The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 11, 1938 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, October 11, 1938
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The Algona Upp»r Peg Moinfti. Afro**, lorn. Oct. il. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^•'^^^^^^^"^^'y'JSJjJI*!*^^ fllffona Upper Be* Jftotneg 9 Nwth bodge Street J. W. HAOOARt> A R. B, WALLER, PublUher* Bntered M Second Claw Matter at the Pmtdfflce at Alfrona, IOWA, under net of emigres* of Mutch 8,1870 t«»ued Weekly Flwt WIMW Award Win- nor, 1BS», Iowa'* Mont Outatnndln* Weekly, •fudged by Stntn Unlveraltjr of lawn BATE8 IN KOfWlJTH CX>.I One Yew, In Advance Upper Dei Molnes rtnd Kossuth County Advance In combination, per year |1.80 •WnflCRIPTION RATES OlfTSIPK KOMUTH One Year In advance $180 Upper Den Molncs and Komuth County Advance In combination, per year 11.00 AnVKRTISINO RATES Nauman, who farm* near Alton* *ajm It was really a grand and glorious feeling. He went to the treanurer*! office to pay hi* taxes and the Kir! aald, "Why your tax** are already paid." And no they were, he had paid them iMt spring and forgotten It, » e • PtCK-lTW: T. C, Hutchleon li a graduate major In geology; he entered the (tore fixture buslne**, and now wind* up ae a lawyer , . . Ethel Morrleon was born and mined In Vermont, of all thing* ,,. Vic and Atay Lowe are operating a cafe at Mankato, the Double Dip Inn, and are mighty glad to eee old At- gona friend* , , , The Register A Tribune plane circled over the stadium during the Minnesota-Nebraska football game and made so much nolle that the loiirt-sppnkor nyntpm being lined wa* *llenced, *cout* report—the boy* know how to advert!**... the geese In the Steele store window came from the Luedtke exhibit at Lott* Creek .., NUa I«aac*on tell* u» one of the crying need* down at the hospital right now I* a home for nur*ei—we told her we bet a The MARCH. OF TIME Prepared by the Utt«r« Dlsnlnv Adv.rt .in.- «.V i« h " / ""° .. '"' of the boys would contribute If they got Invited lffi*?t^'iST^."^~r. "£ I" lhe •'«-™»'»» • ' ' Air KM.* oa,,ed the 1 ' "i "wiv. m\. turn « n thA murrtnuan u/«i* h* mnlA th»*» tMnnl^n'^ h* th» ppoplf know the tnitli and the country I* miff."—Abraham Lincoln. turn on the European war—he snld there wouldn't be any, just while things were looking blackest, and I* duo to reap A certain monetary reward n* a result... APPKAL9 AMD PBACD 1NKUAOPB WASHINGTON: Pretldent ROM- evelf* performance in behalf of world peace and the national attitude which prompted that performance were last week aptly *ummar- lied by two people: Steve Vaillako*, proprietor of the peanut atand at the White Hou»e gates, and. Sir Wli molt Lewi*, Washington oorret pondent for the London Time*. To a group of customer*, Vendo Va«llako* said: "Look, all the wort I* yelling and pushing at each othe except here. Here I* peace and n fuss,.. Over there, there are gun* Here there ain't no gun*. Heri there'* squirrels on the lawn." To the Bond club of New York Correspondent Lewis eald: "It wae very much like the old etory of the four men who were endeavoring to lift a grand piano Into a truck am were unable to do It. When the fifth the balcony by a *teadjr roar of "Good old frevl Hurrah for Cham- berlalnl" It wa* obvlou* that the Innilar Brltl*h throng eared little for Chechoslovakia, cheered mainly became they fen they win now not have to Aght the only power they have feared tinea Napoleon—Germany. man came along, the fifth man did what the four could not do." Leaving to future hlitorian* and memoir-writer* the assignment of credit for preserving world peace last week, contemporary historian* coujd only set down fact* of the Roosevelt performance. After re- Frit* Pierce, conservation officer, say* there are more celvlng from Dictator' Hitler MORE "SCRAPS OF PAPER" We heard a lot In 1814 about R "ncrap of paper." In IMS, several more "scraps of paper" have been torn to shreds and tosied Into the breeze, at the Munich conference of Great Britain, Germany, France and Italy. A "scrap of paper" bound Ciechoslovakla to France In an alliance, and France to Great Britain In an alliance, and France to Russia In an alliance. The first alliance ha* been thrown Into the dlicard, and the other* *eem to be of little more value a* Russia points out. Chancellor Hitler ha* based his progrnm of expansion on the theory that bluff and blow, coupled with military might, will get him what he want*. He ha* succeeded thu* far, To us on this side of the Atlantic, one point I* made exceedingly clear. Might, In all that It mean*, la the thing that count* In nation* today. Bristling arm*, thousands of airplanes, military armament*, all combine to gain whatever advantage there I* to be gained, however temporary It may be. Thus far we have no cause to cro»* swords with any of our neighboring countries. But the die I* cost —henceforth In thl* world It shall b« might that will gain'all and* Mtwiwn notion*. Our Interest* lie chiefly, »o far a* Interests away from the U. B. shore* are concerned, In the Pacific and In South America. Japan, only likely nation with which we might have trouble, will take a new lease on life and Increaio It* military activities, now that It ha* witnessed what might will do among "civilised" nation*, Germany and Italy, already having gained a foothold In South America will Increase their effort* to dominate that continent Deiplt* lt« co*t, military preparedness and military supremacy on land, In the air and on the sea* I* the only answer for the United State*. Thl* nation should have the biggest air force and the biggest navy and one of the beit, most modern armies that It I* possible to obtain, We can afford It; other natlone cannot. And we may need It, now that might ha* been accepted by other nation* of the globe a* the only thing that count*, ducks In the county now than he's *een before that Jallopies Race story we carried last week wa* all wet—the Legion boy* called the event off a week or so ago but forgot to tell the newspaper about It, so we went right on with the publicity, A "IMInvn It or Not" for HOWPT lovcnt! During her recent Illness, Mrs, Hnrry Kruse, wife of Algona'i champion gladiolus grower, was looking out the window In front of which some Illnc bushes stood. On one of them wa* a very fine blossom—several month* out of season but a* beautiful a* If It had come out In the spring. • * * Floyd Hruindpm I* now "shorlft" to some of hi* friends. Floyd walked Into the hotel where he wa* Introduced to a stranger a* "Sheriff" Saunder*. The visitor took It seriously, and thereafter referred to Floyd as "Sheriff." Would that be Impersonating nn officer? And Isn't there a law against It. And the visitor still thinks he met the sheriff. lyukfi Mnnrui now know* what dinner mean*. Luke lined up a nice assortment of local gentry to meet for a luncheon with a distinguished visitor last week. The guests assembled, twiddled their thumb*, but no visitor. The noon hour wore on, and still no guest speaker, Finally Luke pulled out his correspondence and took a second look. The speaker wa* coming all right, but he had stated he would be there for "dinner." Luke lays he learn* something every day. At any rate, the boy* had dinner at noon, and another dinner at night with the speaker present Famous La*t Line—How about making a •(ween in Prague, Mr, Chamberlain T Opinions of Other Editors I shoulder, shrugging reply to hi* first appeal for negotiation* to continue, the president dispatched a second appeal to Fuehrer Hitler urging not. only continued negotiation of the German-Czech Issue* but also a broad discussion (among all the powers directly Interested) of questions correlated with those Issues. Said the president: "Hundred* of million* throughout the world would recognize your action a* an ou standing historic service to all hu manity." This plea the president furthe backed up by cabling a persona suggestion to Benlto Mussolini tha ho say a restraining word to Her Hitler. But, at Prime Mlnlste Chamberlain'* behest, Mussolln had already talked to Herr Hltle by telephone before the Rooeevel message arrived. Announcement o Hitler'* decision to hold the four lower peace meeting at Munich fol owed so icon after these two Roosevelt message* that the ap learance of cause and effect wa* In. rvltable. —o — •RAISE AND CRITICISM OF CZECH DEAL the two ipeelatty of lafcri rattling and warlike epeech- e* had th* cha*tenlng experience of receiving the greatett ovation* of their career*—solely because the Munich keynote had not been war but peace. of Wfctat with * n*mr-rteord crap and * whop- plug W9,oro,CTW buehe! etgttf'otw m HITLER'S SHADOW THE U, a WASHINGTON: Up to te*tlf> be fore the Die* Committee on Un American Actlvltle* la*t week itrod* a militant-looking Hitler counter part olad In a brown «hlrt uniform to Me a biwhel on the farm (agalntt fl.tt In IIM). A Plan M wbeldlte export of iWX»0,Of» btwhete haa Mtn *o magged by record nrptu*- ** abroad that only U>ffK>&X> both- el* had Nan moved out by laet week. AAA Nttmattd that thl* year 1 * corn crop wa* not ao largo that compul*ory marketing quotae need be applied, but corn la*f week told at 81 compared to Mks a year ago, The oriel* In cotton, where com- poaad Thorn. TRAVELING ATHLETIC STARS The Koeiuth Advance in *ome Indignation Inquire* what a Davenport, Iowa, boy I* doing at the University of Minnesota, where he le playing In the backfteld and give* sign* of becoming a etar. That, we also would like to know, And while we're on the subject, why Is an Algonn boy playing for Crelghton, another one or two going to Idaho, and another to Gustavus Adolphus, etc., eto. Iowa's captain last year wa* from the state of Washington, the center was from Toledo, Ohio, and all schools more or less have players from other •tales. Minnesota boys are playing on North Dakota and Wloconsln teams. A few years ago an Iowa baokfield star was from Hopkins, Minn., 20 mllo* outside of Minneapolis. The Manders boys ut Drake are from Houth Dakota. We don't know the solution of the problem, unless It would be to require nil varsity athlttlc teams to be composed entirely of men from within the state In which the school Is located. If that Is an advisable move, then we're all for It. There should be state loyalty, and In the case of football teams and players that seems to rest with alurr.nl groups more than any other. P. a Why did the managing editor of the Koe- «uth Advance attend and graduate from the University of Missouri? POLITICAL NONHKNHK REOINH U , that proh- a few tin- it assertion letter, circulating In Konsulh status ov. Krrurhel, In seeking reel,,Hon. Im* «» .Uiwu-h backer, and members of hi* , onunitt.e, thu head of a big bunl,. ,,,,d (he heads of several I;,.* Moliies Insurance companies. And, although the Ml,,r did not s..y «o h, nbly IIIIM n newspaper nmn or two, maybe fanners, and men from all walks of life. Is Mng financed, lmc| ( ,M|, and' probubly'lnVhH''.^"^ tlie -lilg uhuls" mentioned In th« Hist paragraph If we weru to allow our minds lo run alum. MuiiKt truc-k, we might come back with th th.it (!,.„,.„,. W ,, M(11 ,„„, ,„„„. Ml() Mh| ,.,„ conneciioriH, eh-., etc. Any man n.nnin B f,, r public olfic,, naturally has lhe «u,,,,,,,. or h,,, frlcn.lH. And miv ,,n i; nw,^ tllf governor has friends In most wall,, of life I,,. hM,n. ( • he bunking bu.'.in,..,» ,,rid dm lusm,,,,,- i m . >„, . U Is no relic, h,,n ,,n (ieorge Wil«,.,, lh,,l h,-' may have been cunm,cte.,| willi public ,a|||, y ,.„„, criiv nor Is it a u-Hvetion ,„> Knc., h,-l that h Imnker win. Inlen.ls to mrppnrl him. If W.- ,'uiinot IMM- our .suppoit ,,, opposll Ion t n candidate on .-.omethliiK mc.re tangible than above, we had heller n-lr.,!,, f,,,,,, any altcmi.l pailn Ipale In un ilectlon. know* n fo Hard lu 'fell \\lio In |<!,h Webster fiiy .loi,,,,.,!- It I,.,., I,,,,, nm.o kt.lnu time tli.it \Villu.iu l( mdolpl, ||, .,,.,, lhl . , (|l lither, was liaun>; fin. utei.il iliin.-iiliii..,. M, ||, ,,, t hus utun rv«iAnU.l tui yc.ira , ls u,,, wculthU-si inib- Ibher III Ante,,,.,. I,,, v.,,,111, | M )llt , ,,,1,,,,,!,,, .„ uiound $2iW.OOO.titiO. It li,- L, nuiiy im ,,,, .ally dl tr«»a«cl u Is »ui-|iiUiu B .Viionlii.rt'i.i u i,,,, Ki'u.dt* dispatch, a unit lia., Leett lil.d in tin- .,(!(. ctiiir court asking u rtii'euei.^.ip. •• ritu -i ,,. Jt;i . ulU ,.a «.>, t'rougut by Siimuil M;uui. uhu hKnlilu.l Inm ,>-lr >, a vtuckhuldvi- HI IK\u-iL i 'on.,olii.l.tti d I'uhii, u-, ,,,, Inc., since 1MI." It .i.-Kid aiipumtnu-ol ,1 i n,,^. er of th« vuiupiiuy uuj uu .n.-ountin^ and i, .,.,,,,,, vf allegedly frauJuU-nl tniii.->.«. lions in IH L . h.mdl tug of the stock. The Terrible Taxes Northwood Anchor: Thl* writer a few years ago wan enthusiastically In favor of a state sales tax on f, VM *??i ll f but food and clothing. He foollnhly believed that *uoh a ml** tax acting a* a replacement or heavy property taxes could and would be honestly administered by state officials, What have we nowT Heavier real estate taxes, a sales tax Including food and clothing, a state Income tax, and a bunch of hidden taxe* too numerous to list. What have wo In exchange? A paltry reduction In real estate taxes applicable only to persons who own *uch property and personally use It a* a re«ldence. • * * Craiy-Mnn Hitler Northwood Anchor: The Associated Press has come to our relief and rescue. It says to pronounce Sudeten "floo-Dny-ten." The residents are people of German blood, not necessarily, It Is understood, ever residents of Germany, or In any way under the Gorman government. It Is to be suspected that Crazy-Man Hitler Is not so much Intreented In his blood brethren of alien nationality a* ho Is interested In gaining control of their country. • • 9 Building a Home Toledo Chronicle: A paper In Minnesota nays that when many of the young people of today, when they set up a new home, feel that they must have everything to start with. .They are not patient enough to wait and earn things through the years, as did their parents. They feel that they must start where father and mother are now. In the effort to do this, they make of life a treadmill wherein every resource of mind and mu'cle In spent In getting things instead of living as they go. They want to step Into homes complete to the last detail. Then there Is nothing left to plan for, to work for, except Installment payments. It Is all wrong, this Uli'tt of life. It in riurely n nmlat't. They have ^sentenced themselves to hard labor for things. Tlnty have denied themselves the ( ileiiHur<) that comes from accomplishment and sacrifice, from utartlng at thu bottom and building together a finished, furnlNhed home, of building themselves Into It a* tliev !!» nliMig, of making each Htlck of furniture a part of their liven. Homes built like this endurct and radiate morn of the I rue virtues than the one which h ri-iuly miiili! ami bei-orncH a millstone about tha ncck.-i of thu newlywfd.i when they should he en- Joying thrt real pleasure of homo building. « * • Nntly Mrhi'H.it No. ISU KnthtTvllle News: The newest lift yourself -tip- by -tin ••ln.«.tairnpH ;,i lieme is to bring about national |'ro),|i,-rlty in tin: "subMldy Hcrip" plan. It's somethliiK like t'.'jxi "i month for the retired. j;m n week for uiLVhodv. mid live fninoii* Iteltnnd I'rinrtplrH of 1'er- pctu.il I'rosiierity only different. In brief, the now nightmare Idea It (Ids: If you are a farmer and the market price for corn lun't what you thing It U then you «i;t the grain dealer to give you the balance in nerip; If you are a laborer and rcctdve 120 a week and you think you ought to Imvo |:10, you are given tin In .sr rip, and Mr) on Kveryone who KUU less for lii-i .'.crvicrs or bin goods than ho thinks they're worth riH-fiven the difference In Huhslily Hcrlp iitnl true Hcrli> lor everyone over 4,1 yearn of age. And then merchants an- .supposed to honor the .'.crip as though it wen- Kcnulnc money. ThU keeps on until everything i'i on a "parity" or on the rocks, whichever stale of affairs oci urs Mm! For further particulars consult your psychiatrist. • * • Hulling liuys fur Cannon !'\xhlcr Nonhwood Anchor: In less than two montha we will In- 11 h hnilliiK Arriiisl.ee May again Trie day when we rejolct-d that the World War had come to an end I lie war which was going to end till wars. A buy horn on Armistice May. 1H18, will be twenty year;* old on tills coming Armistice May just the right ag\j to IIIOH under the draft Inw if there is one. Bright, i Kan. ambitious boys with high school educations, IM un i,r tin m, some starting to college ut.ij planning i fun futures. What does the future have In store li.r iiu.ni'.' Mow cur. the common people answer that • Iuf..th.'ii and prevent this nation from again eugag- in.{ m .1 munliTuua. hellish war'? LONTXJN: Nearly the whole world ast week undertook to pass judgment In one form or another on Britain'* Prime Mlnleter. That Seville Chamberlain will be award- d the Nobel Peace Prize (about 140,00) wa* taken for granted by the Vorwegian pre**, and one Influent- .1 paper (Aftenpoiten) urged that ic be given "Immedlaetly" to Mr. Chamberlain without waiting for the next scheduled Nobel award date- December 10, anniversary of the death of Alfred Nobel. Norwegian joy at the peace was such that all Oslo school children were given a. holiday. In Britain Mr. Chamberlain seemed elated to receive from George VI the rare honor of knighthood In the Order of the Garter, and Birmingham University Immediately received a $60,000 scholarship fund from Publisher Sir Charle* Hyde "to commemorate the service for peace of the Prime Minister." The Prime Ministers of Britain's "Dominion* Beyond the Sea*" cabled to Mr. Chamberlain their cabinet*' warmest congratulations. The British Labor movement—never mllltantly class-conscious and ju»t anxious to avoid fighting—also upheld Mr. Chamberlain, but the gilded British Aristocrat Alfred Duff Cooper launched the first attack against him In London by resigning with a dab of mustache and a Fuhr- erlsh haircut He wa* Newspaper man John C. Metcalfe who joined Nad FrIU Kuhn'e German-American Bund to *plll it* secret* In the ire**. Put on the Dlea Committee pity- oil a* an Inveitlgator, Metcalf* eetlfled two month* ago that the iund—on the lurface a elnglng, teer-blblng and marching loclety— wa* In reality a hateful Nail net* work with eome 800,000 U. 8. «ym- pathteer*. He added la*t week that the Bund wae a fighting eubvenlve force that had penetrated Into U. 8. navy yard* and aircraft factrles, wa* prepared to "mutter a force" of 0,000 eoldler*. Some of Wltne** Metcalfe'* quotation*:— Bundiman Albert Zlmmer of Cincinnati: "No one know* thl*, but we have a permanent li*t of illent contributor*. Molt of these per ton* are wealthy . . . *o I keep A double eet of book*." Declared Witness Metcalfe: "It I* generally understood In Bund circle* that *ome prominent American Industrialists are helping to finance the movement." Bund Fuehrer Kuhn: "I have a ae, a faithful New Dealer, reported laet week that cotton farmer* In hi* state were deiertlng their land to go on relief, If erop prices continue falling, Mr, Wallace declared hlm«*lf oppoeed to outright price fixing on tha ba*l» utrlgh produo of production coat, which "would •oak the consumer, elnk the former, and mean uncontrolled production." Said he: "The eureet way for whea farmer* to get their fair ehar* o the national Income I* for the gov ernment to give the farmer tha dlf market price would have ference between hi* and what hie crop special arrangement with Hitler and Germany that whenever any of our group* have trouble with the consul* In their districts they are to report t to me In full detail. I then take It up with the ambassador." According; to Mr. Metcalfe, Ambassador 4an* Dleckoff replaced former Am. >as*ador Han* Luther because Herr .lUther did not step properly for the Bund. Ambassador Dleckoff, loelng pa- fence, protested last week to flee- etary Hull, pointed out that Germany ha* don* all It can do by forbidding It* own national* to join he Bund. brought In •ont* golden age Ilk* that of 19M-1*. sotrni sun: emeus FOR room KOMI CHICAOO: Lumberman Loul* L. kfeltue a few week* ago heard that he Sell* *V Starling clrcu* wa* be ng dlebanded at Bheboygan, Wl*,. went thopplng there for truck* and trailer*. Just then five Shetland ponle* were put on the Mock. Know, ing that hi* two children pined for pony, Mr. Meltu* decided ta buy all five. One* fairly In hie itrlde, he kept on bidding, Anally bought the whole clrcu* for $11,000. Through Chicago *treet* Into •hedt In hi* South Sid* lumberyard Mr. Meltu* proudly led a nervou* proeeMlon of nine monkey*, aix noraee, five trainer* (whom h* had put on hi* payroll), five ponlee, fou great Dane*, three Hone, two ele phanU, two deer, a leopard, a tiger a hyena and a baboon. He put hi 70 employee* to work letting up th big top In a vacant lot next door Invited 10,000 poor children to com a* hi* gue*U for "hot dog*, pink Lotts Cr*wk P«opl*j GotoW*rldS«ri« Lett* Creek; Mr, and MM, hard Wlttkopf of AlfMi* and Mr and M«. Albert Wlttfcopf attend ed the world terle* bawball fNMM In Mr, and Mr*. m*enba«her arl the proud parent* of a baby boy born Oct, 4th. Oether Schmlel, who I* f nur»* at Rochester, earn* home Monday to yl»lt with her parent*, Mr, and Mr*, Wffl. (Jchmlel. Mr. and Mr*, Wffi. Ru«ch, Jr.. of Whittemore and Mr. and Mr*, wm. Lelnlnger and Mr. and Mr*. Otto Ruhnk* were Thursday evening vUltor* at tha Martin Meyer home. Mr*, Umll Laaba, Mrr. W, Fuer*- tenau and Mr*. John Kohlwei helped Mr*. Volght with *om* papering Wednesday. Mr*. Volght I* better known around Lotto Creek a* Laurena Laaba, Mre, Otto Ruhnke, Mr*. Hugo Faulitfeh, Mr*. Art Ru*ch and Mr*, Nick Gentler were visitor* at the meeting of the Burt Lutheran Ladle* AldThuraday. Th* Burt ladle* had J**'*\ ftartand •tiflfl tSkjamiTtwait v drwto>ortDodf»f Mr. and Mr*. Henry Rev, and Mr*. M. Lei! w«f*al*ovl*lto«itn*re, Mr*, «* will be betur u • *l*t«r of tha tot* Midi, The J. H. Welfare* w*w Kin> neapoll* oaller* Thurnday. , KOTIOCTO 1XWTVR& DW* Hutfng ftttwn H<*«to IB per MM«H for hunting privilege* on 100 acre »wamp land wi north bank of Mud Lake, 01«n Anderson Phone «T4 Walllngford, la. lemonade, popcorn and everything «l«e that goe* with a clrcu*." Threi extra platform* had to be set up out elde the tent to hold the entertainer* who offered free uclitanse Among • Jampacked, wildly cheer- Ing crowd of children, Mr. Meltu* laet week wandered happily, chortled: "Boy, am I havln' fun!" as First Lord of his cabinet post the Admiralty, Really scathing attacks on Neville Chamberlain were made almost entirely from extremely safe distances of several thousand miles—far from the theatre of what might have been a European war, CHEERS FOR CHAMBERLAIN MUNICH, Germany: The French were furious when In 10315 the British, under Stanley Baldwin, made * separate naval limitation pact with Hitler's Germany-an agreement which Incidentally violated the Treaty of Versailles. And they were furious last week when Neville Chamberlain surprised almost everyone at Munich by accepting an Invitation from Adolf Hitler to stay on for a 00-mlnute talk after thfl Four-Power Conference had ended. Munich crowds, which hud cheered Conferees Mussolini and Dnlad- li-r to the echo us they departed, wont wild with shrieks, roars and tears of joy nx Neville Chamber- inln finally returned to his hotel to luind newHpupermen n copy of thu ommuiilqiiu to he Issued In thu names of himsulf and Adolf Hit- >r:- "We regard th* agreement signed ml night und thu Anglo German niiviil agreement (of ID.ini us symbolic of the desire of our two peoples never to go to war with onu unoth- er again. We ure resolved that tlio method of consultation hluill be the method adopted to deul with any other (|ueHtions thut may concern our two countries, and we are determined to continue our efforts to rumove pnaitlblB noun-en of dlffer- i'iK-t-it and llum to contribute to thu of peace In Kurope." R«lurnliiK to 1'nvls from Munich, i'rernler Duludier received t|iy great cut ovation in modern French history, was severely criticized next day for not obtaining from Hitler Much two man peace pledge un Mr. C'hitmbvrlulii uot. It wtts thU document not tile four power pact llNineitiberlng Czechoslovakia vvhlcli the British I'rimu Minister iroudly waved before the cheering British throngs thut welcomed him home ut Hestou Airport. Such ahuuts and transport* London has not seen since the Armistice aped Britain'* 69 year o*>l hero to Uuckhinghurn Palace. There Mr and Mrs. Chamberlain and thu King and Queen were culled out on DUELS— POTATO AND POLITICAL COLUMBUS, Ohio: Chairman Arhur J. Altmeyer of the Social Security Board threatened to cut off ederal contribution* to Ohio'* 113, XX) aged pensioners last month un ei* Oovernor Martin Luther Davey eaaed playing politic* with the pen Ion roll*. The governor dared him o. After a hot political word war, Chairman Altmeyer took the dare nd la*t week cut off 13,076,000 of »ctober payment*, sternly warned lat Oovernc/r Davey must clean up nd Improve hie state's social (eerily administration before Novem- er. • • • LANSING, Michigan: Arm In arm Into the Secretary of State's office at Lansing last week marched the Rev. Jame* W. Hallwood and Tunis Johnson, both of Grand Rapids, to decide the outcome of their race for Democratic nomination to the House, Each had received 4.B30 votes. The Secretary of State said they must draw lota. Rev. Hallwood delayed the proceeding* while he read a statement to the effect that he disapproved of "gambling", therefore would not draw a lot himself, would let a proxy do It for him, HI* proxy then stepped up, drew out of the hat box for Parson Hallwood the •Up marked "Elected." • • • FOR FAIRFIBLD, Maine: In Farmer "Bot" Smith'* hilltop field at Fort Falrfleld— with a crowd of 4,000 standing around In the rain to watch— Maine 1 * long-armed Repub- llcan Governor Lewi* O. Barrow* peeled oft hi* coat to engage Idaho'* short-armed Democratic Governor Barzllta W. Clark in a five-minute contest at picking potatoes— a prime product of both their states. Governor Clark pitched his spud* forward Into his baeket; Governor Ilnrrows scrabbled backwards Into \ banket between hi* long, straddled legs. The winner: Maine's Barrows, 201 Ibs. to 197 Ib*. Me apologized: "I probably had a four-pound rock In there." Idaho'* Clark explained: "Your potatoes are smaller and more slippery than ours." Fenton Mutionary Group Hat Meeting Fenton: The Woman'* Foreign Ml**lonary society met Thursday, Oct. 6, In the Methodist church par Ion. Mr*. W. P, WeUbrod had charge of the meeting during the ab*enc* of .the preeldent, Mr*. J. O. Smith, Mr*. V. J. Tatum had chargt of devotion*. The lenson WM on the "Building of the Kingdom." The *o- clety decided to *end a Christmas box to India and Mr*. Wilbur Hoi I- dorf and Mr*. Eva Boettcher were named on thl* committee. Mr*. Eva Boettcher and Mr*. R. A. GoeUch were In charge of the pro- C tfm and they read "the Miracle of odarn Zntfta." The Ruat College elngere who prevented a program In the church that eranlng, gave a number of song*. SUPERFEX Oil HEAT-DIRECTOR madt by MMICTION ITOVI W HY CO through another viater with best chic work* "by fin and item"-flm a toning fir* and then a djring one t Tha ben we* to beet il with oil, end th* ben oil better It Saperfex. The beit place to get It li here, and the belt time ft NOW. Superfex heater* burn a wide virlety of incspeoilre fuel oil*. You get juit the heat you w*nt— a; the turn of a dlel—end WHIM you went It, with th* Hertt-DIrec. tor model l(luitr*t*d here, fu- anted ihutteri on front *nd tide* c«n be adjusted to produce clrcu- istlng best, ndliting heet, end DfKECTfD h*«t—directed towirm th* floor and aiiure comfort in "th* living too*." Sisei with heeling c«p*eltf*i rsnglog from 8,100 to ll,f>oo cable tut. Convenient monthly payment* ceo be arrtaged, Kohlhaas & Spilles *» r/t/ Get Your Protection Against Winter NOW Agri- ACIIK, AOO.VV, ANWIMII I OH WALLAC1S WASHINGTON: The flr»t cultural Adjustment Act punned out of existence at the hand* of thu U. H. Hupreme Court la January, WM- The second AAA was brought to the Heimtis floor this yuur by South Carolina's EllUon I) ("Cut ton Ed") Hmllh With cotton prlcea tumbling lust week under a bumper August carry-over of 13,400.000 balm* mid no Increased AAA relief In sight Cotton KiJ and seven other cotton Henutors marched on Washington to demand thut the government'* pre*. ent H ') per cent cotton loans bu up pud to the 11.790 maximum (7fl per cent of parltyl possible under the uct. There they were told that thu president was too busy, advUed to tulie their grievances to AAA Cotton Kd snorted: "The funners uru mad. Why ahouldn't they be?" To Secretary of Agriculture Wallace, AAA h»a recently coinu to stand for ache, agony and anguish. In defense of AAA ha has argued that prvavnt low prices ttr« vluv inuru nuijto bumper weather («v«ii thu Doal Howl bloomed this year' thuri to uny uurloua defect in the act. But in bpitit of thu mo»t far reaching crop control law* ever unacted, all thrtu major U. S. crops aru lu trouble. —Storm Doors —Storm Window* -*Storm Shed* —Building Paper for Lining —Insulation of all Kinds It imi't K"itiK t" b«- vi-ry long—pcrlmpH j a fW dayH—hcforc we will wakt; Hi) H»»III<' inorn- with unow in t Im air, jM-rliapM a bli/xard, Tlifii you will want all your production winter Htonim in plncc and ready for work. To fiiiikn Miirf that your houso is fully pro. tot-tod, hotter look after it now. H<-(! tliat you havo a ntorm until for every window and a <'l<m« fitting door for each oiititid'c door or a stomi Hhed huilt over it. Alno— iiiHiilate your attic and Have a lot of fuel thin winter. Hen IIH for all kindn of Htonii protection ineludiiiK huildiiiK paper or innulat- inn hoard for the ehickon lioune, the JIOK and Htock burn. F. S» Norton & Son PHONE 229 "WHIN I FIGURED WHAT IT WAS COSTING Ml TO DRIVf TO TOWN AND BACK, I DECIDED TO PUT MY TELPEHONI BACK," THIS FARMER tale] our Manager • "When a telephone cost* u« little a* it doc*, it i« |,,oU»h iu think you cuit •uvo anythiug by gvttiim ali> U( j nith- ••tit one. It rvully cu»U uiuuey to b*> without u t«l«ithon«,"tlti»fHr(ui)ra«ldi "II tuet-ui* ua If you c*u't g«t any- thiiiK «louc wh«u you duu't have u phone." BOWL FOR BETTER HEALTH BARRY'S

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