The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 18, 1938 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, October 18, 1938
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The AJgona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, Oct. 18,1938 ma tappet Bed koines 0 North Dodge Street VGGARD & R, B. WALLER, Publishers j as Second Class Matter at the Postoffice at f Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3,1879 Issued Weekly MEMBER him after tare rescue him. Rescue him first and do the deciding afterwards. That Is all the "program our country needs at the moment First Place Award Winner, 1038, Iowa's Most Outstanding Weekly, Judged by State University of Iowa ION BATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: ear, In advance $1.50 Des Moines and Kossuth County Ad- In combination, per year $2.60 IPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH fear in advance $2.60 Des Moines and Kossuth County Ad- nce In combination, per year $1.00 ADVERTISING BATES Advertising, per Irich 350 ids, payable in advance, word - 2c et the people know the truth and the coun- i safe."—Abraham Lincoln. 1 SPEND MONEY USED IN SHAM BE| PROJECTS FOB A BETTER ARMY AND AN JED AIR FORCE? IP five years, tremendous sums of public money ieen expended on relief projects, In an effort _ unemployment and bridge the gap between •e depression and what we hoped would be a of prosperous times. ._lng that time, public roads, public buildings, indreds of projects of all kinds have been start- .jpleted or abandoned. Some were worthwhile; were foolish expenditures of public money, ring the last two weeks, the world has been to a new era In International policies. Since orld War, nations have been kidding them- Into the belief that reason and logic would B armed force as a means of settling national ».ternational disputes. Now we know that force force alone—armed might—will hold the key ie future for the next 25 or 50 years. such Is the case, would not the United States better off to acknowledge what has taken place ,.j world in the past two weeks. If we havo Ions of men out of work, or who have to be sup- ed on public funds, why continue this hypocrlt- spending of money on things that either are not and not wanted, or are created solely for the « of giving men work? United States has never been a military- led nation, comparatively speaking, .t the time is now ripe-yes, it Is more than ripe, imperative—this nation must immediately begin lopt a practical attitude toward world affairs, too, must exhibit armed might If we hope to our "place In the sun." It's the order of the » If that is the way other nations want to play **ame, the United States would be foolish not to "" Itself abreast or ahead of the times, ^et our national policy of WPA, PWA, CCC, other similar agencies be dropped and dlscon- td. In Ita place, and for not greater expenditure »oney, let this nation take those sameVien dlrect- Into the government service—in the «"»*«£ * and the air force-end let u. r.aUy e.tablUh lltary .upremacjr that will make all other na,na of this universe pause In amazement Of course, we know that it is utter foolishness, we are no longer the complete masters of our destiny. And such being the case, the best thing can do Is to outplay the opposition at their own *' If you think the foregoing Is nonsense, reflect fr a moment that Japan Is on the jnarch _ta tho O. I. O. Drives Out Industries Humboldt Ind.: The Nash-Kelvinator Co. Is moving Its motor plants from Wisconsin. It is only one of the many industries that made Wisconsin their homes and were forced to move elsewhere to maintain their lives. The Nash people are moving because the state failed to protect them when they were as- salld by the C. t O^motor strike. The Nash people were given no protection such as the constitution provides for every firm or individual. In short the state was on the side of the C. I. O. even to what is undoubtedly very unfair methods. And so the Nash people are moving out. "A Good Time Was Had by All" Northwood Anchor: According to a Washington news flash of recent date Secretary and Mrs. Henry A. Wallace and Mr. and Mrs. John L. Lewis had dinner together. And the Creston News-Advertiser says: "That's natural. Nothing Wrong with that. Both men are interested In production. No doubt Wallace talked about raising corn, and Lewis discussed raising hell, and a good time was had by all. Hitler and Lakota Webster City Journal: The report that Hitler has given the people of Lakota, up in Kossuth county, ten days In which to change the town's name back to Germania or "else", lacks confirmation. »„* * Wallace Knows He Has Failed Anamosa Eureka: As yet the public generally Is not aware of the failure of the farm program. But the department of agriculture, headed by Henry Wallace, is aware of It and it may be said is silently suffering no little pain as a result of the knowledge. This Is Indicated by the feverish attempt of Mr. Wallace to buy up surplus crops and distribute to families that are already being taken care of by the relief organizations. Of course, Mr. Roosevelt knows the facts. As a matter of fact the figures themselves tell the story. The price of farm products generally are today lower than they were before the act went Into effect The Index price for all grain crops today is 77 while In 1933 it was 78, when Mr. Roosevelt first proclaimed his purpose to raise farm prices by legislation. The government has a hundred million pounds of butter in storage. The result is that there Is no demand for butter for everybody Is afraid to buy other than from hand to mouth as they do not know what the government Is going to do with this storage butter. They may throw It on the market at any time and wherever it goes It will affect the price. If It is dumped abroad It will affect the foreign market, if it is given to the needy it takes that market away and if It is held In storage it is a big black cloud hanging over the market. The same applies t» corn. The sealed corn really belongs to the government and with hundreds of millions of bushels .sealed what is the government going to do with It. In the long run demand and supply will determine the price. We were taught this in high school fifty years ago. The Brain Trust will find out that they can not change the laws of economics any more than they can change the laws of nature. 86 Persons on County WPA Projects; $48,644 Spent in Kossuth Co. to Date 28 Are Working on Roads; $11,081 Expended on Sewing Project; Call Park Also Developed Etghty-two persons are employed at the present time on six Works Progress Administration projects In Kossuth county, according to a special report prepared for the Algona Upper Des Moines, by George J. Keller, state WPA administrator, To date $48,644 has been expended in this county on WPA projects, the administration furnishing $33,916 of the total and sponsors providing the $14,728 balance. Seventy-two of the total 82 persons are employed on construction jobs, and the remaining 10 are working on non-construction projects Only four of the total are listed non-certified. Gym at LuVerne Major construction enterprise 1 that at LuVerne where 44 worker are currently engaged in the erection of a new $22,184 auditorium and gymnasium for the school district. The structure, to measure 62 by 97 feet, will be of concrete construction, the large, curved roof over the auditorium to be supported by rein- St. Benedict People At Kin's Funeral St Benedict: John Arend, Mrs. Greg Studer, Mrs. Dan Froehlich, and Mrs. Ben Dorr drove to Spillville, Iowa, Sunday afternoon, Oct. 9th, to attend the funeral of Mrs. Greg Binder's aunt, Mrs. Maggie Harold and a great aunt of the rest of those attending. She was 72 years old. Funeral was held Monday morning. They returned on Monday evening. Miss Irene Grandgennet will work at the Neal Smith home next Monday. Greg Studer, Geo. Ludwig are at Adams, Minn., to construct a corn crib on Mr. Studer's farm. Mrs. J. O. Downs who is seriously ill was taken to the Kossuth hospital for medical care last week. Mr. and Mrs. Jack McKenna drove to Livermore to a chicken dinner sponsored by the Catholic ladies. Edward Arend had a severe gash cut on his head by an elevator which they were setting up He was taken to Wesley for medical care. Fred Mulert and children, Alberta. Long Time Swea City Residents to Leave Swea City: Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Collin, long time residents of this community, have announced their decision to leave Swea City in the near future and make their home in Concordia, Kansas. The Collins came to northwest Kossuth over 50 years ago, shortly after their marriage, and farmed a mile and a half west of here. This was before the present town of Swea City came Into existence and Bancroft was the nearest town. About 1914 the couple retired from active farming and purchased their present home in own. Both Mr. and Mrs. Collin have been active In the Baptist church, taking a special interest in the cause of foreign missions. At the .Ime of their 50th wedding anniversary last year they were tendered a reception by the church, at which Lime they recounted many Interesting events in connection with their early years In America. Both arc natives of Sweden, hence their choice of a new location in Kansas is in a Swedish community, where hey are building a small home. They Cities Service Burning Oils NO. 1 PRIME WHITE NO. 3 FOR POWER BURNERS Distributor 0. T. SOLBERG Phone 122 or 88-W, Algona 41-44 ,w**t, European dictators are on the march in South America, and although we as a military preparedness Is right now. If we have millions to spend on relief. " d J"± "of able-bodied men out of work, let's put them "real mlltary service. It would cost no more but provide us with a military supremacy that UQ overshadow all other nations, ^d perhaps __Je them pause a bit in their mad flight toward complete destruction. ^ , O. K. DDANE "?fThat was an Interstln* account of the whys and viireforea of colleges, Including reasons for attend. *5C of our friendly competitor. Duane Dewel. at the tfefverslty of Missouri, in hie paper last week. * J Of course we knew beforehand that Missouri's ol of journalism was so well known and highly ded and that was his reason for attending that WHEN WE DIRECT OUR OWft MOVD3: Dick Powell will not be a blithe and slightly shopworn West Point cadet or an Annapolis Caruso, but a singer in a nickel beer Joint, and the dames won't even give him a second look. • * * Clark Gable will not drive the championship racing car, but will Just put the gas in it during the pit stops. Sylvia Sidney will use her spoiled and cry-baby expression to play Shirley Temple roles . . . Shirley will sass back the teacher . .. and Freddie Bartholomew will put Shirley's curls in an ink well. Robert Taylor will get all the hair knocked off his chest in the first round and the crowd will begin and end its roaring right there. • • • Eddie Cantor will take the part of the guy in the "nlggerbaby" show on Coney Island at whom the crowd is throwing three for a dime baseball . . . for eight reels. • * * Edward Arnold will not be gourmet of the cafe, but just the chef. Joe E. Brown will have laryngitis. n to many cases, the drawing power of many ls out of the home state Is not the football or ball team, but the specialized training afford- those institutions. Some time, maybe, we'll write a historical act of a few outstanding events in four years of verBlty life. The time for instance, that two pals d a city water wagon and took a midnight joy- down University Aveune, which terminated a police squad car arrested the wrong guys- ut, let all good Iowa prep stars give serious ht when they are not drawn out of the state desire for a certain fteld of specialized educa- ., to contribute what they can to the reestablish- nt of Iowa's prestige in athletic circles on a plane as high as Its scholastic standing. (pinions of Other Editors Indirect Taxation Veen direct taxation and Indirect Etnas s ffsSFSsf-ffi asleep, that's indirect taxation. No Program, You S«yt Lola Lane will go back to Indlanola and stay there; the Sunday Register will find It more convenient, having her only 30 miles from Des Moines, to get their regular weekly feature atory. * * « ' Blnnle Barnes will play the vampire after the guy with the money—and will marry him. She won't wear a wig. * * * Mae West will be a female evangelist. * • • Pat O'Brien will receive a boudoir offer in the first reel—and accept It in the first reel. * * • Humphrey Bogart will play the big racketeer, and retire at "The End" with a million dollars, sound of body, and free from the clutches of the law, to be ever-after happy. * * * Charles Boyer will join the Foreign Legion, get Jost In a desert storm, and never return. Robert Montgomery and Robert Young will both lose the girl to Edward Everett Horton. * * * Alice Faye, Gingers Rogers and Eleanor Powell will dance in the second row of the chorus, just in front of Fred Astaire. * » * Ronald Colman and Errol Flynn will match accuracy with custard pies Instead of pistols, swords or arrows. Spencer Tracy will be tough In reel one, and tougher In reel eight, winning Alice Faye from Gary Cooper. » , * Jane Withers won't be In It. * * • Janette McDonald will sing an aria to the mounted police, who will stuff cotton in their ears and tear down to see the girls,at Klondike Kitty's. forced-concrete arches. The build- Ing will be joined to the school house by a passageway. There will be a girls' and boys' shower room In the basement. Main entrance to the auditorium and gymnasium will be through a lobby, containing a ticket booth, and off at the ends of which will be an office and a room for chair storage. Flanking each side of the auditorium-gymnasium will be a five-tier row of wooden bleachers, the tiers to be arranged in step formation for spectator visibility. At the far end of this room will be a stage. Chairs will be placed in the arena proper when plays are gvien. Off to one side of the stage provision has been made for a dressing room. It Is estimated that the gymnasium-auditorium will be completed about January 1. WPA has allotted $11,265 toward the total $22,184 cost of the structure. 28 Work on Roads Twenty-eight men are at present employed on the county-wide road improvement project. Present plans call for the clearing and grubbing of highway stretches, grading, Installing of drainage structures, surfacing and resurfacing, and other work pertinent to the program. WPA has allowed $10,800 toward the $18,800 total estimated cost of this particular project. Since the Inception of WPA, $17, 472 has been spent on the county wide road Improvement program Highway stretches have been sur faced with rock, gravel or shale sides of roadway have been riprap ped for erosion control, and bridge and culverts Installed. Call Park is Developed The Call State Park near Algon has been developed to date unde WPA labor to the amount of $7,896; 16,714 of this sum being furnUned by the administration. Under this program a vehicular bridge of logs was constructed, six foot-bridges were put In, trails were developed and surfaced, 9,000 trees were planted, picnic tables were painted, dam of rocks ana logs was built across a creek, and other work done in connection with the project. A park development project was also carried on in Algona, WPA furnishing $884 of the total $904 spent on this work. Other construction projects conducted In Kossuth county with WPA labor included: the development of 25 acres of game areas; the construction of eight storage dams, and the rlprapplng of shore line. $11^01 for Sewing Thus far, $11,081 has been expended on the sewing project In the county, $9,303 of this sum being advanced from WPA funds. Garments and household articles—pillow slips, sheets, towels, etc.—made by WPA workers were turned over to relief clients. According to Keller, WPA projects in Kossuth county have been instrumental in lightenign the relief load borne by the county, providing work for a number of persons who would not otherwise be employed Keller also pointed out- that many projects of direct benefit to the coun ty have been undertaken which probably would not have been In stigated without WPA aid. Vote For FRED S. GEIGEL Of Irvington, Republican nominee for County Treasurer 41-42-43* • ••••••••••••••••••••«•••«••••"•••* Clarence and their baby brother of Olaremont, Minn., were dinner guests at the Geo. Griens last week Mr. and Mrs. Tony Eisenbarth of Morgan, Minn., visited in the vlci nity last week. They were guests at the home of his sister, Mrs. Anna Huschka. Mrs. Rose Nelson and sons, Chas. nd Clarence, attended a dinner at Evermore, Sunday, given by the athollc ladles in their parish hall, nd were supper guests at the home f Mrs. McBreen southeast of Llv- rmore in the evening. Mr. and Jrs. Tim Stanton and son of Chiago, Mr. and Mrs. James Hines and .Irs. Margaret Stanton of Fairmont, vero supper guests at the McBreen ome also. Mrs. Nelson and sons and Jack McKenna attended the Mrs. William Cox funeral at the sacred Heart church, Llvcrmore, on Saturday morning. will be greatly missed by their old friends and neighbors here. Swea-Eagle News "On Main Street" Film at Rotary Ralph Bellows, Humboldt, enter- tary club, Monday noon at the Hotel Algona, with a motion picture film, "On Main Street." The film will be shown again on Thursday of next week to the Kl- wanis club, and special showings for sales people from local stores are also being planned by Major Saul through the Chamber of Commerce. VOTE FOR Week end visitors last week were Orvas Bergeson of Minneapolis at the home of his parents, the Ed Bergesons, and June Larson of Clarksvllle at her parents, Emil Larsons, Freda Bergeson of Newell with her father, Albln Bergeson. W. E. McDonald • for SUPERVISOR, 2ND DISTRICT ALGONA, PLUM CREEK, UNION Marie Madsen of Mason City Is visiting at the home of her aunt, Mrs. Nels Swanson. Mrs. Francis Sievolt and son of Maple Hill visited last week Thursday at the Martin Molinder home- Theodore Plathe and C. F. McGregor were on a business trip for several days last week at Artesian, S. D The Sievolt carpenter crew or Maple Hill built a corn crib on thu Bert Ley farm where H. Volmer Is the tenant Fred Dunn of Forrest City and James Cook of Mora, Minn., visited last Sunday at the C. F. Me Gregor home. Mr. Cook remained "or a longer stay here, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Foagren receVv d word Saturday, Oct. 8th, that a on had been born that morning to Mr. and Mrs. Tony Anderson o Chicago. Mrs. Anderson before her marriage was Ollce Fosgren. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Isaacson rove to Grand Forks, N. D., last week Monday with Mrs. Erma IVesterholt and her daughter, Darene, who had been visiting her. 'hey returned home Wednesday. Mrs. George Pearson received word last week that her sister, Mrs. can Simmons of West Bend had undergone an operation for gall ladder trouble. Mrs. Simmons un derwent another operation tw months ago. She Is recovering sat- sfactorily. GET SERVICE WHEN YOU TRAVEL OR SHIP VIA THE MILWAUKEE ROAD With 11,000 mileioicarehuly maintained Una, end a skilled, efficient personnel, The Milwaukee Road U equipped to MTV* yon. It* frrMt fleet ot paueagei trains if beaded by the transcontinental OLYMPIAN — electrified for 656 miles, and by the 1939 HIAWATHA, newest edition of America's moit popular bain. Leu spectacular, but equally important, Milwaukee Road freight trains provide fait, dependable movement* of freight over a great part of the nation. Traveling or shipping, take advantage of the economical, modern service offered by The Milwaukee Road. m IIT&? MILWAUKEE ROAD LET US WINTERIZE YOUR CAR We can give you the following service: • lOomplete Motor Overhaul • Brakes Adjustment and Reline • Wheel Balancing • Battery Charging • Winter Lubrication If your car needs anything for weather, we have it. Special on batteries until October 22nd, 30% discount. We have a complete line of U. S. Tires, Batteries and Accessories. Meyer's Service Authorized Buick Service Distributor U. S. Tires and Accessories Phone 80 Algona, Iowa John Boles will be a Texas Ranger and father of the'heroine, instead of the lover. the Charlie McCarthy—director. * * * Carole Lombard—heroine. (She says she doesn't [ the government does take three-fourths of Because be doesn't take eed of a program f "^^^J" Save the country tnaQ~(*0B »aC6 •• _ *-ha niOXH€Qt and tilCH O6~ . ^ae imperative duty °**. ot i e nve a man in a ^^&^£5^® to do with - William Powell—hero, his "art" too seriously. Mary Astor will read her diary (the last New Diesel Engine Gets First Tests Prelemlnary runs of the city' 1,000 horsepower diesel engine add ition to the municipal light plan began Saturday with a test on th electrical system. The big engine was started an run at various speeds so the electr cal expert could check up on th dynamo and its various wiring, big crowd assembled to see the en glne display its power for the first time in the local plant, but noticeably missing was the man who was perhaps more interested in it than anyone else, the late Joe W. Kelly, superintendent of public works, whose death from heart disease a week ago Saturday shocked the entire community. His death occurred just a week before the big engine made ita first test after being installed in the local plant He did, howwer, see it run in factory tests, and R. A. Tait, engineer from the Fulton company s plant, who has had charge of the installation said that only minor adjustments and a breaking in run would be necessary before the big motor would be ready to operate in regular service. Banns Published St. Joe: Banns of marriage were published Sunday in St. Josephs church for Eugene Zeimet, son of Math Zeimet, and Christine Kenne daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Otto Ken ne of Whlttemore Keep Warm This Winter For Less Money "I bought a new washing machine with the money I saved by choosing Coolerator. But that's not the main, reason I chose it. Coolerator gives me truly MODERN refrigeration as I proved for myself on 10 day free trial.." When you choose Coolerator the saving often runs to $100 or FOR. YOUR 10 DAY FREE TRIAL CALL more. A silent cake of ice is Coolerator's " cooling unit." Coolerator uses ice in an entirely new way to give you air conditioned refrigeration — a tremendous advance in household refrigeration, yet it costs you LESS. Why not enjoy a substantial saving while getting truly MODERN refrigeration? Investigate Coolerator today. Algona Ice Cream & Candy Factory Algona, Iowa Phone 270 ^*f THERE *• IS ONLY ONE Coolerator REFRIGERATOR . You do it by keeping most of the cold outside. You can do that in three ways. —Insulate your attic _ Weather strip your doors and windows or —Put storm sash and storm doors on all outside openings. Unless you do those things you will use a lot more coal than is necessary and you may not keep as warm then as you should for the fuel used. Let us give you an estimate on the cost of equipping your home against Old Man Winter. The insulation alone will soon pay for its cost in fuel saved. (Jet this information NOW. F. S. Norton & Son Phone 229 la. BOWL FOR BETTER HEALTH BARRY*

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