The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 23, 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, August 23, 1938
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algon&, Iowa, Aog. 23,1938 filptta fllper He* Jttof tie* 9 North Dodge Street ' 3. W. HAOOARD * a B. WALLER, Publishers Entered as Second Class Matter at the Postoftlce at Algona, Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3,1879 Issued Weekly £1. First Place Award Winner, 1933, Iowa's Most Outstanding Weekly, Judged hy State University of Iowa SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: One Tear. In advance „.* Sl.50 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year ...„ $2.50 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSCTH One Tear In advance J2.50 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance in combination, per year $4.00 ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per inch S5c Want Ads, payable In advance, word 2c "Let the people know the truth and the country is safe."—Abraham Lincoln. THIS THIRD TERM TALK Thus far, whatever has be«n ssid about a third term candidacy of Frankiin D. Roosevelt tv president has come primarily from opposing political newspapers or politicians From the president himself, or really close fnend? who might be in a position to know, there has be«n no word regarding a third term or e,-en a suggestion that the president is thinking of such a thing. Frankly, why should the president desire a third term? As the dominant bead of the democratic party, he can almost name his successor, and that man surely would be one whose ideas and beliefs were along the liberal trend of thought held by Mr. Roore- velt. Without seeking reelection, he can have an influential part in guiding the direction of the next administration, assuming that it is democratic. There is good reaso nfor not desiring a president more than two terms, or eight years in office. An elective office such as the presidency is one that cannot be in the possession of one man for too long a period, and still retain a democratic form of government. On the other hand, however, eight years Is not necesarity a long enough period in which to adjust the internal affairs of a nation. If, as we believe. the adjustment in a majority of ways is for the public good, the administrations of the future will find it incumbent upon them to continue to carry out the precepts of such improvements. In county offices, even with a change from republican to democrat or democrat to republican, the working of the office is changed very little, even though the political affiliation of the Incumbent may be. If a republican administration were to be elected at the next presidential election, we venture the guess that the major reforms of the Roosevelt administration would be continued. And Roosevelt's power and prestige is fcuch that there is no question but what the fundamental social and economic improvements which he believes in, and for which he has constantly fought, will be carried on If the democratic party should be retained in power. During the past few years we have all listened to, and read hysterical mouthlngs about the dangers to this, and the dangers to that It has all been pure bunk. We still have a demcoratlc form of government, and we shall continue to have one, unless our reactionary friends get back into the saddle and return the government to the hands of dominant Interests which have held It in the past. If THAT happens, then there may well be worry about the safety of democracy. THE CONTEST ENDS We watch with good-natured envy the preparations of Marcela Thill for her trip to the west coast, as Algona's March of Progress queen. But while Marcella is getting ready for her trip, which leaves Chicago, Sept. 18, a few words regarding the good sportsmanship of the other girls would not be out of place. Ten prize awards were given, with some 70 girls active until the very close of the race. To the 60 that did not win awards, we can but say that the fine sportsmanship they have displayed is to be heartily commended. And from the_ standpoint of a contest, it is pretty generally agreed that no other contest of any kind has ever created the intense interest in Kosguth county comparable with that of the March of Progress event. Opinions of Other Editors political party. And even though Mr. AUen rates highly with that party's organisation tn Iowa, he speaks right out against the waste and extravagance In the government's proposed plan. The next legislature may be driven to change the lovrn laws or lose federal grants for old age purposes. But until Mr. Allen Is compelled to make this change, Old Age pensioners will get their checks In the mall as heretofore. Han • lUal Statesman Swea City Herald: This paper Is willing to wager that after everything is added, subtracted, multiplied and divided, Secretary Cordell Hull will be revealed as the one who has done the most for the farmer, instead of the new dealers and their doles, and Dr. Wallace and his grotesque theories and practices. In any review of the farm question this fart stubbornly interposes: We constantly must seek *nd obtain foreign markets for our farm surpluses if such surpluses are to be disposed of successfully. The distinguished secretary of stnte. who has devoted his life to the study of foreign relations, U, without fanfare, working for the developments of foreign markets, and as time goes on the fruits of his labors are becoming strikingly apparent. • • • Revolt Agatnvt AAA Hiimboldt Republican: The daily papers of Friday of last wpek carried dispatches relative to the objections of many farmers of Iowa to the restrictions of the AAA in its 1?SS program. These rumblings have been reaching the Hsimboldt newspaper offices for some time, but as there are always objectors. they were given no attention. The Washington dispatch declared that Governor Kraschel has added his voice to the throng and declared that there is wide-spread complaint from fanners of the corn bel: over the restrictions of the AAA. The dispatch says that in some cases the complaints ran as high as 1.000 to the county. Governor Kraschel pictured the Iowa farmers as ready to revolt against the program. "While I was in IVs Moines last week editors from various counties in the state talked of the revolt in their counties, TheMAILCIiOFTIME MB. tt. •> MA . 0Vr. . by the MtteTl»f tttti OUMKSEMiNAR FOR PKACR 0**t CHICAGO: The lent arm of tmall- town law received a hypo hut week In the form of a unique summer- school course—the Crime Seminar of Northwestern Univerlty's Law School in Chicago. The Crime Seminar wed formed for the benefit of rural prosceutlng attorneys who know nothing about crime detection beyond what fiction and films have taught them, who arc nevertheless often obliged, in a pinch, to turn detective. Thirty-five ambitious, youngish men from 23 states last week bucked down to an intensive program of lectures, demonstrations, discussions. Their teachers wtre from Northwestern's Law Schoof. from the famed Crime Detection Laboratory recenty sold to Chicago by Northwestern for $23.000 learned The student things every snoopers detective A RAdtea] View Editor Fre*rr.*n-J«>urnal: It's Just too bad that our f^ir state ravsst or does tctorate a bunch of CIO's or anyone tawing that vnv We could be prosperous if these fe.Uows <r*r« disposed of. How will the union and pabfic officials be able to wash their dirty linen this faH with the Mayta* company closed ? -Run the Agitators cut of the State" would be a good campaign issue. Man's right to work should r.ot only l>e protected, but strikers and loafers should be knocked in the head,— Dr. E, C. Junger. Soldier. De*l Sittiima Humboldt Independent: In his speech before the lews Republican convention former Senator Dickinson said: "Opposition to waste is not opposition to relief." The republicans should ke«p the fact that they are not opposed to the objectives of the Roosevelt administration, constantly before the public. As this paper has mentioned many times, its editor is in favor of practically every objective of the administration. What it objects to is the crazy methods proposed to reach the objectives. Consider "spending yourself into prosperity." Building a shelter belt of trees to stop the dust storms: killing pigs and destroying their carcasses while people are starving: paying farmers to leave land uncultivated while spending billions to bring more acres under cultivation: levying taxes to create A fund to promote industries to compete with those who paid the taxes: encouraging workers to continue strikes while blaming owners for not keeping the plants open; levying taxes on articles of everyday use in an effort to lessen the cost of living, and various other crazy schemes. ought to know, things many a housewife would like to know: How to get confessions without using a rubber hose (a secret): how to embarras fake experts on hand- I writing, psychology, etc (by cross- examining 1 : how to tell where a j man has been by the particles on his shoes: how to make a moul- age (reprdouction of perishable ev iderce. Such as outdoor footprints, with plaster casts, etc.): how to use a lie detector: how to restore irk or pencil marks which have been erased. Two years ago M. Edwin O'Neill of the Crime Laboratory discovered how to restore ordinary ink erasures, published his findings. Just before the Crime Seminar he had found the chemical talisman for red and green inks. RICHARD ASD WPA IX MUDDLED MESS SMITHFIELD. Pa.: Richard Malone of Smithfield received a letter last month identifying him as WPA Worker Xo. 44426-38632 and assigning him to work on a local road project. His parents, on relief, did nothing about it: obviously it was a clerical error. When Richard received another letter, firing him from the job for failure to report, his brother Albert, 20. went to WPA headquarters, explained that Richard, aged 7. was in the second grade. WPA headquarters then cut the Malone family off relief. At t length Brother Albert got himself I certified as the "priority worker" German cltitens got scores of reminders that, as during the last war, their needs are still wholly subordinate to the armyV- In Munich and In most German cities near the eastern border, people waited 1 on street corners for the motor buses which usually takes them to work, then were told they had better walk, since the army had commandeered the buses. Even mall trucks of the German Post Office stopped delivering letters, began delivering soldiers, reservists and supplies. As men called to the colors left their Jobs all over Germany, none knowing how soon he could return, German women were sent to fill many of the vacancies. The number of worker* conscripted throughout Germany for tush work digging trenches, stringing barbed wire and erecting cement pillboxes rose to 300.000. Road contractors in southern Germany were also busy on rush orders to improve the surfacing of roads leading to the Czechoslovak frontier "to withstand more heavy traffic."" Many physicians In Munich received orders to leave their private practices and report for "PO days' service" with the army medical corps, each doctor to bring with him food for two days and two changes of linen. The army bought foodstuffs at such a rate that private German grocers reported they could not get many staples. Meanwhile, German householders in the eastern frontier regions were advised that troops would be billeted In their homes. Farmers throughout Germany were ordered to rush their harvesting, complete It by the first of this week If possible, and be ready to have their horses requisitioned by the army. Since there had been no army mobilization on this scale in Germany since 1914. the reactions of the German people last week were marked nervousness and alarm. It was plain that Adolf Hitler wanted all Europe to hear about and be lightened by his mobilization. Europe stood by watchfully but refused to be seriously alarmed. Military experts reported that the German Army probably needed exercise because its march into Austria last spring revealed several technical weaknesses in its service of supply, etc.. and its reservists— following post-War disarmament- are just now beginning to reach significant numbers and flfeed train- of the family and was awarded the | in & Last week Europe was in R job originallv assigned to Richard | mood to let Adolf Hitler exercise his boys and put on a show. SAFETY ANOMALIES ANN' ARBOR. Michigan: Some people professionally pre-occupied Richard Malone last week received a WPA check for $6.54 for 13 hours of manual labor. Father Malone returned the check, but this time the story got into the newspapers. Suspended under suspicion of collusion were two WPA time Growing Mmiu-r to Car Travel Shc-ldon .Sun: The Iowa Fiignway Commii.iior, liaci been i-xpi-rii:ientm>£ with j.lantmys along primary run.', ty fn.ni Ames i.orth A «ood sivtrt h-.* hi-en made Kr.i ugh to sjiow what c "u!d he do:.e it we'd really devote borne time, tru.ui.-ht i-.nd a:- teiuji'ii U) l "'' "if It thou'.-.J re f.i!iu\ved through, \VhCi.' th.-*,.- trees -ilf.-ng th,- road^'lc <iiune- on Primary *--J £''• •' li'tle larger ?t •r:.i-ijf -iy \\iil I'..-e liis life, numi' people will he injured Then the highway <-ijir.ijii>Mon will remove- the.-c ob.-tru- - tions. In th-. Iir.^t i :^L-e 7 the forii.'ui^ ;ri!, r i.ir.uv^i llll o'DM.lrles. lilies ttc , ffl.Ki the ri'b'M-of-Wd.V. tU-nr to ti'.r ft-iu ' .-3. Then along f orne.-; H federal aid projJUMtion. hacked by ;ome misguided local vnthuiiasnv and they begat, to iiUr.t trefcx along tilt roamv.iy Krifjueiitly iar.< are for. i 1 ii.to the roadside ditches. What iharn.i- has the driver and other o' ( uji.'iti 1 .'- ol ln^ car if grown tiees are in his path? They srn-uld oe i ut down at r,n<.v, be!oi''-- it;y i. • -Silent i o. < ur. The i oaiiniiie diuli should he c|i ir of c>i,.itarl.-.. or ob:-tru. tic na and a-> level MS it is po.-.iinle to li.A'e them. Then when a car has to take the diuh there U a chant'.- for escape from death and in jury, liul not with a grown tree every 3n or 40 feet. * + * Uusti- and KxtruiuKuiifc Eayle l_/:'o\e Ka^e: i He .;. a c r niiiefit i^ (rili'ij- ing the Old At-'e Pi naion -.it-up m li-wa. Hyion Allen ia bupetihtrhui ht arid acii)ii..i. -U'alor of ttu Old Age Pension law in Iowa lie has rla.-hi.d with Washington previously on the manner ot administration in Iowa. Apparently the _-o\ i n.merit Wants several "welfare workers", i oiit.n tin^; the Old Age Pensioners every month, if payment is tc be continued by iherk. the Koverameut want.s the checks handed to the pensioner' All M v.i.i. n is unnecessary and would be line for the wi.!f.:r._- workers and create more jobs and u»e up a lot more of the pension dollars before they get, to the old people. As a matter of fa<,-t these new employees would be welfare workers !i.r a . ertain FWA has taken its share of railing. Yet. there is one thing to be said in Its favor. The projects which it allots money for are permanent public improvements, and most of them are needc.l. The individual communities, through their own elective officers, choose projects that they know the community needs most, and then match thi: cost from local funds with the government funds. One cannot take away a water works or a bridge, or a city hall or a school. And while we are well aware tnat the coit of same will come from government revenue, part through direct taxation, and.part through indirect, the thing for which the money was spent is an improvement, no matter where it is located. Ten years from now, when the pressure for a sewage disposal plant, or a civic building in Algona, gets so strong that we decide to build one or the other or both, we may regret that we passed up a good opportunity to have the federal fund share the cost. To say nothing about the old court house. • * • Well, with the celebration out of the way, we wonder how the boys came out with their athletic show. In fact that would probably make a good last line. How about it, Ev? • * * The tall corn judging «a» carried out In grand style, with two retired lowans acting as judges, E. R. Waller of St. Paul and Floyd Saunders' dad. Both of the men. as boys, planted corn in Iowa fields with the old-style planters, which you carried over your shoulder. * • * * Nickels bought a lot during the celebration, what with bingo and walking sundaes. • • * C oiu-«-xii<m men reported that celebration crowd* this year thrcughf'iit the country were not as large as they have been ;n the previous two year?, hut th'-y seerr.nl to fr>-> things were due to pick up from about tr.i» [ IAS.i i r. through • • • Th*- rhr»-f ditt*-rt-nre ta-tueen a man and a uoman i-, tr.at ;-. nvir. i •-.-.- t '.nink of anything ht need- for his .vaniror/..- ai.d .» won.an ran't thir.k of anything the ri'/e.-r.''. r.ttd. • • • MKAMlEBIVG AROl'ND: Mrs. Stailile of Hurt in town, look:;.;; a.i full of fun a- ever . . Chet Holt receiving congratulations or. a f.i.t promotiori well de.-erved . . I. M. iferntt. <iow:.ing a breakfast ur. <j a. in. . Pohre Chief Van AUtyne chafing a slip of paper down the street on which was the time sheet of the. ex'ra fopj,e-r for celebration days. . . George f.'arrnody goir.^ to the post office for the --th time that day ' wonder if it's a letter from 'A fernrne he's after so often' . . Herman 'Bellboy Moore surveying with pride the fine parking lot he has helped to i n-ate behind his filling station . . . Joe Lowe telling about ins txperience. v looking a rnoose in the eye, and Fred Tirnm looking Joe in the eye ir. Ihe meantime Fred is quite a bingo an- r.our.cer. ny trie way. and so i.-. Bob MtCullough Hetty Kdfje of Mit. hell. S. D . in a sun suit . . Ceo. BMSW<.H u.d Casey l.o.-,s driving down the street . . . O'.to Harijc of Alden. Mmn.. in to say hello Otto .- a -'ronK Farmer I^aoorite up around Albert I.ea . Boy Cowan iiant-ii,g . Wade Sullivan j.lay- ii;^ r ^olf v.uh one moi e patrh in that red under- wi.ir of hi.i Frank Hhiits. looking cool, all in wi.ite sitting on trie rail in the shade of the IOWA Slate bank building ho hum. let's have, a frozen malted » * * Tin- Wt-t-k's Want Ail—for Sale: Slightly ui»ed queen i outfit fuu|>oii!>, excellent for lires, priced very reasonable. Ul 1. V11U9IUI* wcit? k«w •»* n \ii.i. . " . -~, , . . keepers. Gilbert Colley and Max with the traffic probiem went Ian Qlrb Returned Ffom Camp Trip Sw«a-8«8te: Th« SUM* Spirit «( Servtoft 4-Hclub number*, Lalla and Ruby B*rg, Phyils and Miriam Preston, Lucille and fiftraic* Rath and their leader, Mr*. Bfttt Larson, returned fast week Thursday from a four day camp at Interlaken Park, Minn. Mrs. Nina Twmb of Des Moines and Mrs. Anna Larson were assistant chaperones. Other guests at the camp w«re the girls' mothers, Dorothy and Sylvia Anderson, Elolse and Wilmft Preston. The girls enjoyed hikes and wiener r»asta and studied trees in the woods besides learning to swim. !!*••• on Trip. Mr. and Mrs. John Jongberg and sons. Ellis and Arden, and Avis Byers and a friend fronuSt Paul, left last Monday morning on a trip to Hillsboro, Ohio, to visit the Loren Byers family. From there the Jong- bergs will go to Kentucky to «ee the caves. They expect to be gone two weeks. J. Spittle la caring for the farm while they are away. Ralph Stockman of St Paul spent last week visiting Emory Bergeson. Mrs. Wm. Krumm is at Rochester, Minn., for medical treatment at the Mayo clinic. Mrs. Anna Larson was a week end visitor at the J. Brown home in Fairmont, Minn. Mr. ahd Mrs. Ingmtr Haugen and daughter, Gwendolyn ot Hampton visited last Sunday at the Emil Larson home. Leona Burt left for Cedar Falls recently to visit her sister, EU]a, who is attending summer school at Iowa State Teachers College. Mrs. John E. Pehrson of Swea City has been spending a week with her son, Ray, helping with the house work while his wife is in the hospital. David Anderson, his niece, Mae Peterson, R. N., a nephew Leroy Peterson. Arlette Skromme and Eugene Hanson are enjoying a week at Lake Winnebigoshish in northern Minnesota. * Phyllis and Mae Anderson of Tracy. Minn., returned to their home last week Wednesday after a months visit here with the Theo. and John Andersons. Myron Johnsons and Oscar Berggrens. Visitors at the J. E. Harners and George Harners last week were Wili'am McKinney and children. »#& Iff* . daughter, Betty of C«d« Mr. and Mrs. d«r« Sdna PWftfln, tjW Gross o< Loh« Rock Simmons «t.W<M AM l Minn., l*»t of . en who recwtly . operation for g*Ihtoft*» »t St. Mary e botpttat Mrs. Sunmon« is ft daughter of Jo« Oro*i. Baby Daughter Born To Glawe», Wesley Wesley: A seven pound baby girl was born to Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Glawe at the General hospital at Algona last Saturday, August 13. She has been named Janice Marie and Is the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs, R M. Hansen. Her mother was formerly Florence Hansen. (PIIM, Varies* Veins Hernia (Rupture) I rive special attention to the treatment, of th«« «MMM b* ambulant methods, which means that you can be up and around and low nft time from jrour work except for the few minutes you spend taking treatment in my office once a week. Dr. S. W. Meyer, D. 0. First floor Sawyer Bldg. Formerly In General Hosp. Bid*. ALGONA, JOWA 39-tf Reader Comment Whoolery. and Richard • Male r. actually got a job posing for the photographers, sitting down, with' pick and shovel beside him ' week to Ann Arbor for the two- k National Institute for 1 Safety Training, held at of Michigan. There they i paid J10. got a room at the Michigan , Union, signed up lor clases. leam- | ed several thing* that might hare lurprised many a Ch»". a SOCZLAL SECURITY HAS THIRD BIRTHDAY WASHINGTON: In August ISCi Franklin Roosevelt signed ifc« Social Security Act. Last vt*K rrj-i the third anniversary of Socib-" 5*:- urity u-as celebrated with S;*<-:-JEI by Franklin Roosevelt. J:e:t I_ Lewis of C. I. O., \VilHarr. G-*•>.-: \f A. F. of L. and a staler;.': -. •" Chairman Arthur J. Alticeyt-.* -.<! '-it- Social Security Board. Franklin Roosevelt said '"' -.n- people . . . had chosen a r«.:--im ary administration or a 'do i.-.r_v.uir Congress, Social Security v in..: still be In the conversation.*. i-.uj • . . . " John Lewis said-. "Wt i,tit.: press for fguture advances X <»•.£. rt-- mains to Insure an adequ^u ;•?:-gram. . . " Chairman Altmeyer said: "No itf islation in our time has to tiei^ hold of America ... In three yeir-s we have made astounding headway " He forecast extension of Socni Security benefits to agricultural labor and domestic servants, increased benefits for persona already covered, perhaps health protection. The provisions of the act require keeping track of the earnings of AND EIGHT nearly 40.000,000 persons. For this. the world's biggest accounting job. the Social Security Board has 10 000 employes. As part of .Social Security's third birthday party a three-year summary- of facts and figures was issued: ..„„,_, ....-„ „ Total of Social Security taxes col- ; tYnce'~eighY days lected, t&SS.OOO.OOO. ; _ About 1,000.000 unemployed now receive insurance benefits S- motorist : makes '£**.*-»r driver tfemr ar: intelligent ict*~;?tr.'. p*?ple are of <Ah*r th.ir.ji while Algona Upper Des Moines Algona. Iowa. Dears Sirs: Ever since the first of the year, Tve been wondering why newsprint was so expensive. I blamed the vested interests and the Republicans and the Canadian smar- ties. But now I can plainly see that the price U merely following the law of supply and demand and that it's lucky the rest of u» can get any print at all, considering the vatt quantities used by the Algona Upper Des Moines to print its March of Progress edition. Probably the NEA or the FTC ~f. ought to investigate your efforts to T-;<- ;*'-^ii -B-.-i h-V^ fft» acd I « orll *r the newsprint market. i;:.r:"-7 1*1* »*r» •Jr.-.-* *»t:»7 than! ** a * no fooling, that was some Is- jf><-,t;u» v»,- -;irc .-.<•>.- >-•; •srorrvj*'" an< l I only hope we live long i.ic.ur i-i»—r S.-XT j.--i*ijr 5..-^ can i *"cugh and get up enough steam to ' ut out one as big some day. Ccm« up and see ua some time. GEORGE W. GREENE. Publisher Waupun <YVU.> Leader-News ',-' f 's*r D*« Moi.ies, A;ecr-» Ir.wi Vvjr Progres edition is swell. "•'•'hit z collection of valuable news r.'.%'.trUS and wonderful institutional v5v*.rt«jRjf I'm aching to see th*t •-. '.r.d*r city of Algona. Beautiful rr.i<fup. too ir. tit v,yjt.-.'jt '..T GAME OF ND EIGH PHILAT-ELPHIA Ft Ir. » p'r... adtlphia c',.n I*i»/. T.--',m» ii» week admitted rj,::r.n •,*r*..-..- r v>. and cornrr.iir.ded r.'.rr. :r, Thomas threw a f.ve % tr JLTSTI.V HAMMOND. A*»o<-lai* Publisher, D*<?orah 'lowai Journal. Alj[or»a Cpptr D«» Moinei N'ic«, going That Centennial edi- i t;«-/n U really one to bt proud of. .— Bruce R. McCoy, A Weak Crib or Granary Can Spoil A Lot of Hard Earned Dollars Protect your year's work with weather and rat proof storage. Get the materials HERE. F. S. Norton & Son MORE MEN ing around $10 a week. j Amount of unemployment benefits ; distributed in the first six month* '• of \K-,t. $1*0,000.000. I Regular monthly payment-! under * id age in.-iuraiHe do not .st-irt until > !'jl2 t.ut beginning in \V.',1 lump -urr. paymenln have been rn;«de to i pi-ri-oni rt-ar-hing the a«e of (,r, To'.-'.l ; i-urr. of such payment.-: to date. $6.- ! Pej.aion.i outside the insurance system and paid for half-and-half, ir.e BECOME TEACHERS NEW YOP.K: In co^r.ii: tyjH;,! i; S (ear.her -i.^\ ^. tr.-.r. A.i late aa &j years ago IA-, of every f:ve L'. S public school tea'.r.tri were men Then t(.e \.t'.',,'.t\..< t i. of tn^sters to rfia"arr.A oro;,; ; fe.l r'^;.- I'jly ur.t:J hy If^.V.' rriore tnar. i.'.v- sixtr.i of the tta' hers were wo:r.i.-. r . and many ?, <ntu < ri^d tr.at tr^ nation's children wert a;.rrjr.-teih- But N'e'A- York City's, tt.hool Aisfona Upper Dts Algor.a. Iowa. Co/nphr/.^nts on «?ve -,, hand are r<-:-.:4 tn rtsrard to vour marvelous . 'tition of T.ie Algor. i Upper Derj !.'i.;i.ti, Ai.d I am sax-. ^ yo-i surely put out a fine paper—best ever. , I would like to purrhaae six copies. ; Ida I^arson. Swea City. Iowa. L'j/v-er fjfcs Moines, Algona. Congratulations on one r.f the i f'.i.tt'. papers I have ever seen, any: wr.tre anytime U is mnrvelouy. ! (' K Erlander, Minneipolis. de f' < -- ndfcru thildren 'average Interest collected to date by the | Social Security fund on its investment of Old Age reserves in government securities. SIS 000.000. GERMANY'S MILLION MOBILIZED BERLIN, Germany. French w«r games staged last week brought 2O.OOO men into action and the LJ, S. staged maneuver^ with about an equal number. Meanwhile. Adi If Hitler ordered to the swastika colors iio less than 1.000.000 mtn, the ino.it up-to-date, although far from the largest, army in Europe. For the first time since the World War. Germany called up for maneuvers not only army units but also rcaervihls the newly trained claasos of :C<34 IH35 and 1936. plus units of the Landwehr. including men in their late 30's and early 40's, some World War veterans. per cent of the city's tecahing staff again 14 per cent ten years ago In the high schools, one of every two new teachers appointed is a man. SENECA NEWS Alycs Olsen the past week with relatives and friends in Mailard. Mr. and Mrs Editors L'tit.er lies Moines Algona, Iowa Your progress edition arrived evitwing two 1J6- editions from Texas both dailies, how- a million for sending us n copy of this splendid edition while it's hot—it should bring you N. E. A. contest honors. Doyles Buckles, editor Star-News, Medford, Wis. A Correction L»ear Sirs: One of your subscribers phoned mt this morning saying that the picture in your pioneer section of last week's paper entitled "Plenty °' ^ arki nK Space in 1S70" is in real- ll y a picture of Lakota's Main Elmer Hoe. k and " tr " t takfcn yea " -.on ot LeMars spent several days at the Harlty Hoeck home. Howard Bollig. Irvin Klein and George Merron left Wednesday for South Dakota, where they will »eek woi k. Mr. and Mrs. CurtU C'Ucn and family and Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Claion and daughter spent Thursday evening at the A. T. Vaulse-i home. it to be true. Mrs. J H Warburton. Lukota. We hasten to correct the error. The old cut waa taken from the files of long ago, and our information on it was that it was an old picture of Algona's main street, which it does resemble according to old pictures we have seen. However it was Lakota'* main street and we gladly correct and acknow- Some things MILWAUKEE ROAD is doing to solve its own problems D UWNG THK DICLDrt in the volume of traffic in recent years, The Milwaukee Road hat con* tinued and increased iU effort* to cut ezpenaes by betterment of plant and operating methodi. A •ubstantial reduction in operating coita hai been effected by these means. At the same time its track, equipment and service have been well maintained. Going further in its endeavor to overcome the result of adverse conditions, the Management has done many things to build up revenues. Here are some of them: It has stimulated business between trade centers by providing improved passenger service with high-speed, streamlined, air- conditioned trains. It has increased the average speed of freight trains by almost 25% in the past ten years. It has inaugurated pick-up and delivery freight service at all stations. It has steadily aided in the development of the 12 states it serves by locating industries and farmers along its right-of-way, and in lending assistance in live stock and agricultural matters. w««.u* U has created hade in many localities each yesr by advertising the resort regions it serves. And it has greatly reduced the cost of comfortable, dependable rail travel. The Milwaukee Road will continue to reduce its expenditures in every practical wav ami * e f,; ne£t transpo^fen se^e "fly ^ J h ° PeS 1° Ob l a:a V our Creased patron. ledge the mistake. BARRY'S BEER IS BEST Algona XJ. D. M. Wants Ads BriT* Qni.ir

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free