republican: Vice President Garner has announced to friends that the third term ambitions of Mr. Roosevelt are so repugnant to him that he would refuse to run for the vice presidency on the same ticket. So the reports from Washington. There is more behind the Garner refusal to be a 1940 running mate for Roosevelt. It is simply a quiet way of placing himself before the country as opposed to the court plot, the reorganization plan, the vote getting process of spending and the purge instituted from the White House of those who refused to walk under the yoke. Garner is a party man all the while, a new dealer bu partially, never a puppet. The president starts out on his purging ami spending program with a very considerable element of the ablest democrats opposed to his program whether it includes a third term or not. The democratic party Is not a new deal party nor as we are beginning to learn is the new deal the democratic party. Garner's refusal of a third term hookup with Roosevelt is another blow to a brain trust which turned out to be a brain storm. * * * Will Higher Rate* Help? Fenton Reporter: For our part, we can't see how higher rates will help the railroads. Economic conditions have been poor over the country as a whole nnd nn increase in rates in the face of thes" conditions will only mean a decrease in business for the railroads, and an increase for the motor freight lines, some of whom are asking lower rates. Everyone realizes the great need for prosperous railroads but few people care to pay higher freight rates to the railroads when motor freight lines will carry merchandise at lower prices. * * * Government Supporting People North wood Anchor: To expect support from the government is to take away what independence and pride the people of the United States have had. This nation was built by men and women who met hardship and privation and sickness and cold, and built for the future. When the present administration abandoned the theory that the people should support the government instead of the government supporting the people it paved the way for wholesale ruination. * * * The Liquor Problem Cedar Falls Record: The state-owned liquor store experiment in Iowa has had its weaknesses and it has had strong points but when the score has CONGRATULATIONS! JUDGE! Little can be said editorially that will improve on the many congratulations, and nicely worded sentiments we have heard, regarding the nomination of G. W. Stillman of Algona for a district judge's position. The nomination, we understand, is virtually the same as the actual election In November. Members of the legal profession, who have In their hands the nominating of judges, seem to wholeheartedly agree that selection of nominees for judgeships under a political party system, and from the view of politics alone, Is entirely wrong. They have, therefore, worked out a plan among themselves by which they more or less nominate their county candidates irrespective of party, and democrat and republican alike join in supporting that candidate. In this manner, the election of district judges is kept away from the party basis so far as is possible. Kossuth county has not had a judge on the district bench since Judge Quarton left the judicial seat. Mr. Stillman's nomination is mighty pleasing, not only because it brings a judgcship to Algona and this county, but because the nominee selected is one whom the entire community is most pleased to sec get the honor. Again, Judge, congratulations, and the best of success. been added up it will be discovered to have one distinct advantage over a privately owned system State ownership has resulted in efficient sale of liquor so that bootlegging is negligible and it has been so operated that the number of consumers has not been greatly Increased. If we had returned to a highly competitive system of retailing, there would have been nil the abuses and none of the advantages or the highly competitive business. Every possible means would have been used to increase" both the number of consumers nnd the consumption of each individual. Under the present method of distribution, however, the evils of prohibition days have been mostly eliminated and the moderate needs of the users of liquor have been efficiently and economically catered to. Even in pre-prohibition days, the decent dispenser of liquor frowned upon the excessive user of his Product, knowing that such use would eventually hurt his business. But if we had returned to the old system, the cooperation between the state-owned stores and the law-enforcing officers would have n flm ?T SSil ?L e -,, Th , e license system has """'ted in a limited method of control. To be sure, the con- L r °rtlrL? a , nd £"? " Ot be Very effective - but is has a direct and wholesome effect in weeding out the excessive drinker. Our experience teaches us that the competitive system is desirable only when the compet.tion leads to greater efficiency for the pro tection of the public. A privately operated liquor retail system would result in efforts to induce excessive, instead of moderate and social use of liquor era engaged in a sport called "Vogel- schlessen" (shooting at wooden birds perched on poles). At Saxony Rest near Milwaukee, 400 of their U. S. descendants gathered last week for their annual jamboree and "Vogel- schlessen" tournament. Far more exclusive than polo, class J yacht racing or court tennis, sportsmen who want to indulge in "Vogelschiessen" must present pedigree. Only descendants of these old Saxon craftsmen may shoot. With steel crossbows and steel-tipped wooden bolts, they took turns last week shooting at a double- headed eagle, jig-sawed out of wood and mounted on a pole 30 feet high. Purpose of the sport is to knock off a claw, a beak, a wing, and thereby win a prize—such as an electric fan, a thermos bottle, a clock. No. 1 prize of the tournament goes to the man who shoots down the last remaining chunk of the bird. He is crowned king and is awarded a "ten beer boot" (boot-shaped glass' 2'i feet high) which custom says h» must fill and pass round and round and round. Atfer eight hours of shooting, interspersed with visits to a near-by Bierstuben, 62-year-old Herman Mehner, bald-headed Iron worker, was crowned king. Unique even in Its distribution of prizes "Vogel- schiessen" winner Is really a loser. In addition to filling the ten-beer boot, King Mehner was required to give a banquet for all the member of the "Verein." HEADLINE-OP-THE-WEEK FROM CALIFORNIA HOLLYWOOD: The "Citizen- News Striker", pubished by striking Guildsmen of the Hollywood "Citizen-News", last week heralded Franklin Roosevelt's visit to Los Angeles with this headline: "Fellow Guild Members, Welcome Sister Roosevelt's Husband. (Eleanor Roosevelt is a member of the American Newspaper Guild). The MARCH OF TIME no. o. •. FAT. on. Prepared by the Editor* of TIME The Weekly Newimagazine NEW SIGNS A LIBERAL EDUCATION Placing of the new Algona street signs is providing a liberal education for the majority of citizens. Many are just finding out what the cross street near the old homestead is, and are dumfounded to find that we have a High street, and a Church street and an East and West North Street, or something like that. Estherville recently announced that a new city ordinance was passed changing the names of the streets, and classifying them numerically instead of by miscellaneous choice. City dads considered that change, but decided that it might work hardship.! in records, plats and what not. At any rate, the new street signs show that it pays to wait. They took quite a while getting here, but they're a real improvement ami a valuable one. Opinions of Other Editors - • *•• Vi-i, the numtiuldl Ri'l'Ubl lengthy .'irtii li- fur uin- era papers criticising the tht noi'th. Kvtryihinj.; slu- tioned that she i-av. in street c;;rs of New ^ Ar,- oiddy A -outlu i n 1 i iy i,n the' ttraps. .She men and children. in genteel places. and cruelty prailii 'in t tlu- n.ui ,- |,rin:'iin>. rt I.UH.CI^ ul the |.cn said ;vui true. Hue oung nun and \voim-n .- Yorit while eldei ly ladies "I LOVE A PARADE" The Nudity Parade—Several families in town are having trouble with their youngsters, boys in each case. The tots have the habit of arising early before their ciders. Each has been caught out on the street, sans clothing, enjoying the brisk morning air, and perchance asking for cookies at neighboring back doors. Sliicks-Short, Parade-Not tennis, nor golf, nor hiking, but for just plain everyday wear, the shorts and slacks parade grows, despite controversial newspaper argument in which the Advance is ag'in it And, BU you 16 or 60, slacks and shorts DO con- 'round C '°' 0r "^ V ' Vacity tO the « eneral back- * * * The "Coke" Parade—10 a. m. and 3 p. m. you rind them, young and old, making exits from business and professional places. With the employers it is simply a matter of getting up and going out. With the employees it has to be handled more tactfully with the gals using a trip to the postoffice as a good excuse, after which their chief problem is to Keep out of the "coke" emporiums to which their bosses have gone. Tli.- Saturday Night Parade—Bronzed men, armi lt.den with groceries, good-naturedly following the women folks around. Boys and girls' holding hands in the crowd. Couples in parked cars along thi Mreet. watching the passing show, keeping inconspicuous. Groups of girls on one corner. Groups of hoy.- on another, stealing furtive glances at the girl.,. State street a mass of bright Neon .signs. (,c,lf (nurse Purude—At f, p. m.. around the corner wln-ie H and Ilia intersect, go the lucky ones ulio.-e dutie-, ;-'ive them time for a game of golf the eareb of toil. Ahead the rolling lU-y.-. Perhaps a good game; more likely the opposite, with the resulting alibis. The tenth hole. REVISED ESTIMATE OF U. S. EXPENSES WASHINGTON: With Lending and Spending bringing the govern ment's daily outgo to $25,000,000 President Roosevelt last week issu ed a revision of his January budget estimate for fiscal 1939. Prime factors in his revised version, which resembled the original as most mo vies resemble the novels from which ;hey are adapted, were: Estimated Revenue decreased by bad business: January $5,919,437,000, now $5,000,270.000. Estimated Expenditures increased by Lending and Spending: January $6,869.043.000; now $8,985,157,100. Estimated Net Deficit: January 949,606,000; now $3.984.887,600. Estimated Public Debt next July January $38,528,200,000; now $40,50,000,000. OMPETUION CONTEMPLATED WITH POWER COMPANIES WASHINGTON: Economists agree that a major cause of Depression II was the failure of private industry to undertake pump priming when the government cut down. Utility officers explain their estimated dam of $3,000,000,000 in capital expenditures on grounds that they and the investing public are too scared by the government's power policy to put more money into the business. Efforts to end the stalemate reach cd a peak last month just before congress passed the bill which contained Lend-Spend a provision I'uradi- of I'rotcit—After the 7 a I'anuli- of Joy—After tht- p. m. . rn. whistle, whistle. forbidding PWA to build any more power plants in competition with private companies. This provision was removed by White House request, but Senate Majority Leader Barkley announced that "the pres ident does not contemplate" any further such competition "unlesa and until such municipality as may apply for such allocaton has in good faith made an offer to purchase the exisiting private plant.. .' Just what this broad promise meant became apparent last week us PWA Administrator Harold L. Ickes offered 21 municipalities u total of $'J.527,&S5 to build plants of their own, though they arc already served by private utilities. To receive these beneiicenees, the 21 municipalities, said Mr. Icke^, must "make 'reasonable efforts in good faith' to purchase the facilities with which the applicants would be in competition ..." Asked who would be the judge of such efforts, Public Works Administrator Ickes declared: "I don't know anyone better qualified to judge what is fair and reasonable than the Administrator of Public Works." Asked if he anticipated trouble from the private utilities, Mr. Ickes said: "I never anticipate trouble, especially when I know it is coming." "GREAT THING"— DEFLATION TROY, New York: Seeing a motorist drive smack into a road construction project near Troy, a WPA foreman bawled; "What have you got above your eyebrows?" Above the eyebrows was the skimpy-haired pate of Works Progress Administrator Harry L. Hopkins, who later ihurkled. "It's a great thing to be deilated. 1 found out I wasn't suUi a big shot." - o — WHEAT SCHEME PREPARED WASHINGTON: Secretary of Ag- 1 ieulture Henry A. Wallace last week lixed wheat loans for the 1'J'iS crop and the acreage allotment for egates from 16 nations did nothing Conference experts figured tha the world harvest, excluding thi Soviet Union. China and Manchu kuo would total 4,205,000,000 bu.— 216.000,000 bu. above the all time record set in 1928. Especially ominou was the prospect for the U. S. Once a major wheat exporter (200,000.000 bu.), the U. S. last year sold only 100.000,000 bu. abroad. This year unless foreign countries store part of their crops, the U. S. will have an exportable surplus of 250.000,000 bu. Last week Secretary Wallace hinted his department might subsidize wheat exports. HOPPER WAVE ONWARD WASHINGTON: Westward from Michigan, Wisconsin and Illinois to Washington. Oregon and Caiifor- iia; northward from Texas to the Dakotas last week swept waves of grasshoppers, damaging crops. In Vew Mexico and the Texas Pan- landle, probable crop damage was estimated at $30,000,000; in the Dakotas, the visitation was worst. Iowa Tas not so badly off, because spring •ains had killed the eggs deposited n the ground by last year's females. Fighting the 'hoppers were WPA, CCC, State highway crews and the farmers. The U. S. Bureau of Ent- omolgy and Plant Quarantine already has spent $2,500,000, and provided gratis 188,700 tons of deadly delicacy beloved by grasshoppers, a mixture of bran and sodium ar- senite. The bureau will ship enough more to spread 40,000,000 acres with poison bait by season's end. So that the grasshoppers will take readily to the fare, it is mixed with sawdust and water or molasses, flung over infested fields from buckets, or spread from barrels by whirling disks which the farmers rig on the ATTORNEYS AT LAW R. J. Harrington J. D. Low* HARRINGTON ft LOWE Rooms 212-14 First Nat'l Bk. Bldf. ALGONA, IOWA i. L. BONAR ATTORNEY AT LAW Collections will receive prompt attention ALGONA, IOWA W. B. QUARTON H. W. MTLL&B ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office over Co. Savings Bk. Bldg. Office Phone *27 ALGONA, IOWA A. HUTCHISON DONALD C. HUTCHISON THEODORE C. HUTCHISON ATTORNEYS AT LAW Security State Bk. Bldg. Phone 251 ft4&&* FAST STEPPING ALLIS-GNALMERS MODEL WC Your "pay of \ form goe« up—in the A-C light-draft due harrow aanirc* deep penetration at higher ipeed. Earlier (ceding, better seedbed means higher yields and more profit. FASTER CULTIVATION rear axles of old automobiles tow over the fields. and I DON'T KNOW", SAVS FDR'S MOTHER PORTLAND, Maine: "I know any more than you . .. profit— when you buy an Allw-Chalmer. WC tractor ... because you accomplish more per hour. It's the tractor •with higher speed to cover more ac .'?*.. e . ach "T — * he tractor with light weight and balanced power that goes easy on fuel. Think what it means to pull two 14-inch plows up to 5 miles per hour and Quick-Hitch power-lift implements at similar speeds! You keep ahead of weeds and the weather, time your operations better, cultivate more thoroughly ... with time to spare for betler lMn 8— •«• us todayl E. J. Van Ness G. W. Stillman VAN NESS ft STILLMAN ATTORNEYS AT LAW Offices in new Helse Building j Phone 213 Algona, Iowa Gaylbrd D. Shumway Edw. D. Kelly 8HUMWAY & KELLY ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office In Qulnby Bldg. Phone M ALGONA, IOWA HIRAM B. WHITE ATTORNEY AT LAW Office over Iowa State Bank Phone 206 P. A. DANSON ATTORNEY AT LAW Office over Iowa State Bank Bldg. Office Phone 460-J Res. 315 ALGONA, IOWA ATTORNEYS AT LAW J. W. Sullivan (dec'd) S. E. McMahon L. E. Llnnan RIILLTVAN.SPJIAHON &LJNNAN Algona, Iowa Phone 281 Office over Kossuth Mut. Ins. Bldit. ALGONA, IOWA L. A. WINKEL ATTORNEY AT LAW (County Attorney) Office over Quinby Building PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS J. N. KENEFICK PHYSICIAN it SURGEON Office formerly occupied by Dr. A, L. Rist over Rexall Drug Store Office Phone 300 Res. Phone 320 ALGONA, IOWA C H. CRETZMEYER, M. D. Phone 444-810 SURGEON & PHYSICIAN Office John Galbraith Bldg. A-C Quick-Hitch cultivator doe* better work at twice Che •peed of hone.. Power lift •rvei your back. Sara* tune. .». • •• • a% KB9CCIA MflTfll' Pi flld53lt$ IflUlUl V Jm Phone 714 So. Thorlngton AUTHORIZED SALES AND SERVICE MMMERS don't do. I . have never heard him mention it ' ! He has never even hinted it." Sy last week said Franklin Delano iioosevelt's well-schooled, 83-year- old mother, Sara Delano Rooseveit. queried in Portland about her son's attitude toward a third term as president. STAGGERING SUM FOR PREPAREDNESS LONDON; Britain's House of trading Inure than a glan What :,he failed lo undertt the north are l.irgely le.-pon. They insist that they :,i\ tilings. Thi-y take nu-n':- pi own. 'I hey :.|no):e ;>:,<! drn. larking in lelmeuient .n.d plide li.< hi -elvi -, i'n hi ,i:_ fi.r i.,'lv taw men brush rudely I a.-t wo- She heard r(,ai.-i iouj;ii vi -i< •>•, Khe .N.W tliou-lHleibiu .-.,. t -n.-ed vd in public place i will. out at- Yes il;e V, uid is that the -li.le fur the.se re .lie tijual ui in i.-il' +•.•-. ai.d lot U ;l.'1 pi • ••.'(.' t I tl.e in. (.r thii.- "pa: ,". v. i.i. ii IJoiui in Alabama, the Andalusia News printed iht following: "If you have frequent headaches, diz- z::ie.-,». fainting spells, lame back, accompanied by 'lull.,, cramps, bunions, jaundice, rhillblains or epileptic fit.-,, it's !t sign you are not well and are liable to die any minute. Hasten to thi., office and pay your subs, iiptioii a year in iidvanre and thus make your•-•elf solid for a good obituary notice." Commons last week reluctantly but unanimously gave final approval to Chancellor of the Exchequer Sir John Simon's staggering budgetary decision to spend on the Army, Navy and Royal Air Force $1,750,000,000 in a single year. In a voice shaking with emotion Sir John told the House: "Make no mistake—if we do not succeed and the world does not succeed in finding some way to end the folly of this everlasting expenditure on armaments then, indeed the future we shall be preparing for our children is one at which we may shudder! We .••peak as if our civilization was se- fujfly bused, but tiiere have been other civilzations than ours. Tutankhamen was forgotten until he was dug up. It is very possible i that the things protecting our civ-1 ilizalnun are more slender than! they are sometimes thought." ."ELVIN G. BOURNE PHYSICIAN & SURGEON Office over old Post Office Phones—Office 197 R*,. 194 OSTEOPATHS H3AaK Mi -8 Tld Osteopathic Physician General Practice Special attention given to non- surgical treatment of rectal diseases, varicose veins and ruptura. General Hospital Phone 18? DENTISTS DR. H. M. OLSON DENTIST Located in New Call Theatre Bldg. Phon 7& TO IIKI.SI.NGFOKS GO ORPHANED OLYMPICS TOKYO, Japan: Outbidding Italy, England and Finland at the next year ,5,000.000 acres, compared t$ a $'^ tt £j?£™ft« 1940 Olympic Games It' (J.tl.U to provoke indign • Must As Vii- 1'riim- Again Ma.-OU City I ;:i.>"_ -i ; ,..,; •,. ; .^ u , ,...;. t .. , ; , Y., and (irliYcitd a m . .1 .i. ; i.,:. r , u:i< :-:i; i! a ';."'•- C'Mlllielll Wiii' ll V.i,.:..!i! li.Ki.ilv Hi ui;bal...'.v • ,1 l..i.! r .; caused by pioili;. i;..- ,-j ei..in.: . \Vc u,u 'U !:..':. /:. philippic: "We face a condition whi.-h at :irst .-IMH.-. to involve cither an unbalanced budget and an im.-ound currency or else a failure ui government to a.i.iunu it;, just duties - the rehel of distress and protection against loss of savings built up ibrouyii the yt.u.i by numberless small inventors. This com ens., you, my friends, who managed to lay abide u lew d-j liars for a rainy day. "This dilemma can be met by saving in uiie place what we Would spend in other.-,! or by acquiring thv- necessary revenue through taxation. Revenues must cover expenditures by one means or another. Any government, like any family, can for a year spend a little mure than it earns. "But you and I know that a continuation of that bubit means the pool-house." The speaker, should you be interested wa. Fraukliu D. Koosevelu The date, July 30, iwi' important .-.M.-r.- and ol tia M •„•.• ail tlie ii|'.. biisiiu ,:* < on.er $• i -• U i 1' I : !; ^ !••• V. i-lc , of th d < in! to ave the 111 wi-ck for the in^ th'.:i Bio,. the iis- ri:-t d fr nd they would s of a hundred an el The Man About Town mentioned somi body hav m* weeds cis their lot on Slate steel. Three folks I. ave thus far inquired what the hell the idea was '•a< h ihinkmj; it was their own lot he might have been talking about. Gue. a .-> tiiere are more weeds than the Man About Town knew about. And to ."how lhat publicity brings resulU - the Welds arc- now all gone. Haluli .Miller recently muturcd u larije mosquito. w inch ber.tuse of its :,ize is believed to have been a c ro.-,., breed between a regular mosquito and an ea^le. He i.- having ii stuffed and mounted. * * * l-'umuu* l.u-st Line — \Vh.itd i I cure if he U 10 llis. llca\ler than I uin. with about 80.000.00U actually seeded this yeari. Figured on the present farm parity price of wheat, the loans will average about 60c a bushel at the farm. The I'J'M crop estimated at 'J67,000.000 bu. will be the second largest on record, and Commodity Credit Corp. has set aside $100.000.000 for the loans. Purpose of the loans is to let farmers j keep their wheat off the market j until they can get a better price. j .Sei-ietary Wallace chose the inin- i imum late permitted by the I'j^a I AAA. | It the price of wheat fall-, below | I he i/j. li:-.id price, the government I.-.I...I hoM [lie wheat until the price ii.-i.-s. .--pei.d iluo.OOU.Oou or more to ;toie the- >urpiu.-s while foreign pro ciU't.-is have the world market to themselve.i by helling at the prevailing price. To insure the U. H. a "fair share" of the world wheat business, Secretary Wallace would like the world's farmer to store their .-.urj/Ju.j wheat this year. U. S. representative at the International Wheat Conference in l,o:i- uon last week was Albert Gain Black, chief of the U. S. Bureau of Agricultural Economics. Well- quahhed to expound the ever-normal gianury plan to the London delegates, Kcojimi.Mt Black nevertheless failed to convince them. Asid'j from extending for two more years the International Wheat Agreement (drawn up in 1933 to limit wheat production and export i, the 25 del allocated to Tokyo to celebrate the 2,600th anniversary of the founding of the empire. Repeatedly pooh-poohing rumors that it might abandon the | games because of the "incident" in I China, the Japanese Government voted $5.000,000 to build an Olyia- ! pic Village. But last week the Min- j iater of Public Welfare suddenly i announced Japan's withdrawal, tx- ! plained: ". . . Cancellation is due i to the fact that it i;, absolutely i m:i co.jary for Japan to obtain the j objective ot (lie Smo Japanese i:i! cideiil by national mobilization of I uiateriiils and spirits ..." ] Belgium's Count Henri de Hail- let Latour, president of the International Olympic Committee, promptly announced that the 1'j-Ju Olympics would therefore be awarded to Htliiugfors, the Finnish city \vhose bid had been outvoted at the committee meeting in 1936. Peace-loving Finland has never been hoat to the Olympics, was last week planning a modest program i« keeping with the ideals of international amity. The Winter Olympics. scheduled to be held at Sapporo in Northern Japan, will probabiy bt- offered to Oslo. L. C. NUGENT DENTIST 8e cond floor Sawyer Bldg. Algona, Iowa C. D. SCHAAP DENTIST _ *ABL R. HOFFMAN DENTIST " HEAL ESTATE VETERINARIANS Typewriter Pape We have just received sheets i» a good grade paper and will make cellent school paper. The Algona Upper Des Moines MAHHSMEN ONLY MAY SHOOT MILWAUKEE, Wis.: Long before William Tell displayed uia skill with bow and arrow, Saxon wood carv- STANDARD RED CROWN T//£ UNO MILEAGE 1 he Ciirbon Kaper I hat Gives Satis'f;*,..;,. GET SOME FROM YOUR STANDARD OIL DEALER Inquire at The Igoua Upper Des Moim office for parthielara

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free