The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 30, 1938 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Tuesday, August 30, 1938
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The Algona Upper DOB Moines, Aigoiim Iowa, Aug. SO, 1938 fitgotta Hipper Bed jHoines 9 North Dodge Street J. W. HAGGARD ft R. B. WAULER, Publishers Entered as Second Class Matter at the Postofflce at Algona, Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3,1879 Issued Weekly Eft First Place Award Winner, 1033, Iowa'* Most Outstanding Weekly, Judged by State University of town SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOSSUTH 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 Is safe.''—Abraham Lincoln.. AROUND THE CLOCK WITH THE NEWS "Purge" In a nasty word, and a* might be expected, the anti-Roosevelt boys are making the best of it. We've been taught to think of "purge" In terms of Hitler and Stalin, and the connection with our own American situation probably will find fertile fruit in some of the weaker minds— which is what the dealers in the word "purge" are hoping. There Is quite a difference between a "purge" which takes men out of their homes and puts them into concentration camps or assembles them for machine gun target practice, and a "purge" In which the President of the United States gives his views and reasons for favoring one candidate for office over another candidate. In the latter case the only life at stake Is the political life of a candidate, and the public can agree or disagree with the president without fear of death or destruction. » * • County politics will soon be In full swing. As we have said before, the theory of having county candidates run on party tickets seems to us to be not only wrong, but far behind the times from the standpoint of good government. But our own small voice can do little to change the situation. County officers have no political policies to carry out; the public wants only efficient men or women in the offices. But party partisanship, of course, determines many votes, regardless of qualifications for the job. Running Kossuth county Is the largest single business in the county, and the folks elected correspond to a board of directors in a million dollar corporation. When you vote in the fall, ask yourself if you would want the people you are voting for to. be the directors of such a corporation, In which you had money Invested. * * * Two billion dollars a year go to swindlers in the United States. The policy racket expose is the latest one to hit the headlines. We don't have the policy racket, but we have others just as bad, even in Kossuth county. When somebody tries to sell you something through flattery, an appeal to a larcenous Instinct, through continuous high pressure, over the telephone, or in great haste, beware! * * • The blggeat piece of dam-fool news In a long time is the announcement that the Little Entente of the Balkan states In Europe is tearing up a World War treaty which prevented Hungary from re-arming. The purpose is to preserve peace by letting Hungary rearm. What a lot of hum-bug. Of course, Hungary would rearm anyway, If It wanted to, and the announcement was only a gesture. Never, in the history of the world, has rearming brought peace to anybody. We may lag behind other nations in the matter of "art appreciation", and some of the so-called "finer things in life", but we certainly are far ahead of them In the realization that minding our own business, and solving our own problems through attempts at sane reasoning will do more than all of the bombs and cannons in existence. * * • Interenttng, Indeed, Is the fact that legal prevention of the blowing of automobile horns has actually resulted in a decrease in accidents. Such ban actually been the case where the measure has been tried. It's a trifle hard to understand, but the theory is that many folks substitute a horn for safer driving, or more brains while at the wheel. * * * It gets sickening, at time*, to hear peMlmUtlc talk. Public psychology has much to do with the way we all feel. If we'd adopt a few planks from that philosophy of "Every day in every way, I'm getting better and better" perhaps we'd actually think so, and find ourselves doing that very thing in an economic way. Those who look at the world with a bright viewpoint, and a will to make thin;;-; better no matter how they might actually be, deserve some kind of a medal. * * * The time is ripe: " For those who criticize WPA labor to explain how the men on WPA can be absorbed by regular industry. For those who belabor the president to outline an intelligent method of administration that will improve on his. For those who criticize the buying of government bonds with Social Security funds, to explain what they would do with the same funds so that Ihey might draw adequate interest. «ach out of Henry Ford's estate because we had $600,000,000 to work with. Then comes the Mellon's $95,000,000 and we come into 75 cents. The Hearst family would contribute $1.50 and we begin about this time to add the totals coming out with $9.90. You see, when you have to divide up with 130,000,000 folks, It doesn't mean quite so much. We might just as well go out and take down that For Sale sign and be happy, have have what we have—and earned it. A fellow can't do much retiring on $9.90. • * • , Kraschel Finally Saw Hie Light Webster City Journal: After talking to a number of people, the Freeman-Journal Is convinced that the course of Governor Kraschel In handling the Maytag strike problem will lose him many more votes than It gains, and when the head of the ticket suffers the loss of support at the polls all the candidates suffer in more or less degree. Hence It may be believed that democratic candidates for state offices and for congress, both houses, regret that the governor has taken such a position. But republicans are certainly elated, as they have reason. Republican politicians in Iowa, leaders and near leaders, have been very hopeful of carrying the state for some time and developments of the past few weeks have made them more sanguine than ever of success at the polls next November. * * * Old Stuff! Old Shift! Eagle Grove Eagle: President Roosevelt complains bitterly of republican voting in democratic primaries. He says republican participation in the democratic primary in -Jdnho, defeated Senator Pope. Why, Mr. President, democratic voting in Iowa primaries nominated Albert B. Cummins In Iowa 30 years BKO. With ghoulish glee, the democrats invaded the Iowa primaries and nominated Smith Wildman Brookhart. Certainly we republicans com- plnined bitterly to no purpose. The democrats got n derided kick out of our mortification. But after nil. It Is the voice of the people, and when election time comes around, the voters get straightened out and vote for the candidnte of their choice. But here in Iowa we know all the pains and heartaches of democratic voting in republican primaries, and we just cannot be sympathetic if the same procedure is followed by republicans In other states. Of course, when the democrats were doing It and nominating Brookhart for us republicans, that was a virtue. But when republicans use the same signals and the same play to defeat a favorite stamper like Senator Pope, then it becomes a sin. • • • The Same Old Story LeMars Sentinel: In Its refusal to take wage cuts when business conditions are bad organized labor has taken a position it cannot hope to maintain. Capital must take Its losses when conditions are unsatisfactory and the farmer has his succession of high and low prices. There is no sound basis for the contention that wages should not be readjusted to meet conditions. * # * Wallace for Big Debt ' Cherokee Times: Secretary Wallace in his key- not speech rather gloried the growing federal debt, already near the $40.000.000.000 mark, and declared that within a sound capitilsm debt ought to continually increase. Evidently that is the same theory on which Mr. Wallace conducted his own business when operating a farm journal publication at Des Moines. Opinions of Other Editors Kej>ul>lu-iU>» Against Ijibor Agitators Eagk* Grove Kagle: The democratic state convention went on record on the <.'. I. O. with com- ii-ciji » ........ .v.~ ... 1.T ti^.im.^i. vuv .in. 'fi The majority uf tiiu people in Iowa are ;iyaiii.il it. Jt 13 one of the moat pies.-iiiy i*.:iii-.-> in the lountry today. The driiiin liit.-. injure it. The rej uljiit.m.s condemn it. \Vhuh i.i Ihi bctur br.mil uf stuli.-sin.in- shtp? • •* 9 The Bum* anil Ki-iit. \Vunt a UivUiuu Pucahoillas FCeL-onl-iA-mui rat: Tiiid t;t!k about every man bharing and ..haring alike, the talk about the redistribution uf v.-eullh. with the end in view of making each of us iiideiK-deut gives the average Pocahontas county man a chuckle, when he takes the time to figure out jual what distributing the wealth would mean to him. personally. If the large fortunes in the United States were to be taken from the few and divided among the many, you might be- lUve it would be possible to put a "For Sale" sign on tnee whole shebang and take life as you would like it Before you start making any plans on how vou would spend it, start in to figure out about what you Z expect to get. We will take the wealth uf John D. Rockefeller as our flwt problem After du Idlne it we are left with $1.75 coming to each of u, By counting on our fingers we can manage u $5 for The MARCH OF TIME ttO.D. •.«!.<*». _ by the ftdltwc ot TIM t Tht Weekly MuvmotfoctfM NBW AXIS— WASH1 VOTON-OTtOWA ? I week wrote the later saying: " . ' Get busy on some sort of B plan to „,.«.~ ,~~,~. .. » . i *«t the Roosevelt philosophy to the WASHINGTON: Historians may traveling men and salesmen of the well look back upon last week as a j country " .—, ,_. ,_ „. „ ..„. , , Mostofrx)u|gvII , e varnish's salesmen, said Colonel Callahna, had become Infected by the antt-Koosevelt feeling they encounter everywhree among thlr customers. "This ... reactionary line of thinking Is thrown Into our salesmen five or six times every day and It Is having Its effect . . . Salesmen, as you know, do a great deal of talking themselves and If properly handled they can bfi of a great deal of help to the party.' INSCRIPTION "IN "MEMORY Of F. D. R." SALT LAKE CITY: On a mountain ridge In Summit County, Utah, newshawks last week discovered n granite tombstone erected several years ago by Federal Emergency Relief Administration workers. Inscription: "In memory of Franklin D. Roosevelt, 1932-38.". Ex|- plalned a local county commissioner "What the stonecutters really meant was. 'In Appreciation of Franklin D. Roosevelt." turning point in U. S. foreign policy. Europe's jitters Had communicated themselves to Washington so forcefully that President Roosevlel and Secretary of State Hull Isauec another warning to Herr Hitler. In a radio speech, short-waved to Europe, Secretary Hull elaborated his thesis of International "order under law," said: "In a smaller and smaller world it will soon no longer be possible for some nations to choose and follow the way of force and for other nations at the same time to chose and follow the way of reason All will have to go in one direction and by one way." At Queen's University in King ston, (Ont.>, Canada, where he wen! to receive an honorary degree before dedicating a new, international bridge across the St. Lawrence River, Franklin Roosevelt declared: "We can assure ourselves that this hemisphere at least shall remain a strong citadel wherein clvilzatlon an flourish unimpaired. The Dominion of Canada Is part of the sisterhood of the British Empire. I give to you assurance that the people of the United States will not stand Idly by if domination of Canadian soil Is threatened by any other empire'." Although It expressed only an obvious truism about a remote contingency, the president' statement did cause chatter abroad. Britain and France loudly aplauded the acknowledgment of a "W.ashlngton-Lon- don-Paris" axis. German officially laughted It off as electioneering talk by Mr. Roosevelt. Italy sneered at the Idea of a Canadian Invasion "by whom" Polar Bears? In their anonymous references t 'disintegration of the structure of world order," "international lawlessness," "wanton brutality." "undemocratic regimentation." "misery inflicted on helpless peoples," President Roosevelt and Secretry Hull clearly and purposefully ranged Germany. Italy and Japan—where these inhumanities are practiced— as nations to whose policies the U. S. is opposed. U. S. foregin policy s at present expressed in a rigid Neutrality Act which suggests thnt he U. S. is neutral in any and all vars (except those of American rp- mblics when attacked from abroad) and that the U. S. will sell sub- munitions of war to all comers on a cash and carry basis at its home >orts. If President Roosevelt and fir. Hull now create a popular mandate to align the U. S. against autarchies, revision of the Neutrality Act must be their next move. An unusually large and brilliant meteor, seen flashing through the sky last week by Algonians. caused speculation on the origin and finish of the nocturnal visitor from the outer space. One startled spectator at the diamond ball games 2xplaimed, "Oh. look at the comet!" Had it actually been one as close as the meteor that night the earth would not likely be spinning along In its orbit today. For a meteor is simply a fragment, chiefly iron, which becomes visible when it accidentally strays from outer space Into the earth's atmosphere. Its great speed causes friction from contact with the air to burn it up, giving off the light which makes it look like a falling star. Actually, meteors wander into the earth's path continually, but the protective belt of air burns them up before most reach the the ground. Meteors fall in the day time, too, but are not usually seen because their brightness is lost in the light of the sun. Occasionally an 'extra larg? one s'riVes the .•lUrface of the earth and one such falling in Russia knocked down whole forests. These ere very exceptional, however, most of them being mere fragments from some unknown source, but which if it were not for the protective zone of air around the globe would bombard the surface of the earth and make life even a great deal more precarious than it is in this day of hit and run drivers. • * • PiCK-UPS: (but not the kind you're thinking of)— Joe Greenberg is (or was) up In Minnesota, vacationing with his family, last week . . . Doc Wallace thinks maybe he'll spend a little time in Arizona, or thereabouts, this coming winter . . . Bill Weis certainly had the boys kidded when he told them a new barber had arrived in town, until they caught on ... It wasn't Belt Edge who wore the sun suit, it was her younger sister (pardon us) ... Bob Jameg has received a patent on his "walking sundae" idea . . \V. G. McCullough is installing an electric organ in hU funeral home . . . EU DeZellar can do the best Torkel Torkelson act this side ot Sweden . . . there are three different schedules now out, hanging Hide by side, all with the 11)38 Algona high school football sctmlule. and some with the same advertisers im them . . . Chuck .N'icoulin has already sent for hi" tickets to the Nebraska-Minnesota game and so ha i Herb Potter . . . Iowa's homecoming is the first home game . . . Laurena I-aabs. who was the Queen winner in the Kfsauth district, from Lone Rock, was scheduled to get married Sunday, or was our ii\- fonnatiun wrong '$50 for a bride-to-be, and we didn't even know it at the tirnei . . . while the queen content was going on. three of the contestants gut rnar- lied . . . Rev. Muhleman will soon be leaving our midst, in all probability -his term as superintendent is expiring, and he will go back into the pastor's pulpit with a regular church assignment . . . your telephone will connect you with 19.000,000 other telephones ... an ad in the Upper Des Moines connects you directly with 3.000 Kossuth county families . . . iJiii you know that Life Magazine has been invited, and is considering, the use of the 1S38 Kossuth Field Day as one of its series of pictorial stories on "Life Clots to a Party"? . . . our local officers believe in 'Being Prepared"- they carry both a pistol and blackjack, day and night . . . but the city police car couldn't catch the measles if its speed is in keeping with its general appearance . . . eastern critics are predicting that Iowa's 1938 football team will he the surprise (for the better) of the conference . . . What Hule girl was chased home by an irate father who found her in a boy friend's home, with the latter's parents away? ... By mistake, a couple of weeki ago. a want ad ran listing a 10 acre tract for sale- it should have been 160 acres the answers are still pouring in ... Ask Bill Uaughan how a recent lady customer measured the size of some lumber s>he needed . . . talk about business changes, and new faces on State street -there's Douglas at Cummings', Howard in the hardware store, Barker in the drug store. Freid in the S. & L. and Ingham at Graham's — O. K it's the Friendly City, is it, well, let's BCO some life and some glad handing . . . Ted Vera and several others went to Milwaukee -saw Corrigan. * * * Wondvr if Theo. Herlx.1 didn't have a plenty tough time explaining how he acquired lipstick smears, right on the kisser last Thursday. "DER TAG" POSTPONED NEW YORK: Many a foreign new dispatch to the U. 5. is about one-tenth fact and nine-tenths ru- more and conjecture.. Working in a murkey subterranean world of censorship, rumor-mongering and diplomtlc duplicity, an honest reporter must search every shovelful of rumor for the nugget of fact, assay ecah fact for the elusive motlvp that gives It value. On the basis of a single such feat, not necessarily important in itself, an Impressive and vaguely portentious flow of dispatches can be written from the capitals of Europe, recounting rumored reactions and reactions to reactions. Most fearsome of all rumor» is the rumor of war. Living in an atmosphere heavy with war talk, thi foreign correspondent is usually immune to war 'hysteria. Yet more than once the foreign correspond- j •nts have marched the people of Europe to the brink of war and then marched them back again. • This time, war was to begin on August 15. The rumor was based on a fact: for that day, Hitler had ordered the beginning of the most extensive war games since the orld War. This fact, combined with Hitler's known aims in Czechoslovakia, bred mutterings in the capitals of Europe which corre-- spondents duly reported, U. FJ ->apers trotted out a familiar headline: "Europe Tense." But The Day came and went, and . S. headlines were again reassur- \gn. Next day. in an editorial entitled "Der Tag." the New York Times suggested that publicity was good for war scares: "Never before have governments and peoples been so alert to danger as they are today. That explains the constant alarm signals. Perhaps it also explains why 'the day' Is always postponed." From Paris, Writer Walter Llpp- mann set the next deadline: Sep- 15th. INNOCENT ABROAD GETS BOUNCED , LONDON! Hugo Loeser, 57 -year old Chicago liquor importer went sightseeing in London's City (financial district) last week, came upon what he took to be a busy broker's office, stepped In to have a look at stock quotations. The hubbub of voices teadily increased, so did shouts of "1401". Puzzled and amused by this chant. Mr. Loeser suddenly noticed that he was surrounded. Someone jostled him. His hat was knocked off. Next thing he knew he was In the street, straightening hsi rumpled clothes, looking up into the red face of a bobby. Mr. Loeser had walked into the London Stock E|-hange, which brooks no intrusion. The Exchange was once limited to 1400 members. Now, whenever a stranger Is seen on the floor, members shout "1401", throw him out. Mr. Loeser was lucky not to have been "debagged" (pants taken off.) Afterwards, he said somewhat sourly: "The experience was funny." SPOBTS THIS WEEK TENNIS, BASEBALL, GOLF GERMANTOWN, Pa.-. When 20- Lost Line — Aw, Itt Unit other guy move over! ZERO BID FOR MAIL CONTRACT WASHINGTON: Long the concern of an assortment of federal agencies. U. S. aviation last week came completely under control of he new Civil Aeronautics Authority. But just before CAA took over, the Post Office Department had to award contracts for several new airmail lines. Average government subsidy for carrying the mail, during the four rears since airmail contracts have >een subject to competitive bidding. tas been about 17c a mile. But because successful bidders for the new routes were to get their tfan- chises confirmed for "as long as public convenience and necessity" demanded, and might therefore bo n line for fatter subsidies in the 'uture, bids last week reached new ows. Braniff Airways ciphered out the nflnitesimal figure of $.00001907373 )er mile, put that In as their bid. Sastern Airways, coveting some of neighbor Brnaiff's exclusive shut- le trade, offered the decisively low bid of $0.00. The Post Office department snlf- 'ed these bargain figures cautlous- y. Allowing that Eastern's zero bid might be quite legal, it hem med and hawed, then announced hat it would leave the decision up to incoming CAA. But last week lust before CAA came in, the Post Office decided that $.00001907373 saved is $.00001907378 earned, awarded the Brownsville-Houston-San Antonio link to zero-bidding Eastern. SURPLUS PROBLEMS IN WHEAT, COTTON WASHINGTON: On July 31, car ry-over of U. S. cotton was 11,636, 000 bales, an almost three-fold in crease over a year ago. Since U. S. | >' car old Robert Riggs of Los Ang- cotton consumption and exports last i eles makes his Davis Cup debut this >ear totaled 11,432.000 bales, only I week in Germantown, international ;^6,000 more than the estimated 1MB-39 crop, prospects for a sizable reduction of this tremendous ca/ry-over are dim indeed. When cotton prices tumbled last week, making loans mandatory under lh<? Agricultural Adjustment Act of IMS .Secretary of Agriculture Wallace I/jinted to cotton as "perhaps the most difficult single situation with which we are faced." But scarcely less acute was the wheat problem, for which Secretary Wallace is seeking a partial solution in a subsidy scheme under which he hopes to export 100,000,000 bushels, about one-fourth the present U. S. surplus. To dump only 26.000.000 bu. abroad in 1934, the U. S. spent $6500.000. However ingeniously conceived, a similar program now would not only add a neat expense item to AAA's bulging budget but would almost certainly bring a squawk from Secretary of State Hull, champion of reciprocal trade treaties. In addition, subsidized U. S. wheat would have to compete in the world market against wheat sub. sidized this year by Canada, Poland and Rumania- with other overproduce™ expected to follow suit. Whether or not this year's surplus problems can be solved, the AAA last week fixed 1939 benefit payments at :-.6 to 30c a bu.-14-lHc above the 1938 rate—for U. S. wheat farmers who reduce their acreage 31 per cent. Otherwise, next year's crop-control prgoram is substantially the same as this year's. Total amount earmarked for 1939 benefit payments: $712.000,000. "GET BUSY", .MB. FABLEV LOUISVILLE, Kentucky: President Patrick Henry Callahan of Louisvlile Varnish Co., a democratic letter-writer almost as assiduous as National Chairman Jim Farley, last tennfc will witness a display of court histrionics remtnWcent of the days of THden. Riffs mannerisms include a Charlie Chaplin walk, laughter after a good shot, clenched fists after a bad one. Because he often moves his lips when In a tight spot, a sportswrit«r asked him If he prayed as he played. "Heck no," he answered. "When I find myself letting down, t give myself a pep talk, t say 'come on now; for crlpe's sake, snap out of it. Quit playing like a dope.' " * * • CLEVELAND, Ohio: Atop Cleveland's 62-story Terminal Tower last week stood Ken Keltner, Indian rookie. One by one he tossed* a dozen baseball down to the public square 708 feet below. . Ten of thetn missed their mark. Two of them dropped Into the mitts of his Teammates Henry Helf and Frank Pytlak. Catchers Helf and Pytlak wiped their brow and stuck out their chests. They had broken the altitude catching record set 30 years ago when Gabby Street caught a ball thrown from the top of the 550- foot Washington Monument. Mathematicians estimated the balls' speed at 138 miles an hour. The balls that missed the mitts bounced six stories into the air. * * * DULUTH. Minn.: Clinton Russell, otally blind Duluth businessman, last week won an 18-hole golf match against W. H. J. Oxenham, totally blind London osteopath. They played before 10,000 spectators at Duluth's Rldgevlew Golf Club, Mr. Russell's home course. Both golfers took up the game after losing their sight, usually plays In the 80s, have their caddies place the club head In the proper direction, describe the He and distance. In last week's match, disturbed by whisperings and camera clicks, Mr. Russell took 66 for the first nine holes. AMICABLE ABE WORKS FOR PEACE CLEVELAND, Ohio: In 1936 a Russian-born Cleveland oilman and war veteran put In a long distance call for Japanese Ambassador Saito In Washington, got him on the line, pleaded with him to keep the peace, was assured there would be no Japanese-Russian war. Since then Cleveland's Abraham ("Abe") Plck- us has be«n busy telephoning world diplomats, dictators and statesmen In a vigorous one-man campaign to bring about international amity. Although Chamberlain. Mussolini. Emperor Hirohito of Japan and many another bigwig refused to talk. Veteran Pickus once was put through to Spain's Franco, another time to Hitler, whom he promptly bewildered by shouting: "Hello. Hello! Is this A. Hitler? This is A. Pickus of Cleveland, Ohio. U. S A." Last wetk Mr. Pickus announced he had decided to make a personal trip to Europe, have it out In heart-to-heart talk with Hitler and Mussolini. JOHN SCOTT "DITTO" NEW YOR^C: Negro John Scott arraigned in a Manhattan court last week on a charge of first degree murder, looked up in surprise and said: "Judge, I didn't even know that man I stabbed died." Said Judto William Allen: "This man was shot" Said John Scott: "No, judge. I stabbed him." Judge Allen checked up. The man wanted for the shooting was another Harlem Negro, also In Tombs prison, also named John Scott First John Scott was then arraigned for second-degree assault. Both John Scotts then pleadel not guilty. Louise Wolf is visiting with her friends in Hurt. t-HM FENCING COSTS SLASHED S«? ELKTRIC FENCER, new vwith AMAZING f lll£ D1V! Mil ul Now build a dock tight f*nc* OB low OM $10.00 per mile. On* •band of usad barbed wir« on light stakes hold* them like steel and concrete. A tremendous saving. Safe six-volt batteries last many months and give sting that stops them. Call for demonstration HOBARTON CO-OPERATIVE ELEVATOR 18 EOW-tf Burt Women Buck From Chicago Trip Burt: Mrs. J. W, Dorranc*. accompanied by her mother, Mrs. Sarah Stahl, returned Tuesday frMn Chicago, where they had been called by the serious illness of their sister and daughter, Mrs. Sidney Barteau. No hope was held for her recovery, when they left, but since she has taken a turn for the better. Tear'Up Old Bails Irvlngton: Preparatory work is being done this week in advance of removal of the rails of the old M. & St. L. railroad which passed through the now-forgotten station of Rich Point. Reader Comment An enterprise of lasting benefit to Kossuth County and to the northern corn belt has come to your community in the form of the hybrid seed corn processing plant, erected by Pioneer Hi-Bred Corn company at the intersection of highway Ki'J with 18 near Algona. On Friday, September 2, we invite farmers and business men of this community to visit our seed-house before noon—have lunch with us—see our production fields and our breeding grounds in the afternoon. See the experimental work back of all Pioneer Hi-Bred Seed Corn. fioueer 111-Bred Seed Com Is bred IN and FOB the northern corn belt. No children, please. Editors, Algona Upper Des Moines: Just a short letter to congratulate you on your Progress and Centennial edition. If you missed anything of importance I don't know what it Is. We are still looking those pages over and still finding more of interest each time. Planned on being down Watermelon Day, but we had f o cancel our plans, but hope to be down soon. We are all One. I 'HKe my route fine, but we are all homesick for Algona. With kindest regards, Stanley E. Johnson Magnolia, Minn. • * • Upper Des Moines Algona, Iowa. . With F. D. R., I wanrto congratulate you on the splendid edition of the i«th. R ««« Don-t tow* that th«« that I <a* *«& **«*# «*"* tt 18 of th* t»*t I have ever seen. . • FWd Mlittter Seuf WeWMlW Pre«8 Lincoln, Nebra*eka. U/fw Uu. OIL fuu-L Thrilling! These new All- American hon- lery Mhadet*. Created to lend added chic and NinartneK8 to your Fait coHtumes. To bring Kleer Sheer flawlexH flattery to lovely leg*. AH well-made and durable as they are ex- iiulxitely beautifB]. And 80 economically • r!cc;!! 59c $1,00 $1,35 Brownell Shoe Store NIIOEN — HANDHAUN — HOSIKKV Tb. dioict b M<lly «*d«. Tin Awkw^^W Hotel It tifauUd In tk« c«Mr of tlw \ Tl p downtown dfetrict - • f«w <Upf to Aop» ^ •nd «muM**aU Gut** tr* ilwiyt coat forttbl* to plMMnt, koadilu room. A» prtUiai food lot txwbh* •mirnto. •nd dteMT - Mrv«d to *« Colfot ANDREWS

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