The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 13, 1938 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 13, 1938
Page 6
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The Algona Upper Peg Moinea, Algona, Iowa, flept. 13,1936 fltpna tlpjiet He* Jftotne* 9 North Dodge Sttwt 1. W. HAGGARD A R. B. WALLER, Publishers Bntererf «a Second Class Matter at the Postofflce at Alton*, Iowa, Udder act of Congress of March 3,1879 issued Weekly First Place Award Winner, 1938. Iowa's Most Outstanding Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa SUBSCRIPTION BATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: One Year, In advance - $1.50 Upper Des Molnes and Kossuth County Advance In combination, per year ...$2.80 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year in advance $2-50 Upper Des Molnes and Kossuth County 'Advance in combination, per year $4.00 ADVERTISING RATES Display Advertising, per inch 85o. Want Ads, payable in advance, word 2c "Let the people know the truth and the country Is wife."—Abraham IJncotn. GAMBLINO NEEDS CURBING During the past year the comparatively harmless pastimes of attending Bank Nights and play- Ing a few games of bingo have been torn apart by various groups as being the heighth of all that is bad for the public in the way of gambling. While not upholding either game, Bank Night at least does offer a movie program, regardless of whether you win or not, and bingo doesn't run Into any great amount of money unless you make an afternoon or an evening of it or both. But while all the fanfare about those two mild gambling devices is going on, the real "rackets" in gambling are allowed to flourish almost at will. Public celebrations have deteriorated to the point where they consist almost entirely of various types of gambling rackets. Pitch games, chuck- luck, dice games, gypsy gyppers—they all are an assortment of the most vicious types of gambling, and they seem to find hundreds of suckers wherever the go. They receive no publicity, no attention from officials, and evidently the general public approval of them. At least the celebrations are put on and such rackets allowed to operate without hindrance. The sad part of it is this. Hundreds of men and women, particularly the former, who cannot afford to lose, are steadily gypped by grafters. If the public is sincerely interested in stopping gambling in the open, the things to weed out first are the real menaces to the public welfare, operated by the lowest type of human specimens. THEY'RE AFTER HOSPITAL IMPROVEJIENT At St. Peter, Minn., an application has been submitted to the Public Works Adminstratton for a 45 percent grant to apply on a $60,000 hospital. At Osage, Iowa, a similar question has been brought up, and is to be submitted to the voters as to whether or not they care to back a bond issue for the 55 percent paid locally for a new hospital. At Forest City, Iowa, the hospital Is putting In an ogygen tont and equipment that goes with It to give greater hospital facilities for that community. As we said last week, there is no Intention on our part to criticize in any way, either of the two Algona hospitals. We know, however, that tha bed capacity Is limited, and that patients are being turned away as a result. In keeping with the present-day theme of Progress for this territory, this newspaper asks wh:it can be done to expand the present hospital facilities of the community. If we are short of space today In our hospitals, it is certain that as time goes on, the demand for attention will be even greater. Does the public have any viewpoints on the subject; we will welcome them. Opinions of Other Editors These things are plain. If they can be hidden and the election campaign based upon other Issues It will be a triumph of weasellng and concealment It seems Impossible that the American people will permit red herrings to be drawn across this plain trail, but things as strange have happened In politics before. There Is no appeal In politics more potent than the shameful invocation of class hatred, and the administration Is headed by a finished performer in this easy art. Sensible people will not forget the facts behind the smoke screen, however deftly raised. If the campaign can be kept off the sheerly emotional level the result can hardly be In .doubt. And yet It Is in doubt. "You can fool some of the people all the time, and you can fool all the people some of he time ..." ,. • • • Let's All Quit Work Northwood Anchor: Poor old California! Will the suffragists of that state vote in November to receive $30 a week free, gratis, for nothing, and without doing any work In exchange? Will a mouse eat cheese? Will a cat drink milk? More than 800.000 voted in the recent primary to put the proposition on the November ballot And now an Iowa preacher has got all steamed up and writes the Sunday Register that he's going to go right to work to try to «et the Iowa legislature to adopt the same cock-eyed scheme. • • • Poor G. O. P. Chairman Humboldt Republican: There seems to be consid- able opposition to the work of John Hamilton of the republican national organization. There is little doubt that Hamilton is a poor chairman. He is not skilled In big matters such as usually come before the man in his position. The republican party would, in the opinion of many, be better off with a man more adapted to the position. • * * The Spenders—Lenders Estherville News: We wonder what kind of tax will be devised to raise the money which the government will have to pay in benefits under the social security. The social security funds. a» may be popularly supposed, are not saved or earmarked. They are squandered on boondoggling. Where is the money going to come from when it comes time to pay the benefits, the tax payers ask. Little comfort they may find for themselves In the vague answers given by the spenders. Triple taxation, it has been called. It is taxation in the first place upon the employes, in the second on the employers, and in the third place upon all the taxpayers to replace the spent funds. A triple threat it is. to the taxpayers and national prosperity. • • » Von Said a Mouthful! Swea City Herald: 'Iowa will be more definitely Democratic on November 9, than ever before in history." Governor Karslhel told the convention of Young Democrats at Mason City Sunday. It Is not important at this juncture whether Iowa will be definitely Democratic, definitely Republican or definitely mugwump. The question is whether Iowa definitely will be well governed. • * * Politicians in Clover Northwood Anchor: The new deal theory of "social justice" Is to rob those who have something to give to those who have little or nothing. It works like many other political movements work—the so- called beneficiary gets, maybe, ten per cent and the job-holding politicians take the other ninety per cent. Robin Hood worked the same scheme centuries ago—so did Jesse James and Al Capone in more recent times. On the Road to Bankruptcy Franklin D. Roosevelt at Forbes Field, Pitta- burgh, October 19. 1932: "Now the credit of the family depends chiefly on whether that family is living within its Income. And that is so of this nation. If nation is living within its income, it3 credit is gooii. If, in some crisis, it lives beyond its income for a year or two, it can usually borrow temporarily o>i reasonable terms, But if. like a spend thrift, it throws discretion to the winds, i.s willing to make no sacrifice at all in spending, extends its taxing to the limit of the people's power to pay. mid continues to pile up deficits, it is on tlie road to bankruptcy." • * * Koiistfd Convicts Had It fnniini; Webster City Journal: While we cannot toll-rate the methods used to punish UIOMT incorrigible prison oners in that Philadelphia jail, which resulted in their death from overheating their cell, they received no worse treatment than tln.-ir i-Iass millet uj.'in their victims, and their victims are nuil!y of no wrong-doing. They steal and murder little riiildnn, torture men and women by burning them with hot irons, lighted matches, etc and ju^l the other il'iy a couple of the brutes nailed a man to the rn/.-.i because he wanted to go .straight ami would not join them in the commission of a i nine, (if eoui>e officers of the law oilmen he permitted to treat the worst criminals as the criminals would treat others if thf-y hud the chance. " * * * •» We Judge Earl Doesn't Uke New Deal 'Mason City Globe-Gazette: It is, no doubt, inevitable that the complex issues of the IMS campaign should become confused Confusion and smok-.-- screens are the way of politics, in which nothing is more dreaded than a straight-forward show down on the merits of •.»-.; i:-.,u..-i It i:-, a political ttui.-m that few elections are decided on the actual merits of the issues involved -personalities and appeal;, to prejudice are easier to manipulate. But it ought to be hard to fool the American people on the issues of this campaign. They are self- evident, massive, inescapable. They need little explanation from the politicians, they make themselves felt in the daily life of every < itizeji. The administration must answer to the people for having, after six years of effort ami tremendous expenditure, failed in all its major purposes. It has not recovered prosperity. It has not solved the farm problem. It has not reduced unemployment It has not provided the "more abundant lift" which it promised. It has not cut federal spending. It hat not baniPci-d lie budget. It has raised taxes and given the nation little more than a greatly increased deficit m return. It has raised the spectre of personal government, " l ^hafaslailed the constitution on which the re- tiublic is founded. . , It has collected vast bums for a "social security reserve" and then spent the money for current operating expenses of government. It ha» tampered with the courts ftnd :t has used public money in a spending orgy such us the country lias not hitherto seen. PICKUPS: Glenn Jenklnson has been having n field day with some melons he raised; Kossuth scores again ... we wonder If all those "helpers" down oa the track during the fair were the lea<t bit Interested In the revue . . . Jupiter Pluvlus should be a member of the fair board . . . T. H. Chrischillcs has been to fairs before; he brings his own grand stand cushion . . . glad to see Ralph Miedke up and around again, even though ho does have to take it easy . . . Mrs. Harold Gilmore caught a nice mess of bullheads down on the river, showing that she has the same touch in Kossuth county as she does up on the northern lake . . . Bill Hlg- gins of Whittemore has boen bitten by the bug— this time it's the golf bug; he and Gene Martini were making the rounds the other day; come over often . . . that Humboldt restaurant fellow is probably still going around in circles after his place was taken over by a group of bridge-playing pirls from Algona. who drove down there for breakfast before starting a 9 a. m. session . . . we'd change places for a week with anybody who thinks the newspaper business is a perpetual picnic . . . we offered to do that, once, with a minister, but he turned thumbs down on the swap . . . someone has said that an adult is a person who stops growing at both ends and continues to grow in the middle. . . and If we knew any more about anything, we'd put it in here. * * • A roud-sittn painter han been doing his bit at rail crossings. Samples: "Come ahead. You're unimportant.' "Try our engines. They satisfy." "Don't stop. Nobody will miss you." "Take a chance. You can get by a train only once." * * • And the brain medal for s,alw,iniaiship go** to a friend of ours, who wired the following: "Arriving your town tomorrow morning. Mi".-: me at train with order!, — ". * * • A local unmarried woman vent Into a tx*autv hhop 'ihil ;iikt-<i them to ^ive her the works S'UL- said hi r friends were starting to trust their hus- hamli u-ith her and something had to be done about i'. iinmediaU-h,. » * « \Vc ran across an incident uhicli may have a moral: at lea.-t it has it.i humorous angle. A man went into a fruit :.lore to buy oranges and asked the pri' e. "Two for a nickel." the proprietor .said. "Kay. that's rather high, isn't it?" the customer asked. "Yes .sir, it .sure is." lie answered. Durnt'ounded. the customer repeated his question, and got the same answer. "What kind of a salesman do you call yourself, anyhow, agreeing that your prices are high?" asked the customer. "Listen, son." said the owner, "you're the twentieth person today who's wanted to argue just because I agree with htm that prices are high. Why shouldn't my prices be high? Everything around here i.s high except profits. Now I'm a peace loving man. People come in here and say my prices are too high. If I say "no" they argue. If I .say "yea" they argue. It's enough to run a man crazv trying to please everybody. Now. if you want tho.-.e oranges you pay two for a nickel or you don't get them, so huny up and make up your mind." * » « Football season is almost with us, and we report in answer to rctjue.sls. that the Odds and Ends column will conduct a weekly contest for fans who want to see how close they can corne to guessing the .scores of all games in which Big Ten teams. Notre I'ame. Nebraska and Iowa State compete. As .soon as the schedule is ready to start, we will carry weekly the teams and their opponents in this column, and our own guess on the score. Winners in the contest will be decided, first on their ability to pick the winning teams, anJ. second, on their ability to guess close to the actual scores. # # » Famous Lu&t Line—(overheard in all actual conversation) Suicide is ail eipiricace everybody should have. TheMAIlQROFTIME tr*fMMd by the MlttM e* THIlTTi* tfteftfy Netnmttatiui RESEARCH BACKS r. D. ft/a ASSERTION WASHINGTON: President Roosevelt's familiar assertion that "one- third of the nation is ill-housed, ill- clad, Ill-nourished" has been cited by New Dealers as justification for vast governmental spending. But it seemed last week that Franklin Roosevelt's^estimate would have to be revised —upward. For a search. Ing report on "Consumer Incomes In the U. S." by the National Resources Committee demonstrated that nearly one-half of the nation fitted the president's dismal description. Composed of Cabinet members, New Deal economists and liberal business men, the National Resources Committee surveyed—between July, 1935 and July, 1938— some 300,000 families In 30 states (66 farm counties, 140 villages and 51 cities). Correlated results of the survey, published last week In a 104. page brochure, made astonishing reading:— National Income was estimated at $59.983',000,000, consumers at 41,000,000 family units and individuals. Of 29, 400.300 families spending nearly $ the survey showed 14 per cent getting under $500 a year. 42 per cent under $1.000, 65 per cent under $1.500, 87 per cent under $2.500. Ten per cent had incomes from $2.500 up to $5.000; only one per cent $10.000 or over. Individuals had practically an Identical Income range. Lumping the two. 32 per cent of the total had annual incomes under $750. 47 per cent under $1,000. 69 per cent less than $1.500. Following the Roosevelt lead and splitting the nation's consumer incomes Into thirds, the 13,000.000 families and individuals in the lower third—including all types of consumers in all sorts of communities —received under $780 a year. Fully 70 per cent of them were not get- ing any form of relief, although their average income was $471 a year. The middle third of 13,000.000 average $1.076: the top third, just under $3,000. If the total estimated Income of $59.983.000.000 were divided equally, the average would be $1.622 per family. $1,151 per individual. ITS FINALLY HAPPENED SYCAMORE. Illinois: To Ellis Colvin, 46. WPA client on duty in a gravel pit at Sycamore last week ame the industrial accident which a million U. S. taxpayers have fea-- ed was inevitable among WPA's dordes of shovel men. While leaning at a comfortable incline with tils legs crossed and both hands grasping the shovel's handle to make a pillow for his chin, Ellis Colvin lost his balance, fell heavily, fractured his wrist. Shovel Man Colvin promptly applied for government compensation. AMERICANS INVESTIGATE UNIONS IN BRITAIN WASHINGTON; Basic document for next winter's congressional debates on altering the National Labor Relations Act is the report of Franklin Roosevelt's Commission on In* dustrial Relations In Great Britain, released last week by the president. Confined to facts and untainted with moralizing for the benefit of U. S. employers, employees or politicians, the report was prepared by nine people who roamed through the British Isles for three weeks, ferreting into employers' offices, union headquarters, government bureaus and archives. Some of their findings: Great Britain and Ireland have 1.041 trade unions with a total membership of 5..WR.OOO (as of 19361- ahout one-third of the workers eligible, Grouped into federations for collective bargaining are about half of the unions, and most of these belong to a Trades Union Congress, comparable to A. F, of L. or C. I. O. Britain's employers are similarly organized in industrial associations to bargain with labor unions. "Collective agreement" in Britain does not mean a labor contract between one employer and one union, but a contract between a group of associated employers and a union, or a group of associated unions. Basit wage and hour disputes are negotiated nationally not locally or individually, and if these negotiations fail, both sides prefer going to an impartial umpire, whose decision i.s usually accepted. Local disputes are carried up, through district committees, to a national joint board of the industry. Unauthorized local strikes are frowned on by union higher-ups and are rare. Parliament has legalized all picketing that does not block traffic, intimidate non-strikers, or lead to a breach of the peace. Result: "Violence on the part of the work ers and provocative tactics on th<; part of the employers, have not for H long time played any significant part in industrial disturbances.' 48TH— WASHINGTON: When its new law for state aid to the indigent aged lover 651. the blind, and to dependent children was approved last week by the U. S. Social Secur ity Board, Virginia qualified for federal old age assistance. Now every state in the union provides such assistance, and the total aged federally aided is 1.721,000. Add«d for Virginia: 14.000. — o— TIIJIKK (iKHTI HKS FOR DEFENSE WASHINGTON: Amid talk of impending war in Europe last week the U. S. made three defensive gestures against possible attacks from the east by belligerent Europeans: Since I'j32, when the Naval Scouting Force was sent to join the rest of the navy in the Pacific. U. S. sea power on the Atlantic Coast has < onsiated of a training squadron of four old battleships and 16 antique destroyers But organized last week at President Roosevelt'b command, was an Atlantic Squadron of seven brand new destroyers and seven brand new 10,000 ton cruisers with main batteries of 15 six inch guns. The president also directed Assistant Secretary of War Ix>uU j Johnson to produce, within 60 days, a plan to render the electric power systems of 15 major cities lesa vulnerable than they now are to air or sea bombardment—by means of new super power links giving them alternate source* of supply. Secretary of War Woodring announced that general headquarters of the army's air force will soon be moved from Langley Meld near Hampton, Vr., to Scott Field, 278 miles southwest of Chicago. Object: To be within a few hours' flight of all continental air combat units, yet immune to foreign attack. Cost: $4,867,000. Incidental (unpubllclzed) advantage: If the U. S. ever goes to the barricades and the army has to combat civil insurrection, the air command will be centrally placed for operations In any direction. OUTLOOK IN CHINA NO BETTEB TOKYO, Japan: Since the beginning of the war In Chlrit, observers have wondered how big a piece of China the Japanese would eventually try to chew. They were still wondering last week when Correspondent Wilfred Flelsher of the New York "Herald Tribune" reported what he believed to be the basic policy of the Japanese Cabinet: Once the Japanese Army takes Hankow, the present Chinese capital, no further Invasion of China, will be pressed. Meanwhile, Chinese Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek launched a desperate counter offensive at the Japanese In boggy, half-flooded, malarial country* near Kiukiang, 135 miles down the Yangtze River below Hankow, claimed to have thrown the Japanese back for heavy losses on the whole width of a 45- mile salient. Chinese-speaking Christian missionary doctors are among the few Western observers in really close touch with China's people, and in New York last week arrived Dr. Walter H. Judd, fresh from work in Japaneevconquered territory, and Dr. Robert McClure who has ben director of the International Red Cross in Central China. They agreed that Japan "does not have the ghost of a chance to win the war," since what they have seen convinces them that the Japanese Army of Occupation, sniped at and harassed day and night by Chinese guerillas, is 'vilowly bleeding to death." As an example, the missionary doctors described how o Japanese division of 20.000 men had been worn down in two months by Chinese guerillas to 5.000 "without ever fighting a battle." BILL— RIO DE JANEIRO. Brazil: A woman was arrested last week in Rio de Janeiro for trying to pass a counterfeit U. S. $5 bill. On the bill was written: "A phoney certificate—payable to any real sucker. If you redeem this certificate you are a magician." TURNING POINT IN EDUCATION- NEW YORK: The public elementary schools opening throughout the U. S. this month have some 20,200,000 pupils—or 100.000 fewer than last year. Primary school enrollments, which piled up to an all- time peak In 1930. have been sliding down hill ever since, and the end of the slide is not In sight. Chief reason is the birth rate, which has been falling since 1921. By 1940 there will be one-fifth fewer children under 10 in the U. S. than there were in 1930. New York University's Provost Rufus Daniel Smith, who believes the decline in the birth rate is ''a turning point in human history." last week predicted these results for U. S. education: There will be fewer schools, smaller classes. Many young women who have been planning to teach had better prepare for civil service or business. For a stationary population, professional schools may have to limit the number of lawyers, engineers and architects they turn out. shift to training youth for new vocations. As old people become more numerous than young ones, social security will compete more aggres- ively with education for a share of public funds. Colleges, already a "highly competitive, largely unorganized industry." have about five more "years of grace" before the ebb in the tide of births reaches them. Heavily endowed private universities will survive, but big urban colleges that depend largely on student fees will be left high and dry unless they nnd "new avenues of service." With smaller families, better incomes, more children are likely to g» to nrivate schools. Today private schools h;ive a bigger proportion of all school rhildrc-n per ctnti than they had in 1920. — n — NEW YORK LEARNING SAFETY BY THE BOOK NEW YORK: Of the 28.000 high .schools in the U. S., n .scant 8,000 ftudy the automobile and its relation to everyday life. A leader is Chicago, where every public high school now teaches the actual manipulation of the automobile. Lagging is N'ew York City, where only a few technical high schools do. But New York was last weuk pre paring to catch up. Required by a new state law was safety education in all public schools. Ready /or use was a textbook designed t> rich archdiocese. Forty-six y»*rt a priest but never pastor of » chufch, Cardinal Hayes was the native-born shepherd (which he lilted to call himself) of New York. His steady Hs* in the ehoreh he owed to scholarship, administrative ability and an association with his predecessor, John Cardinal Farley, to whom he was successively assist. ant, secretary, chancellor and auxiliary bishop. Less liberal politically than his colleague and one time school mate, Chicago's George William Cardinal Mundeleln, Cardinal Hayes was less conservative, less stern than the two other U. S. princes of the church— Boston's William Henfy Cardinal O'Connell. Philadelphia's Dennis Cardinal Drfugherty. Six months will probably elapse before the Pope, guided by the Vatican's card Index of U. S. candidates, picks a new archbishop of New York. "TM REALLY STATES JOHN BOSTON: Rapc-rting an hour early for his first day's work as a stock l-t-y In basem»!it of William Filene's Sons Department store In Boston. John Roosevelt last week entered by the wrong door, drew the wrong time slip, forgot to throw away his clgaVette. Said he: 'Tm really serious about this job. The sooner everybody forgets . I'm my father's son, the better It will be for me. . . It sure is interesting." Fine Brick Home Nearly Ready For Dean Andrews, Burt Burt: The fine new brick home, which the Dean Andrews are build- Ing on their farm south of Burt is nearly completed and they will be able to move In as soon as the finishing Is coif pleted. The house consists of five rooms and bath on the first floor, a full basement with service rooms and a recreation room with fireplace. The living room also has a fireplace. There Is also a large attic which can be finished later, if desired. When completed the Andrews will have one of the finest farm homes in this vicinity. A new barn and other buildings are already in use. Attend Gopher State Fair Luella Blelch, Myrtle and Odey Cherland and Elmer Krause, Fenton, visited the Minnesota State Fair from Tuesday to Thursday and visited various points of interest In the Twin Cities. Visits in Burt Mrs. J. Clement. Mrs. Bessie Connelly and a friend, all of Bancroft, visited at the H. A. Whitehlll home last week Monday. Mr. Whitehlll is in very poor health. Released from Quarantine Sarah Schroeder, who had been quarantined with scarlet fever, was released from quarantine last Tues. day and began her work again at the telephone office the first of the week. Mrs. Clifford Schrader took her place during her absence. Boys Win 4-H Honors Wallace Hawcott. Roland Chafee, Roland Ortman and Kenneth Trenary were among the 4-H club boys who spent last week at the county fair, showing their baby beeves. Kenneth won a reserve championship and the boys carried off n number of other prizes among them. Y'1«1U Parents Edward Paine, svho is employed by the Postal Telephone and Telegraph 7o., at Omaha, spent last week with lis parents. Mr. and Mrs. E. E. >aine. Richard Brayton went to Du- uque Wednesday to enter college. E. O. Chipman and his son. Howard of Mason City left Saturday for i few days visit to Crookston, Minn., and other points. Lois Graham, who has spent most f the summer at Clear Lake and Jason City, is at home again. She plans to attend Ames this fall. Ed Thaves has rented the Buell building at the ewt ««d of atwrt. H« wlfl ttte the »> an offlc* tot hla Insurance Editor and Mtt. N. B. C are itayttif At the Martin home. The La»«» expect to goto California in, November and the Chrlstensens will occupy their house in their absence. Lorraine Kollasch, ho recently completed nurses' training at the Lutheran hospital in Des Molnes, spent* a week's vacation here wlm her parents before going to Fort Dodge, here she has employment. Mr. and Mrs. August Strom and Mr, and Mrs. Charles Schultz who had been visiting at the J. D. Graham home, left Wednesday for Denver, Colo. They have been living In Algona. Mrs. Strom Is Mrs. Graham's sister. Picnic at Call Park Lane R**: **rt. LlBie Ottilia p At GUI SU, Alto**, 8tt*O*Sr hohWlnf Charles C**w, Chicago, *t» «t*nt the week end hen. .FfNCING COSTS SLASHED :^>: ELECTRIC FFNCCR Notice to Bond Buyers The Board of Directors' of the Independent School District of Wesley, In the County of Kossuth, State of Iowa, will offer for sale at 10 o'clock a, m., on the 16th day of September, 1038, at The Kunz Grain Company office, Wesley, Iowa, Twelve Thousand Seven Hundred ($12,700) School Building Bonds of said School District Bonds and attorney's opinion will be furnished by the School District FRED A. DIEKMANN, 36-37 Sec'y, Board of Directors. Now bufld a itoek tight OB low o« 110.00 p«r «fl». Ott* ttrcmd e! tuwd barbed wir« ott light ttakM hold* fh«a KM rtwl and concrete. A trwnond- oua Bcrvina. Safe rix-rolt bat* tcriM lost many month* and give (ting that stop* them. Call for dtmoMtration HOBARTON CO-OPERATIVE ELEVATOR 18 make the automobile as important to school children as the three R'n Before their hands ever manage ; steering wheel, many New York school children will know that be celt-ration, not braking, is the way to control skidding; that the bes way to btart on an icy surface ii in high, not low gear. They wi) know the dangerous effect of auto mobile radios, "tunnel vision" (in ability to see out of the corner o the eye), and thinking about <juar- rels with one's wife As pedestrians they will be taught to CTOSH at crossings, hold umbrellas high, walk to the left on rural highways, and ;<t night to carry a light or something white. CARDINAL HAVES DIES IN N'EW YORK Js'EW YORK: In the quiet of his hummer retreat at fc't. Josephs, N. Y.. came death (of coronary throm- came last week to Patrick Joseph Cardinal Hayea, 70, Roman Catholic Archbishop of New York since 1&19, Prince of the Church since 1924, benign and white-haired •'Cardinal of Charitle*" to the 1, 000,000 Catholics of the world'b nttr LOVI LOVfLACC 3 AMOftawitt *l On«-Thi(d Off Op«n Slock Priest SEPT. 6th to 17th ONLY If you miu thit ult, you'll «lw«y< e«$i«t ttl EVERY 1147 ROGERS BROS. (Mttcrn, tvtn *• NEWEST •I on«-lhi>d l*u Uwn >*ful*i opm (lock pile**, Th»»« pepultr «i$ort•unit. • • 48 PIECE Servian for 6 (Illut.} Op«n Slock fiicc (inclurf. l«f SI.S5 Ch«.t) . . $60.00 SALE PRICE . . $39.95 62 PIECE Strvict for 8 OPM Stock Price (Indud- In, S3.3S Cbtri) . . S76.SO SALE PRICE . . S49.95 SOLID WOOD PREVENT TAR. NJSH CHEST inciwfecf wi* «M J Mb. A. H. Borchardt Drug* •:- J«wi*ry Auction Sale Old School Building at St. Joe, and number of small items such as out- side toilet, single and double beds, few desks, etc. Sat., Sept. 17 1:30 p. m. - St. Joe 'The Exciting New 1939 PHILCO .with in si ant Electric Push-Button ^~~— Tuning .,I PHILCO 15XF* — (Kc» you the create*! tuning convenience* in radio— far more pleasure for your money — with Phileo trouble-free Elec- Irle Piuh-Uullon Tuning. 8 favorite tlallon* at tk*> touch of your finger! American and Foreign Reception. F a ni o u • Phileo feature*. Hand- •ome Walnut Cabinet. Order your* today t '59.95 'for fftil r fktlrv *•/•<? Atr and fu*«d u, ik rr'iutrtrmimlt »/ maltkt* ffiHrutmr f tSKf, Choose from 41 Fhilcoi . Foster Furniture Co. TU <&*« b «*»lly M*d«. HM A*d/«W Hot*! it titMUd la tb« ccjtor of tU downtowadliUlct-«f*w»t«p*toil«>p« and ••UMBtuAi. Gucsto «* ilwayt coa> IMtUiai food fet «ad oW - MTV«d ta *« Cofrtt Shop...G«r*t* ANDREWS

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