Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on November 16, 1937 · Page 6
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 16, 1937
Page 6
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7">T ,r"''•'•'"• «p-t •D1TORIAL PAOB i tifotmfg fttonmre MATTER DE Algona Iowa, under the Act of March 2, 1879 • ., ... TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION .. . •-Advance alone to all other postofflces. $2.& year $2 G continuing subscriptions to b& discontinued only sorlbers or at publisher s discretion. S u b . scrlptlons going to non- county points not named under No 1 above will b <; discontinued without notice one month after explratlof of time paid for. If not win be Bended General Johnson Defends the Newspapers As remarked last week, Gon. Hugh Johnson, he of erstwhile NIRA fame, is now a newspa- Por columnist. Everyone recalls that when NRA was ,n flower the general's language explosively picturesque, as became a har- boiled soldier. So it is interesting to find that as a columnist he is still a drill sergeant de gard to race or creed. With the lapse of time and the disappearance of personal interest, the annual appeajs of the Red Cross no longer stir us as they did in wartime. We need to go back to that perilous time for some recrudescence of the high emotion which then opened our pocketbooke and made us give cheerfully and generously even till it hurt. For the Red Cross is still engaged in it great human mission, for the relief of mas need wherever it exists. Only last winter when all of us were daily distressed to read o flood horrors In our own country, the Red Cross, as always, was on the job, relieving widespread misery and suffering. The money we gave then, and the money we had previously given in foil calls, served the highest purpose that money ever served since man Invented it as a medium of exchange. The Red Cross has sometimes been attacked on one ground or another, but never success- "ully. As an organization of fallible human be- sgs. it is remarkable for its singleness and 'idelity of purpose and performance. The rec- The COLYUM Lot's Not Be Too I>—d Serlons. . rd shows that it is worthy of the confidence ind the generous giving of the people. No vith a dollar to spare can make it do ood to needy humanity than by spending it rr a Red Cross membership. one more i. AT LONG LAST the quest for old- time salt-rising bread has produced a loaf, but not by a Kossuth woman, and the offer of a year's subscription to a woman of tho county who delivers the first loaf baked here still stands. Slster-in-Law Maggie Smith, -• Wabasha, Minn., en route for another winter at San Antonio, brought down a loaf Wednesday, and it llere - a Httle there, alf aimed at was first-class bread, notwithstanding Hus- the sreat consummation. That Is band Smith's claim that It had a yeostly smell. .c^mSment' 11 ' frt)I& cotnplete nc ' Memories of a half century ago were revived Dr. Virgil Jordan, addressing the The Trend owards Dictatorship) in America Speaker Lists Powers Recently Grunted to Government Oref the Lives of Citizens l»j F. H. McCabe in the Logan Observer. Step by step a long distance has been covered In the direction of an actual dictatorship of the United States of America. Insidious as It has been generally there Is little comprehension of the real scope of the dictatorial control of the affairs of the nation's economic life. It has- been achieved by taking a little it was consumed. Chamber of Commerce of-the Un- Recently the Lu Verne News, noting the Col- dted States> wel1 summarized the urn's campaign, printed a recipe used by Edi- econ^mi'c ^ife^f theTme^lcan'Tlt- tor H. B. Coleman's mother, but this colyumist izen during the first four years of vas out of town that week and hasn't seen it. , tne Roosevelt New Deal. That Will Mr. Coleman send up a copy? The Col•um must reprint that recipe. And, surprisingly enough, came a bulky luxe. You have heard of Charlie McCarthy of course; the latest public sensation, the'ani- mated puppet whose fame has spread from coast to coast. Well, according to the General s latest striking simile, Postmaster-Gene-al James A. Farley is jlwt a charlie Mc _ Carthy-in-Chicf for Charlie Michelson, the ex- newspaper correspondent who writes all the "Hnrvc." f ,1,. j. t i Timely Topics H.,mnh f Windsor has plainly played the damphool ever since his father died, if not long before, and his biggest piece of damphoolish- ness was giving up his job and marrying a twice divorced woman. But if the British and others keep on persecuting him, and if he has the courage nevertheless to stick by his choice come what may, and the good sense to live sensibly, public - ' us favor. >ackage Friday morning from W. Earl Hall, lason City, who, in his Globe-Gazette Eye Ob- , erving column, referred to the quest thereby i to transform the enterprise system activating Readers Ared White and W. H. Ar- L°L pr ° duac "?" ?$™}*L l ** a _ «?: summary follows: State Capitalism Planned. This governmental mechanism, .created and set in motion by the federal legislation of the post four is designed fundamentally nold, both also of Mason City, whose communications were enclosed. On whether the oldtime housewives used tern of State capitalism under the ownership and management of an absolute central government. 1.—The State has expropriated will in the end turn in "dope" for the democrats, "smeared" Hoover. the man who On second thought, dubbing the postmaster- general a Charlie McCarthy wasn't emphatic enough for the general, so in his Saturday column he resorted to drill-field language. Referring to a recent radio address in which Mr Farley Charlie McCarthy'd allegedly for Dope- ster Michelson. the general said: The brightest gem in this diadem of Mr Farley s second-hand thoughts whaled hell out of a 1 newspapers in general for adulterating changing, contaminating, or so editing publication of the remarks of great men that the public is deceived or cozened. There you have it—"whaled hell" out of the newspapers. Language in bold print that in the mid-Victorian age would have been considered "terrible"-that even now would instantly cut any radio speaker off the air. Regular Charles G. Dawes (another "Charlie" but no puppet) language, so to speak; only this time not of republican but of democratic parentage. Well, that's all there is to this editorial "heavy"—unless the reader wants to know why the general was "whaling hell" out of Jim and Charlie the "Mich." It was all because the higher up "demos" like Mr. Roosevelt, Justice Black, Mr. Farley and other righteous but much maligned gentlemen who don't like what the newspapers say about them have of late been taking revenge by playing up to radio and making out how much more reliable, etc., etc., it is—that is. they say it is—than the newspapers. And the general, being now a newsnn.- \ , , nor L'PT,t hi mt if , newspa (ion . t care mucn _ we've got a bumper corn PCI f,cnt himself, was merely defending his crop, and when the cribs are full and running ne\\ profession, though what he was probably ; over, and the price isn't ruinous, we just don't saying about it three or four years ugo is quite lglvc a lillk er's dam about either subsidies or another matter and on no account should not j °' lslern depressions. be resurrected. Congress is meeting again, and you can be on the lookout for a few battles with the president. The court fight last spring and summer wonderfully bucked up the courage of a great many gentlemen under the capitol's dome and tney do not intend to bow to White House or- aers henceforth unless they feel like it The thing may get as exciting for the people on the sidelines as a close football game. Let 'em go to it! That's what, every now and again saves the country. ' Most bonks, especially city bonks, have far too much of their assets invested in government bonds. Take the Northern Trust Co., Chicago, for example. In footings of ?332 000 000' no less than ?120,000,000 consists of government securities. Under conditions accompanying a slump of $10 or more on each $100 such as followed the World war a bank so overloaded with government securities might be hard put to it' to escape closing. Lots of newspaper talk now of LaGuardia for president—because he swept New York City for mayor again. But on what ticket could he run? Nominally he is a republican, and that probably cuts him off from consideration by New Dealers, though at heart he is practically one with them. And the republicans couldn't use him without sacrificing about every principle they have left. Editor W. W. Waymack, of the D. M. Register, answers every criticism of subsidies for farmers with the claim that they are entitled to the same as an offset to the high tariffs protecting manufacturers. Which is all well and good, but let it be remembered that the democrats now have the responsibility for the robber tariffs, for they have for five years been in a position to repeal them and haven't done a thing. Illustrating what strange quirks take place is the fact that the president and business have completely changed sides on balancing the budget. Mr. Roosevelt is now all'hot and bothered to get it done next year, while business, scared by the recent slump, wants some more pump-priming. Well, we of the mid-west yeast in their bread-making this culinarllv Itr and now owns a11 the Present and norant coiyumist is uninformed; but, anyhow, %^%Z^&^££ tnere Is now a yeast for salt-rising bread, as value at its discretion. It can des- shown by a letter and a circular received by tr °y or reduce the real value of all Mr. Arnold from H. ,A. Kohman, manufacturer, Mellon Institute, Pittsburgh, Pa. And Mr. White has a letter from an Abilene, Tex., bakery telling how it makes salt-rising bread, and Mr. Kohman sent Mr. Arnold a complete formula, much too long to quote, for it covers two printed pages of letterhead-size pa* and future savings by unlimited taxation of individual and cprpor- ate surplus incomes, capital gains, .estates and inheritances, and by unlimited borrowing. The whole working population of the United States are now under forced labor for the State and all its agencies for more than two months of every year. The State now confiscates every year, for the benefit of its employes and dependents-, a fifth of everything the American people produce by their work and their savings. i 4—The State now controls food enterprise"and investment. trade in vital channels, of distribution of commodities. , 10 — In addition to control of the .costs and prices, the State now controls the financial managements of .corporations and their access .to the capital market and tho sources of credit. 11— To supplement Its power to dissipate private savings through .control of costs, prices, financial management and borrowing ability of private enterprise, the State haa """"o^ tj r~~— V OC W 'Vel),s(or_\ ' n Rr«rti(>n| s , J s ' c w (| occupatl, answered "farmer" ,,, arr , armors w '"> farm * * * • o rvae enerprse, e tate haa On« n unrestricted power of direct des- for To™ , ninn tructlvo- 'cometition with " lin 4 (tructlvc 'competition with private/ and clothing prices, a basic factor in all production costa through .control of agricultural production and of farm operation. 5—The State now controls the principal power resources and the,j^j Steps Towards Fascism. 12—Finally, and most important ,of all this governmental machinery has an automatic device for creating " linutcs lor prices of coal and electric energy— another basic factor in production costs. Production Costs Controlled. ganizatlon when private savings shall have been dissipated and destroyed and private capital and ere-1 dlt resources exhausted. The State O f 6—The State now controls the is now accumulating a •'--••- Ws'diy" "' • * « co day Jea '»i|J fund in Us own hands through a comprehensive system of compulsory saving in the form of taxes v on wages and payrolls, now cover- I gtu JnT, ,T r ° yct .ing more than half the working at the I, H° took population. Through this system mornL f SChonl Ar of forced saving the State will bo Mcem w r\ nolhll >S o? nV-ln r,nt r,.-.!,, t --- 1._ ..1 _____ j _ . eX COpt WlUlt tll ' per. And thus the quest rests till the next chap- tor, wherein the plot may thicken and arrive at a thrilling close. Opinions of Editors High Time for Democracy to Function Again The curtain has been rung up, and the an-! S °"! e time . that Mr ' Rooseve t' "as been increas- ,.,i • , . • ingly sensitive to ne\v.sn;inf>r nritir.io,n .uri The Press and Jlr. Roosevelt. Livermore Gazeue—It has been evident for nual congressional show has begun. This: special session, but it will merge ular session in January. Since the president's court-packing defeat there has been brave, talk about how congress would redeem itself from rubber-stamp charges henceforth. The lime has now arrived for "making good." Results of the special and sensitive to newspaper criticism, and ood reason. . Never in history has the with the reg-: press been .so universally critical and outspoken of a president as at the present time. These Are Good Ideas Hoth. Adel News—Most people who have given the alter any thought are convinced that the proper way to handle the relief problem is to matter I turn it back to local authorities. And most regular sessions will show whether Mr. Roose- j people also believe that if the names of those vclt is still master. In high school civics pupils are taught that congress makes the laws. lias been true even in the rubber-stamp regime. But the term "rubber stamp" suggests that there is a difference in how congress on relief were published, .so the taxpayers might know who is being supported, there i W()uld l>e a big shrinkage in the number of I hat is true, and it ' cases. Where Was the Hank Examiner! Decorah Public Opinion—A national bank at biirlingion closed last week because its cash-. .- may merely go ; ! or was snort $360,000 in his accounts, which through the motions. In the last five years , u' 1 l ; ronounced °- k. only a month before i •" J v-in u ii I I pi* ft hpf. L- HI <T \\\T f, r\n *.,',-,„„ 1 U., „ 1- _ . . functions as the law-makin ally write the laws or it body. It may re- OBSERVING that Albert Eisele quizzed the Colyum on the authorship of that "Sweet Cork" verse, T. C. S. suggests that Albert be in turn quizzed on who wrote this one- Close his eyes, his work is done. What to him is friend or foeman, Rise of moon, or set of sun, Hand of man, or kiss of woman? Or if Albert is stumped, let him try his memory on another ("To Helen") selection with a couple of famed lines— On desperate seas long wont to roam Thy hyacinth hair, thy classic face Ihy naiad airs have brought me home To the glory that was Greece And the grandeur that was Rome. A COLYUM -FAN who heard a talk on safe driving at a recent convention reports that the speaker gave a beautiful non-safety "recipe," as follows: ,, n ? ne | tew t d Prune, one pickled peach, one date. See that prune and peach are well sat- the money savings of all the people of the United States by a stroke of the pen. 2—The State now has complete control and part ownership of the banking system and the credit resources of the country. Expropriation by Taxation. 3—The State has power to expropriate, and is expropriating, present management and cost of labor in the production of commodities, services and contructlpn purchased by It from private enterprise. 7—The State now has indirect competitive control of general wage levels, working hours and abor costs in all private enter- | able not only to make the aged and prise through the distribution of the unemployed dependent upon it, vast funds for public employment but also to provide employment and relief under conditions which ^compulsory upon worker and emit determines. iployer by acquiring controlling 8—The State now directly con-'ownership of business concerns, or trols labor costs and management ( lending them working capital un- efficiency through compulsory col- der specified conditions regarding enough to r j°,| l 5* »!»* hta , . ' a z "ig to son, 7 Rh 8cho01 ' lective bargaining by semi-governmental or State-supported labor organizations. Trices and Trade "Managed." 9—The State not only now con- _ what They do not lists plll)|i. s the ot »re« then—tlie the link to tlie'i: "These children do* wages, salaries, working hours and j meatless d ilvs th« management. the butterloW day.," These are but some of the steps that have achieved what many unprejudiced and though'ful people ot trols the cost of production in believe is Intended to to become d these ways, but it controls prices sort of fascist government of the .and the practices and terms of the I United States. ' THE MOVIES By T, H. C. IIKIDI— Heidi, a German folk story writ- en in 1881, provides the vehicle or our precocious darling of the creen, the adorable Shirley, and Dne wonders, as the events in this ncient tear-jerker unreel, how the iroducers could have overlooked it o long. It is the perfect screen rama for our little actress, re- ilete with all the elements of popular demand with a liberal dose of adism, and just a little of religion, leart-ache, and almost every other human emotion. And how the characters do "emote." Shirley is the victim of much human skulduggery (?) but she rides over all obstacles with a smiling indifference and emerges from each - urated with hard liquor. Mix well together encounter an overwhelming victor and place in high-powered car 30 minutes N ^ther the heartlessness of Aunt men garnish with broken glass and serve on Dete < Mar >' Christians) nor the I don't think it will be. I think it is the most powerful argument for peace ever presented, and one the i ha would be my privilege to witness again, In one feature, the five awards given annually in Hollywood for outstanding animated cartoons. Walt Disney has won .this honor every year since they were begun in 1932. Sunday at the New Call my dream was realized, and I saw all which every man, woman andi five> *"* follows: 1932, Trees and -'"' J -- - - ' Flowers; 1933, Three Little Pigs; - " 0 ™«w w,4j.u ecu vt; uu sti etcher Attractiveness may be enhanced with cut flowers and long boxes with silver trimmings. The First Essential in a Wife. [Webster City Freeman.] less years, And nevermore for me the sun will shine I' or all my life will be a trackless waste If she my ardent love declines. Sometimes I dream that she may care for In dreams me s I sometimes glimpse a tender look My fate I'm often tempted to inquire- But first I must find out if she can cook by a congress lias been mostly going through the | Whie th deo ar motions. The real executive. Even at the cost of confusion and loss it will be well for the country if congress now resumes its constitutional role. Never has democratic government been in more danger in the world. New forms of government have arisen which are openly contemptuous of democracy. Fascism has even invaded this hemisphere, according to late news from Brazil. It is high time for democracy to demonstrate that it is still functioning and providing the best form of government ever devised s 1 "ended from the trees. law-maker has been the , for each account, the evident inefficient governmental supervision in permitting such a large defalcation is appalling. Fixing Things for "Dick." Swea City Herald—According to grapevine reports an undercover movement is getting under way among democrats to scuttle Senator buy Gillette, of Cherokee, not, if our understanding is correct, because lie opposed the president's court-packing plan, but because he lavors a farm bill moderate in its provisions. If the democrats do, in fact, split over Gillette, it will add up in favor of the erstwhile "hell- raiser for agriculture" from Algona. Chain Store IJoyc-otts Japan. Traer Star-Clipper—The Kresge company has announced that due to the growing boycott on Japanese merchandise by the American buying public, particularly in the large cities, they will import no more goods from Japan since man de- FOR GOOD WRITING the Colyum has long admired the style of Verne S. Ellis, sometime publisher of the Lu Verne News, the Bancroft Register, and the Swea City Herald, now and for many years a Denverite. Imagine, then, the shock on reading, in a letter from him in the last Herald, that on his recent visit at Swea City Mayor Heiken "took Clayton [Ellis son] and I in charge," etc. And will Editor Sperbeck kindly forward this mention to Mr. Ellis?—who will immediately perceive the point and give utterance ;o whatever typographical equivalents of printer's profanity he may still have in stock. Illustrating Again That Itrevlty is the Soul of >Vit. [Harrison in Oakland Acorn.] HereVs my idea of a really terse bit of musical criticism, snitched, via the Readers Digest, from a Detroit newspaper: "An amateur string quartet played Brahms here last evening. Brahms lost." Even more beautiful from the standpoint of sheer freedom from verbosity, however, is the review of an English critic of a play titled "Dreadful Night." Said the critic, "Exactly." IT IS FELT that next year, when the lake is drained, that the work can be finished.—Hum- bo'.dt Independent. Meaning that the rest of the stumps in the bed of Lake Nokomis (dammed back section of the river) can be removed. But what we started out to say was that sometimes the Colyum gets discouraged in its campaign against dou- ble-thatting. Now if we were Stalin—but we are not, so what's the use? As the Red Cross Opens Its Annual Roll Call It is human to get tired in lime of what has and when , the I"' esent stock is exhausted/no ; more can be urocured from thoir .et-nro= 'piio , c -i- r, ,, i ^ e procured from their stores The become familiar. Conceivably the people will Kl . 08ge conapuny operates G00 stO res in the even sometime tire of "My Friends" and the United States, so that a boycott on their part to the Japanese govern- And maybe it willi wi11 mean something ! ment. whole cockeyed New Deal, not take 20 years. The Ki'd Cross was functioning before 20 years ago. but it was not till wartime that the country :is a whole became Red Cross-cou- scious. Then it was not a case of the Red; Cross relieving distress far away, but of ministering unto our own sons and brothers en-j cnl teml to voluntarily give up all further gaged in high and dangerous adventure. It (honors of u gubernatorial nature and to assert took war to bring home to us the invaluable ! auow nis lirst and really only political ambi- eervk-e of this noblest of all human organiza- ll °" by bc ^ mh \- » candidate for the derno- ,, ,. .. „ ,. . . , . cratic senatorial nomination to succeed Sen- tions for the reliet of mass distress without re-i Uol . Q Uy Gillette Fine—Li-t's Follow Arkansas! Plain Talk, Des Moines—Political dopesters are once more reviving the story which has had had its ups and downs many times in recent months to the effect that Governor Nel- Kraschcl intends at the close of his pres- Whereint the Shorts and the Longs Pull Off Keumons. [From the Ames Milepost.] Sheriff C. V. McGriff told a good one Sunday. He had been down to Adel to attend the meanness of the crippled child's (Marcia Mae Jones) governess are sufficient to cause our happy little warror the least tiny bit of trouble Jean Hersolt's Adolph Kramer ~'~ and child can understand. HOLD 'EM, JfAVY!— This follows the usual pattern of football pictures — the gridiron hero, his jealous rival, the campus queen, and southern California football teams going through formations designed to thrill a football fan. Every fall the producers make a dozen or so football-campus pictures, and I sometimes wonder why. They are all the same. But, then, why do I go to see them? Maybe it's in the hope of some day seeing the hero lose the big game, instead of winning it with a sensational 80-yard touchdown run. LITE, IOYE, AND LEARN— Another one of those "zanie" matrimonial farces, designed to reassure a doubting world that the good old institution is still proof 1934, The Tortoise and the Hare; 1!)35, Three Orphan Kittens; and .1936, The Country Mouse. I would have liked both the pooch dog and Donald Duck in the series. But there is a movement .under way to make a set of five of the duck, and possibly the same of the dog; which would really be something. Walt Disney mirrors human life in the characters of his animals. Each charater portrays a human quality which is uncanny, therefore completely enjoyable. In The Tortoise and Hare, we have both the. braggart and the retiring "plugger," with all due honors going to the latter. The Country and the City Mice embody all the characteristics o he rube and the slicker, as we lave learned to classifly them Now-adays it is often the man froir O w., u uiu uiBLHuuon is still nroof tv,« „;<.,. u • i.. , . "«u against all the assaults which! t£ / ^° 1S the blgger boob - bu __i , . «*oauuii,» wmciiithe old nrrfpr oaama +« „+„„.! i scheming modern Cleonaras ™ .a ,__ .?. .. . . ""'^opatras can ,, ly as the warm sun of sympathy (Shirley Temple) glows upon his stony heart. His frantic efforts to locate his stolen grandchild in the last reel give many a customer a chill although to an old crab and habitual finale is . hero and the patient wife battle through ten reels, but end in a loving clinch. Robert gomery, Rosalind Benchley, and Helen Vinson put on a fine show, with all four bit like me the I a and overdone. honors. In fact I left the theater fully 15 minutes before the end, so certain was I that grandfather and granddaughter would be reunited. A story-book interlude gives Shirley an opportunity to display her singing and dancing prowess but I thought the former was just Benchley gets his first that old order seems to stand, much like the mother-in-law joke, whicl is outmoded. I have always regretted that I | did not visit the Disney studio Hollywood. I could have a card through relatives and could have got to the very "inside" of that interest- knows how to act. Only lack of space prevents a more detailed and elaborate review of one of the really pleasing pictures of the last' month. TIM: PRISONER OF ZKNDA- This romantic tear-jerker of Ana little below par; perhaps her' Antnon y Hope's ought to be the voice is changing a little, which is answer to every woman's prayer for a forerunner of the tragic end what Franklin D. calls "the more — uonuuio sweepstake Hoiftr t0 aU Child - act ° rs "> ,±"^"f '"» • '•»«»•». an! -,, are with usVglin ?Kfi Why have other cartoon strips failed to embody the human element? Artists are everywhere and could certainly bring that intangible quality to other animated car| toons. But for five years Walt has had a monopoly on his characters many of which are household, words, not only in this country but m foreign countries. Those periodic Hollywocjft. I thought the lighting and photo- .brace,, and ^nder^j^^rro^i^o^Ignerrwhose^E^^hT an in- - graphy particularly bad in this picture and I suspect that many snow scenes were made in the studio again to ask ' wiM with n n e news gie— meaning the passionate em-'^eols— a motly conglomeration of bra of or Han- Chicago fusilade and pro£*•« to the Republic whose ° * ' - pro- the snow in tho mountains Bounces The Prisoner of Zenda «. surrounding Hollywood, why, oh . piece of romantic hokum , , c why, must be have so many Indoor, (.Which it is and not bad salt-sno " ' -------- salt-snow scenes in the movies? NKWSRKEL KOTEB— The newsreels continue to "rib" Japan for her undeclared war on China. In a recent Pa'the presentation this was done as subtlely but as satirically as possible, when the Japanese ambassador to the United btates was interviewed regardina the situation in the Far East This worthy gentleman explained in great seriousness that Japan was not interested in annexing or taking over any part of China; that she merely wanted peace and security In China. Then followed scenes of desolation and destruction as Japanese tanks and chine guns leveled towns auu Killed innocent non-combatants. The picture ended with the rather pointed question—"Does Japan really want peace"? The Japanese are taking a lot of abuse from the cameramen who are apparently out to do their bit for peace but are strongly sympathetic to the Chinese cause. Rarely a week passes but the reels take a pot-shot" at Japan and her atti- ma- and even for women a mere man. One can almost hear the ,,uu, CJ1 sighing as they sit enraptured by debonair Uoland Coleman, trying to visualize in their own minds thf bliss of a King sweeping them in to his strong, manly arms and raining a torrent of kisses upon them. Yea. verily, 'tis a consul inatlon devoutly to be wished ' But. seriously, this is an ably acted, superbly staged, swiftly moving drama, with young Douglas Fairbanks giving a laud rayal of the villainous „„,. crosser" who apparently does And I think G. Aubry ^mith^rv^s "double- and are to bring credit to the 1m, of lotteries. I wonder why it is always the same class of people who constitute the winners in these sweepstakes? The duet who were .interviewed last week were less amusing than usual, but were of about the same .stripe—hardly a boost for the industry. WG CITY— About ten years ago I wrote a _uib for a local newspaper called The Heart of the City. In it I tried to capture something of the lure of the city, its mystery, Its sorrows its joys, and its human an- felt, after the same as through, I did about - - .--" «-u ucr a[u . family reunion of his mother's people, the i e in tlle far E ast, and if the Shorts. There was another picnic going on in ' I6els nave a "y influence on public j i, „ t_ ... „ _i _ _ , _ . w .. _ r\nin \r\rt -H,,,,, __•»_ i . ... * ""**^ •"»u is grana," and so is PVPI-V other member of the cast Cases of double identity made ^f.v™ P-duction Sy There* truly romantic about " ig for anoth- P " e person i a And ° nly a poor traveler And there is something ennobling about any parade of Virtues e 't does not mirror actual life war-Kmg, think- even if park and a stranger came up to "Mac" and °P' nion they ought to build up a '!? g not onl V of his duty towards cousin Cliff Short, and asked, "Is this the rat her tight case for the oppressed!;, real m °narch, but also the liis , , e, , o j Long reunion?" Cliff said, "No, this is the nat ' on which is the victim of a thou £ b -t to the woman he , , Short reunion." The questioner got peeved, I ruthle ss, undeclared war. willing to give his very life . , . ry e fnr for he thought Cliff was trying to spoof him, I As x . stated before in these col- f ' ther or both, the clash of swords but they got a hearty laugh when he exlained umns . it will be an inter ° e rose she gives him all theTo symbols of a day when "kniehthnmi *"* in flower"— , but they got a hearty laugh when he explained umns that the Long reunion was down the way an interesting to note the effects of bit, as the Shorts were holding the fort right tllis rather determined drive on the ^!l° f j.l le , ne ^ r , eels to bring ac- pictures from ia that vicinity. A FASHION NOTE in the Northwood Anchor claims that the ruost startling evening gowns are often centered in the cities in- shown iu a recent 1938 prevue had nothing but sl - eacl of the wide-open country as ____ ... . . used in hr> IVin ^^c./^ :« u^^it suspenders above the waist. Which is highly interesting, if true. THE FAIRMONT SENTINEL notes that the present setback in recovery is being dubbed a "recession," which seems like a much nicer word than "depression." —ALIEN. US case in battles Certainly some good in the interests of permanent peace ought to result from a movement showing reel cameramen risk their the pictures, and their dish men wil1 to to the *?.,„ i T-. * uiu rtuuuu Fiank Borzage's attempt in this picture. 1 hat BIG crry has a certain something" I feel certain, but I don t think either Mr. Borzage or I caught it, although the picture director had the adventage of two experts to help him— Spencer Tracy and Luise Rainer. Both of these actors do an almost perfect job, though too much attention i s paid, I opine, to detail. which slows up the action and al- days—every day meaning. 'Those who spoons of were then .... ful in a smaii^ paper sack, They do nut know of u red-bordered rectangular bearing blue stars that ficc and home windows star meant a man or no older than the high Jors in the service. On there was a gold star, . extra honor—for each meant a life gone. These students do'not knout. the entire school body vent school one morning, quietly^ out skylarking. At 1 o'clock* was dismissed for the day-mi pupils marched two-by-twtil Methodist church for funerals! vices for a youth of the sts class who had come home. Neither do they know ol te incssmen and older high boys going to farms to ehocloffl pick corn, and help in the k vest, bringing into play m they had forgotten, and have k gotten since. * * * * Nor do they know of the U calls, or the mid-summer dayite the draft recruits from the con! fathered at the courthouse qv .o march down State street beli ;he Algona band, in which onti two were playing for the last (is that day till after the war. Km the woman who cried bitterly ife the train pulled out and shep into the buggy for the ride tant * * * * These pupils cannot know ft excitement that prevailed on first Armistice day. Nearly erof body was happy, hilariously toff There were only a few who gold stars—these had happinessfe others though their own —and this happiness was of Ik quieter kind. They took bu) IW part in the celebration. * * * * These pupils are no older those who gathered boxes, ! ling, anything burnable, and W mammoth bonfire In front ol 111 library whore the kaiser wasbl» ed to patriotic music that i They do noi* recal* the "100 P« cent" banners that hung in <* nnd home windows to indicate IB the occupants had subscribed W to the current Red Cross, Liw iOan, or similar drive. * * * * u U There was enthusiasm when \ff mania was changed to LakolJ- how many pupils knew thelo* name of the town? Sfaj-ho theyVill know ta near future. Sunday's cntw Tribune said the army stoB oiling up machinery" for coucj ion in case of war. The ncluding the United States. « alking loud against Japan, n ganda, even though true WI w by, is strong in favor of u» Other propaganda points the W f shame at Italy, or Ger"«"".« lussia. Saturday's even™ une pictured a Chinese <*!»«? down in the war—children ure wars will know more' le than those of the 1917-UB.- some of thfi " ration. After the next war there « > a new kind of sei tion of those, even orf J».«t/V*. »'•»*' **«*•«• nfljlllr 6 a new kind of service organic Jon of those, even thon™ wearing the uniform, tooK civilians will be the tt bombs, gas, fire, aud maybe UIKJ attacks. There will be maimed, crippled who never ried a gun or saw a trencn. cti- It would seem 'that* and other patriotic speeches f» „ devote more time and woraw . ° M °£< N ° „{ the J rackets, the melodrama.of the Big u ls not City which is true- to city life Per- • soon as P° sslble imps it is more true than Arty | talk much of tbe But can you reconcile a lerious ' war - There are tender love story^? two pettocSy who could-men now happy married "working class neo die-aged who clung to we 6 Pie" with the rather sTapsUck «£ xl6 expl ± 6 who ' ™ of a group of ex-nugilists pun- ped n ear-men r a group of labor trouble- plates at varl ° US P °wl have - whc . n» makers? One moment we are all were boaes-meu |wayed by the touching wl ' ere the ' ' - romantic sessions. DISNEY ACADE3iy~AlVABDS_ emoti ^s? Perhaps, t talking IL,

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