Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on November 30, 1937 · Page 8
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, November 30, 1937
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Page 8
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TIESDAY OUVSS MATTER DE- at the cottofflce at Algona, « cember 31 , e oosoce at Iowa; under the Act of March 2, 1S79 TBRMS OF SUBSCRIPTION and bordering any year offlce named In No 3. letters, Indicate that these editors— as did the of un,,M h wUh it on—feel that the supreme court la '.2«. OU r '!p ertles and our first line against dictatorship, and that it catastrophe to tamper tary not swayed by momen- , . . , -• political hysteria It looks at issues in the light of their effect on he fundamental of government if thlnhS "f, m , I" 1 ' .*** n ? b ^*r exampha of thl. Ii50 3-Advance alone to ail other postofflces, year »2.50 ^ad d d£"s\ fnn '!. t ' DD «':,, D ^ Molnes both "to aame vo,, postoffices not except*! In No 1 y r M.CO ALL uubscriptlons for pappra golru? to points named under X o. 1 o , a could be found than in the edtors' ply to the Industrial News Review's court question" nalre. I9J; 123456 7 8 9 10 II 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 1920 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 282930 ====== within the eountv above are considered continuing subscriptions to he discontinued only on notice from subscribe™ or at publisher's discretion. Subscriptions going to non- county points not named under Xo. : above will be discontinued without notice one month after expiration of time paid for, If not renewed, but time for J.nd out-of-the-county points The Changed Attitude Toward Business and private dispatches indicate s n that the current countrywide "recession has have been dismayed to find that ,„ a de- The Discussion on Senate Redistricting The current discussion of the discrimination against northwest Iowa, in the state aenatorial avocation recalls the fact that the question wan raised by Representative C. B. Hutchina, of Algona, some 25 years ago. He discussed It in newspaper articles, and, it ia believed introduced a bill to correct the discrimination hut nothing was ever done. In the natural course of the westward movement of the pioneers of last century southeastern Iowa was settled first. Senate districts were accordingly based on population at that i COLYUM let's ffot Be Too D—d Serious. |N THE COLYUM'S report two weeks ago anent the quest for salt-rising bread it was hinted that the plot might thicken in the next chaper; and so it has done, though there was nothing then to warrant the prediction beyond the w. k. feeling in the bones. THE MOV/ES By T. H. C. IS JtEXOBIAX— This is the time of year when the Ghost of the old 'Call rises from its ashes and haunts me. During the holiday season slip gently we let memories into the hazy do show took on something of an "atmosphere" that was like the personality of a friend. her car through Brrpl's fence Ind lands, in the garden, whore he busily engaged at chinning - n im 6n a limb, the Eternal Feminine' sorts itself, and Joan sows fatal seeds of discontent. The- young man Is ifill| ltle»s. In the wall, rni>ets his mater nm'i i Wl "' r W to sleep nights. The age-old "im,> Is on. He escapes through a In later years the annual Jolly they take ft real holiday Owl Christmas party In the base- Thla , B tho moB( . hum ment brought together the men of |tno p i ctu re, the one which Algona in a time. As population moved the correct Editorial Pages of th& Register and Tribune, 1 precipitated action by reprinting the Colyum's appeal, and forthwith the loaves began arriving. Excluding Stster-in-Law Maggie's loaf, delivered In person prior to the print, the count up to Sunday drift delightfully down that lane the familiar image of the Call confronts us at every turn. At the old Call one could slip quietly into an atmosphere of soli- t»>* {':•.?.!:!! we! long „ The good old-fashioned ;toall% How often have a'li theater lent Its , onged to break the prison Mr. W. W. Waymack, who carries the fear-! main ot th e Past, recalling somely circumlucatory title of "Editor of th« I pleasant thin £ s ot life - and as we!P resti . ge ' U ? d '? n| ty» even to ^ habit and environment nnd E.JI.—,-, ~-. . . " OI tmtor ot tne 'drift rtelKrhffultv rfnwn ib*t Inntr ! occasion. What matters It If '" tn ° an unbridled "apree." . . evening was given over to mug and ln 80 . C alled "prisons— runaio v the cup. It was harmless fun. And |110 dollbt but , nevcrto L'V aiw.« »hP mAiinw niri mil w ft tr.h- " We oil fortunaio tary reverie - Llnhed with lts lllus - pathct '° always the mellow old Call watch ed over the proceedings with sym- Pat Wc aro caged ,„ 'El: .» an <l the rcst % of |ls ,, mny ;", °"'.v u, < t > 1 S «"nedy« fBct "-"•' '. . '>y iir .?«. u..u i.uf,t;u in uiButuiiy, slnro few of us can ever really speak our minds. Wo are also caged In phjls- <w - . , ............ ..... — > tr '° US paat were so many evenings «rch who had weathered the storm i ca ,, yi , B , nce fow of U8 rtainment that we and "trite of life and had emerged ram p age . t am not °" u WaS three of del| e h « ul entertainment Call. of Thanksgiving and frivolity, to And so as we enter the present S ive a thought to the dear old Call, into northwest that time, „--—-_ *». *,w vi WUQUllUl cillCi l«*l ilUJtJiJ L L licit, |VC ; —--..— —- .-.— _.- _ „ _ _- t-, __ loaves, with the promise of one more from the i Just naturally came to associate it ! Q kind - wlse - and Understanding Red Oak widow who wrote that she would wlth entertainment In the abstract. Mend. aend a loaf if the postaee was fnmfahari ^ Pleasure in Algona almost spelled , ^ l us Pause, then, In this- time ,, postage Wafi lUmiShed Or f,,ii Inf ThnnVoo-lvlnw anrt frltmmv tn the Colyum found her a mate. The postage h-is been sent. One morning last week there was a shoe- fcox package in the mail, and Inside was a loaf. This package came from a Des Molnes woman. A few days later came a loaf from Airfield followed Sunday by one from Alden. On crest- that an ao sure occasional "outburs festive season, the time of Thanksgiving and Peace of Earth, why however, the allocation favoring southeastern and give passing thought to our one institution which symboli/.ed our so-called lighter "moments"? We all live too fast. Events pass such amazing speed that we has frozen, and northwest Iowa has never had the power to break the ice. There have been enough favored districts in the older see- to maintain the discrimina- of te economic cycle, but the hero-worshipper, wouldn't believe it. Now thev by parlor theory but by fact." This t is not easy to see how Northwest Iowa i go about it effectively to obtain justice are faced not ; even now. Southeastern Iowa probably corn- two h-p° UtHitieS a '° ne are h ° !ding ~ b ~"k two billions t&e president's Intensively hostile s not by wav a on 3f their jobs, counties might with A recent con- nse Folk and Woodbury in expansion activities because of some reason be unsympathetic. attitude. ; stitutional amendment limits them to one sen- revenge, j a ^ each. They could say to northwest you helped put over this discrimination | against us. Now stew in your own juice. discovered j _ . _. makes the ! ~~™I ~~ Timely Topics tion, do not dare to go ahead. The New Dealers have at la« _after all, business is what' KO 'round. Pump-primin at The has be«?un to alarm the pepole, and taxa- ha.s approached tho point of diminishing ^ 1Ock the «oosevelt's last sometimes return like boomerangs to 5 "-md out of the boaster. Take Mr down South" speech of two or of *r° m Wh ' ch h& attn ' b uted the be- planned it that way, and don't "let Tr\n rl ;«{*,._ .1 i. ., _ «v*i. on business, but to cooperation must eat its words for the IV ° yftarS and like jt ' j«>-«>ne tell you differently." Ah, what a boom- •Busine.ss must be encouraged ,, ,. Initiativc i™' n ^^at under the same Now Deai must be fostered." "The profit motive is what ' done and makes jobs." "Govern- aecsn- P -i v " nup . attem Pt to control fn,t\, WM ng salt - ri * in g bread today the touching appeal printed In the Des Molnes Register concerning your desire for this old- fabhioned bread came to mind, so I am sending you a loaf, hoping it will taste like the bread of your memories. My mother always made it, but we called it "milk-rising" bread. Mother came from New England. I think it was the Southerners who called it "salt-rising. If you think this loaf deserves a year's subscription, please give it to some deserving person in your county— we may be away part ? 6 r - T had always Bouh fleeting outlines. Modern theaters are blazing palaces of light and garish decoration. They stimulate gone now forever, but shining ever brightly in fondest memories. THE PERFECT SPECIMEN— This picture is based on . the somewhat fantastic premise that it is possible to imprison a young man in a palatial domicile till he has reached maturity and thus keep him unsullied by the so-called vices of the world. Errol Flynn Is the young man, and Beverly Rob., , - ------- -- . tm* JUUIIE, luiiu, uuu AJliYUl Ijr J.VJU- ™ r ^ QU j ed nervcs - erts is to be his bride. But Beverly me call soothed overwrought i is in love with a ditch-digger, and - br °" hheaenlj - has uneasy misgivings that that one H , o nad to be born to the taste for this bread, but I have found that many of my friends here arc fond of it. When I bake it for church food sales it is usually sold before I deliver it. Rather a nice letter, and from a woman of evident refinement, too, don't you think? Yet that term "salt-rising" must be legitimately damyank, for Grandma Deuel was a Vermonter born and bred. But why "salt-rising"? That's always been a puzzler. And now, while the Red Oak loaf Is awaited, another thing, something that in the 50-odd /«:ars since boyhood had been utterly forgot-en, that even now memory refuses to recall — the odor; Fearing that the bakers were at fault, the Colyum t out of courtesy, hadn't intended to mention that, but since it was present in every oaf, suspicion was awakened that it is char- cteristic; and now confirmation comes in his comment from Editor Coleman, of the Lu "erne Xews — Speaking of that salt-rising bread Mr )cwel, someone wanted to know how long it <• to evenings that dizzy days had almost wrecked. In its restful confines we paused a moment in the headlong rush to complete mental and physical standstill. So at this season of the year the lure was irresistible, the spell poignant. Pictures and other entertainment always seemed more completely satisfying. Even a poor he is missing something. Thu something turns up in the persor of Joan Blondell, and once, the twc meet 25 years of environment are dashed to pieces. May Robson is the hard-boilec old aunt who is engineering an im practical scheme, and Edward Ev erett Horton is her able (?) secretary. When Miss Blondell crashes would be good for the human ra< c Dut Society, that stern discipliner- ian, keeps us well in hand. So we can sympathize with young Errol In his plight. And wo may also enjoy with him his ca- cape into the real world—a plcn c, racing a car at full speed dovn country roads, romance, excitement, adventure! Thus we may concede that The Perfect Specimen Is a 'picture of universal appeal, and, as such, oijio of the enjoyable moments of the movies. I hope you found it so. But I still don't like Errol, though Joan Blondell contributes one if her best performances. IT'S LOVE I'M AFTEK— This fantastic bit of movie hi kum continues the current VORI 'or marital warfare by introducirg us to a cast of serious- actors ard actresses suddenly gone ga-gi. Sauvo, sad-eyed Leslie Howard *nj sumes a new role as the mad mut nee Idol, and the vivacious Belt Davis drops her tragic dcmeancr ! S . "',' — Uio ,"' '" wch otne,', scono, while d« milatmp; the I ~ l!"™ 1 !^ trouble as much o i picluos depicting iliR underworld ALMOST EVERY com eg to buy a i sheets for letter eSent has baited business too much." cession i.s partly due to policies." ^ uiemjl . supposed to stand before it is baked, and, „,, . scneme was to burn coffee like' ac cordmg to hearsay, the answer is "TTntn it "^ou can't have per- \™ Daughter plan; another, to HmfTpro! f inks! " We kind of'dread ming any o? I '-.-». •> - mi(-tir»n VrtfV,;^ \L-nrVo^ -\r« i--, TKSC ^ AAn - T ^.. . to "•"•? ut *!•. it worked. Meanwhile other the coffee business and • world market—just as the of the rubber market and mannnt prosperity without good relations "be- |dUCU ° n business and government." "The presi- f-u „ s an faulty government | f s we ar e losing control in the case of cotton L ' TheKC aro not quotations from Healers. They aro what i.s bein New Deal family itself. anti-New said in the I Lesson: Economic law can't be repealed uofrislative mandate. t , . . a long time since we have done so and 'we are afraid we should be like an aunt our mother tells us of. After she had grown to womanhood, she went to her stepmother and asked her to make a mince pie, saying ^ The primaries are now only a few months A private authority i^^. 6 ™. 1 " , a fe ^-papers whose editors Washington ays ' ' now S,?" T' ? -X ^ '^^ In "°»»« ^^ ' "" • • t.. ... _ . C ' s now the style" with- M* of issues or candidates. Tn tM« „„„-,„in the New "realism." This word is an alibi: for the'old" <' practicallv conceded to"Co: fashioned "conservatism." Ir wr,,,,,, „„„„_ ^ i? hou S h a J'ear ago, when candidates. In this congres- T-,,_l ,.,, - ' . , , "' """"'""LCO. Ill II11S I •Deal, fhe Now Dealers call it > sl _ ona ! district G. O. P. renomination to admit that their new called "conservative." Well, so much for tho attitude could was supposed to and out physically, more than one be jCQ ° bV6lous O'e was roving in the direction of his natronal situation, A1 ™st -™c for every man, woman and child 'Here is no mdication that the present reces- "' lhe county-namely, the $12,000 ' spent will have grave results in northwest True, farmers will for a time receive Iowa. iowor prices, but burnpfr crops and their net income to be much, if any. lower than last month for state store liquor But what a howl there would be if it were proposed to levy a 50c monthlv head tay—JR a that no one else could make a mince pie like stepmother could. So the stepmother obliged and our aunt sat down to enjoy the pie. At .ast she looked up and remarked, "The pie is good, but ft does not taste the same as it did when I was a little girl." To which the- stepmother replied, "You want to remember that a is not the same little girl eating it, either." So that's it! The graying man In the early GO'.s isn't the small boy whose hunger so thoroughly overcame consciousness of odor of bread, perhaps of butter too, that no trace remains in memory. Oh, "barefoot boy, with '•heek of tan," you live but once.' Seen down long memory's lane, "as through a glass dark- :>mhly head tax—$8 a '• '- r> " yoirr Pleasures and sorrows are idealized, Your Christmas Store K. D. JAMES Only 19 days till Christmas, but stocks are still filled at your Christmas Store. We have added to replace articles already sold. But hurry in now while all lines are complete. You get the choice of all that is best here at James's. Fiesta Ware A Few of Hundreds of Items Displa Here at choose'from ,^ " individuality to your table. Five colors to choose from—red, green, blue, ivory, and yellow. We COCTKAIL SETS Lovely blue glass cocktail shakers at , - •.•»*" VI, JiJ!,/Hl,Ill^lItJ on^ the other hand they have ; ycar-for a constructive purpose. ' j nnd your elder self is tricked fnto belief that ought not , Gestures of the administration, faced by "re-j < "' Imt yoa were then you still are. But "time ,__.. .. . ! and change" are inexorable, and to the man of oar's, in cession," towards a rapprochement with bus- ctnj cnont all authority agrees that the reces-j IUWis do not sec-m to be getting anywhere. 'The ftion is not likely to last long. Resumption of V/'" '* that busfness lon e ago lost faith in recovery is expected by spring or at latest hv '• i Roo f (ivel t '^<1 now believes it cannot trust next fall This scr-ms to t, < AlmMt every we »-inform e d commenta- shin ivn comparat.velyitor on his present attitude adds the qualifica- 1.1.u recession, not a rrnjor :<.,'»i debacle, i Llori tha t he has in no way changed his funda- i mental ideas and will almost certainly return [ i» them as soon as the "recession" is over. i There is talk in Washington of broadening jt.ie income tax base; that is, dropping the present exemptions to a point that will catch people in the now exempted lower income brackets. You can bank on this though: it will In How the Editors Voted on Court-Packing those columns the other we&k there was are too many votes at stake. Some of the state weeklies are still specu- comment on a Nuostionnaire sent to country not . he done exce Pt over the prostrate body of newspaper editors by the Industrial News Re- politlcs - Tnere are too many votes at staltn. view, a mimooLTaphcd editorial service pub- li.shr.-d at Portland, Ore. The editors wr.-re asked to answer questions, all relative to the U. S. i-rj-jrt, namely: four UhMhor President Roosevelt should bo permitted 10 appoint "nurse" justices; whether a two-thirds vote of tho court should be required for invalidation of a law passed by lating on whether Governor Kraschel will oppose Senator Gillette in the democratic primaries next June. The consensus of opinion supreme is that ne would if he could forecast victory But the political forecasting business seems to e - X - perlenced & " recessio °" of its own grcH.s arid approved by the president; whether rotiroment of justice* should be compulsory on reaching a certain a gr;; and whether the court, ought, in any event, to have tho power to declare, acts of congress unconstitutional. The. questionnaire was mailed to 12,585 country papers, and some 2,300 editors replied. The percentage of replies was a little more than 18. 'I'bi.s us not a disappointing figure. Full eover- t;;;c is never expected in .such cases. Too many men, occupied with their own affairs, toss questionnaires into the nearest wastebasket. A percentage of replies around 20 is considered satisfactory as a cross-section indicating what full coverage would be. The Industrial News Review has now released the following summary of the replies: Proposed legislation that would permit the president to appoint additional justices, was opposed by S0.4 per cent; 71.6 per cent were opposed to the proposal that a two-thirds vote of tho court be required to declare acts of congress unconstitutional; 72 per cent were opposed to any bill forcing justices to retire at an age fixed by law; and 88.8 per cent were opposed to a constitutional amendment limiting tho authority of the court over acts of congress. The following comment, with a modest tribute to country editors which generous-minded readers will excuse, was added hy the Industrial N&ws Review: There was remarkable consistency in the views of editors in far separated states, showing sentiment solidified against court changes, irrespective of sectional politics and feelings. The completed questionnaires, together with a multitude of supplemental notes and maturity the boy who was himself is as much a stranger as any boy in the street. And so "Finis" (or "30" in newspaper jar- son) to the quest for salt-rising bread. The boy who ravenously ate that oldtime bread so long ago no longer exists. "Them days is gone forever!" And pity 'tis that the quest was over begun, for a cherished memory has been .-nattered. Sparklet syphon bottles $1.50 Roly Poly Glasses to Match nt 20e eaeb $6.00 Beautiful glasses, tray, and ice bowl make the set com- ^o M C plete for only $O.4D Chromium cocktail set, complete with shaker, 8 glasses £4 4 ff% and tray at $11 .OU since Mr. Roosevelt has found himself too busy with his own troubles to engage in punitive operations against democratic congressmen and senators who happen to have mindf of their own. Opinions of Editors Let's Kill Some Chinese Kids. Winterset Madisonian—A black face editorial paragraph in the Waverly Independent reads, "Let's Kill a Few Chinese Kids. Buy Japanese-made goods for Christmas." The irony in the above is clear and carries a gooc point. Nations determined to oppress their weaker neighbors might be brought to their senses by means of a boycott. Wanted: Totegetter. Apply G. 0. P. Osceola Register—We hope the republican party will be able to find a leader within its ranks who will be far better qualified for this honor than either of the two men (Hoover, Landon) mentioned. Both are mighty good men, and both are qualified in many ways, but neither is qualified for going out and getting votes, and that is tho thing that is counted at election time. Everybody's After a Handout Mitchell County Press—The plain fact Is hat the economics of this country have degenerated into a scramble by all classes to get 'roni the government every advantage they can. No class recognizes this fact any clearer than the farmer does, and my guess is that the average farmer would be willing to throw the whole system of protection overboard and start fresh from scratch—If everybody else would. As it now goes it's a race among bus- ness, labor, and agriculture to see which, can ;et Its corner jacked up highest, and that will lead to a grand toppling sometime. Among- Famous Last Words of the Dar. [From the Cowrie News.] 'I wonder If it'a loaded. I'll just look down the barrel and see." "Oh, listen! Chat's the train whistle. Step on the accelerator, and we'll get across before the train does." "They say these things can't possibly ex- piode, no matter how much you throw them around." "I guess the rope will hold my weight." 'It's no fun swimming around here. Let's eo beyond the life-lines." "These traffic cops can't stop me." "What a funny noise that snake makes I think I'll step on him." "That firecracker must have gone out I'll iight it again." "It smells like gas, but I guess it's all right Lend me a match." "I took some medicine in the dark, and I must have got hold of the wrong kind. AND THE GENERAL, being now a newspaper man himself, was merely defending his new profession, though what he was probably saying -about it three or four years ago is quite another matter and on no account should not he mentioned.—Windup of the editorial lead "heavy" two weeks ago. You ought to hear an editor's remarks when he finds one like that—too late! Such language! General Johnson himself couldn't do bolter. The girls across the "alley" were offered the treats if they'd find it. And denied if they tiidn't spot it right away! And son Donald, away off at Schenectady, N. Y., confident that he had at last found one hat Dad didn't already know about, hastened o offer congratulations. The Colyum. doesn't fancy alibis, but It may HI of interest to some readers to know how his one happened. The original word was 'every," but after the "heavy" had been writ- en it was seen that "no" would add a Dlck- ensesque flavor. So the substitution was made, but the little matter of erasing the "not" was Gift Candy We have loads of the most popular brands of gift candy, such as Gales, Joan Manning and Goeblin you have ever seen. They are' very tasty! 'Nuff said- Everyone appreciates a lovely box of candy priced from 39c TO $5.00 Electric Clocks We have some beautiful black Telechron electrhf clock's "at"* $5.00 etcksT -!: 1 ^r_l^ ri i._$6.50 One of these would please every member of your family. Perfumes and Cosmetics complete in and will please most every w ' overlooked. —AUBN. ° f cosme «<* - beautif u"y K.D. J Your Chri«tmf Store Prices STATIONER?! Arlcigh Falirie, crnsl bond finisli, 72 sho 50 envelopes. special price 59c CANDY 1 II). Vincent's Cliotol latcs 49c 1 lb. Liggett's Clioti'l lutes 59c Leather Goods I SPECIAL All Lonther Bill Fol 49c Others at $1.00, $1.50, $2| $3.00, $5.00 TOILET SETS! Specially Priced Toilef Sets Liitcst designs $3.29 $5.50 Christmas Car The most exclusive llij of wonderful Cliristm cards. All from home of Bugga Hallmark. 8r«$«S?r«35r Shaving Set« Always acceptable the men folks. PrlwM 59c, 69c, $1.1 $2.50 H«*I J.WM i.ul'Y 1 -)"'rrwW" 11 . CIGARS AND CIGARETTES AH in gift Moderately prW* Manicure Small ones at 59c Others at $1.19 $1.49 $W $2.50 TOILETRIE5J All the lending of «n huudsome priced SOcto Fountain TJie finest

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