The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 21, 1934 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 21, 1934
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

r ®e* Jflome* 8 North Dodgw Street HAQOARD 8t WAJ^LKB, Publishers. The Algona Upper Pes Moines, Algona, Iowa, June 21,1934 , * the postofflce ftt Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3, 1879. Issued Weekly. StTBSCRIPTlON RATES IN KOSStTH CO.: One Year, in Advance C9 «n Wx Months, in Advance ,',= (Three Months, in Advance ....I'.!!!!!!"!" iii'.l" go Subscriptions Outside County, »2.50 per year strictly In advance. ' Siibscrlpficas Payable in Advance DISPLAY ADVERTISING, 30 C PER INCH ^^^^ Compositon ,6 cents per Inch extra. THE W Mr STEADS one of the newest ideas of the administration plan to "retire 16,000,000 acres of drought-stricken in the Dakota.-?, Wyoming and ' ~ ' «ciren "l«t the people know the truth and the country N Bafe."—Abraham Lincoln. HERRING FOR GOVERNOR r i? ^1! !ns (o look like Dnn T "rnor will have con«Id- erable difficulty in holding the republicans in line for him for governor this fall!. A number of the b;j| republican pacers in the state have come out against him and It is understood Uiat more are to follow. Some of the papers se-m to be very bitter in their antagonism to Mr Turner. The Mason City Globe-Gazette has taken a determined stand against Turner and speaks of him ns a demogogue and a chrap politician. We think that Earl Hall, the editor may through his Legion connections and his chagrin at the defeat of his pet candidate. Col- flesD, a Legion man, may be unduly prejudiced against Turner, but the fact remains that his paper is out for Herring. The Manchester Press, with Howard Rann as editor, has also come out for H-crring. The Press is one of the oldest republican papers in the state and very conservative. The Cedar Rapids Gazette, is another good republican papier that is rabid against Turner The •cow war" and other things are brought up Bgainst Turner. The Forest City paper is another republican paper out against Turner. Notwithstanding the fact that Colflesh has publicly announced that he will support Turner, it looks as though his following in the primary may not be led into the Turner camp. Herring has made a good governor and should be given a second term. Verne Marshall has the following to say in his Cedar Rapids Gazette: "Most of the counties In this section of the state snowed a decided preference for Colflesh and a G. O. P. new deal. Linn in particular demonstrated its lack of faith In Turner's panaceas, no doubt now will turn its strength to Governor Herring, in that it will not be alone; many other counties, normally republican, are likely to support Herring rather than Turner In November. No special political wisdom is required for that preference. There is no comparison between the two men. "The democrats are pleased by Turner's nomination. They wanted him nominated because they consider him a much easier man to beat next fall than Colflesh would have been. The latter is too courageous and direct to suit them. Partisan ties require that republicans who would vote for a nit-wit if he bore their political label now come to Turner's support, but a wiser policy for G. O. P. leaders of this state would be to frankly repudiate Turner as he has repudiated them, come out for Herring. "So that the inquiring may know from the jump- off, this column records itself now in favor of the reelection of Oov. Clyde Herring, should final returns reveal Dan Turner's nomination on the republican ticket. Had Colflesh been nominated to contest with Herring, The Gazette would have felt the state was sure to get a good governor. Now there to but one choice for those who want a fearless and competent governor and that choice is Herring." A generation back, the man who owned land, who had ft homestead, was on the way to prosperity. Nobodv thought much about the productivity of the land the chief tdea being to get as much a.s you could In that manner. land which w*s not destined to bo a Garden of Eden became populated, and som- harrlv sculs man nerd to .tick it out. even after their dream* of n home on the prn.rir must hnve been puhrrteed as fmelv a, the sand which eternally blew into their breakfast, coffe» The use of methods for irrigation have br-en severely criticized, as putting into production more land when we already have too much. Yes. we have too much perhaps, but much of what we have. like that in tlv Da koto*. Wyoming and Montana, is almost useless without plenty of water, and irrigation there is impossible Why not uli ize the land that can be farmed for farming, and If that which is worthless a!on,. Take Jim Johnson nnd his wife from their Dakota quarter section and give Ider Dam. nnd they can grow as and expense, and consequently, not unhomestead the homesteads You don't kep P digging in a coal mine after the coal is gone, or maintain a crew at an oil derrick when you finally know there is no oil under- ^'oirt *??i 8ft€r a11 ' ns one E 1 "' 7 * 1 ^ old Montana farm- w'ort d than 1 ui 0 " a " V ^ Enn HeU ^^ «* »<* odds and ends ODD THINGS AND NEW-By Lame Bode SEALED GOLD PISH- GOLDFISH HAVE LIVED IN SEALED GLOBES AS LONG AS 3 MONTHS, GROWING WATER PLANTS THEIR ONLY FOOD. If Maxi- Baer gave you a pain before last Thursday night, whenever you read about his new pal. or something that he had said with regard to his own fistic abi- Jity. we fear he'll give you convulsions now that he has overpowered the Italian man-mountain. Well. Maxie may have won the world's heavyweight title, but if rumors about him and Jean Harlow mean anything. Maxie is due for a string of bad luck. Jean's husbands all seem to run into it. If you occasionally hear the "voice- behind the Hearst Metrotone News reels, at trw Call Theatre, it is Edwin C. Hill, newspaper writer and commentator Hill was a reporter on the New York Sun for 23 years-' he escaped being a schoolmaster by inches, after leaving the University of Indiana ... his first salary was $15 a week . . . just a passing thought. • • * Lee O. Wolfe even jumps all over a fella when he's on his back . . . "result of over feasting." says Lee O . . . well, he mighta said worse at that. And "Wheatie" MacArthur is glad weTe back on terra firma again because he was afraid there'd be an awful automobile mishap otherwise. The bachelor's table was discussing the question the other evening of why a girl should be three years older than a boy of the same age (sometimes sire's older than that). An answer that fills the bill was found in a little booklet which said that when a girl begins to have 'boy problems, she can and does turn to her mother who with the sagacity of years, advises her with great wisdom. But a boy never would ask his father anything and goes his own conceited, untutored way-three years behind. FREE GULF STREAM HEAT, €xr£NSlVE EXPERIMENTS ARE BEING MADE TO DETERMINE HOW MUCH TROPICAL HEAT IS CARRIED BY THE GULF STREAM TO NORTHERN LANDS EACH DAY. /~ i^it-^-'j COLLEGE COLDS- COLLEGE STUDENTS HAVE ON THE AVERAGE 3 COLDS PER YEAR WHILE MEMBERS OF FAMILIES HAVE LESS THAN ONE A YEAR. son attended a banquet in Algona on Thursday evening given by the Mason City Chamber of Commerce as a courtesy to the Kossuth county business men. Miss Helen Seed very pleasantly surprised her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Har- Harry Beed, Friday evening when she prepared a dinner and invited Mr. and Mrs. Lee O. Wolfe, Mr. and Mrs. H. A. French and Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Downs as guests. The occasion was their 20th wedding anniversary. Mr. and Mrs. John Ostermnn left on Saturday on their wedding trip. They will visit the Black Hills and the Yellowstone park and expect to be gone three or four weeks. When they return they will be at home to their many friends at her father's farm. Ernest Schmidt, where they will live. The Titonka members of the Order of Eastern Star chapter at Burt served on the refreshment committee Tuesday evening aft*?r the meeting. Two candidates were initiated. Bancroft recently was consolidated with the Hurt chanter. Six were present from Bancroft and six from the Algona chapter. Fifty-eight were served. JUNE There's a cloudless sky, ana a stretch of meadow Stippled with clover and daisy bios soms; A farmhouse old and the orchard shadow, And a hum of bees plumes. in the lilac There's a cheery call from the hazy marshes, A tinkle of cow-bells, faint and low The wandering brook in the sunshine flashes, A song of June in its rippling flow. nd over all rests a golden splendor That hints of glories we cannot see- That thrills the heart with a promise tender Of coming gladness in days to be. —W. L. Hays. Holmes tactics to wojayng and wen to the E. J. Gilmore home. Ed wasn' home from the offce so Doc plante himself at the garage door. Wasn' long until Mr. Gilmore was seen ap preaching on foot. After an accusation and a cruel grilling by Nugent Gilmore confessed. Mr. Gilmore started his car and noticed a slight knock in the motor and the tires low. He took it :o a garage and left for repairs, walk ing home. It later proved that the car he took to the garage was Mr. Nugent's with his own car parked, intact, where he Had left It. Mr. Nugent hanked him for the favor but was a ittle too hasty because the mechanic had not. presented the bill. TITONKA NEWS SATURDAY NIGHT—MONDAY MORNING American habit* as w«U as political and social legislation, have fallen into a new groove in the past few years. Not only in the city, but In rural communities, methods of recreation and fun, relaxation that the human mind and body demand, have yielded to a new de&l. Saturday night is still Saturday night; In some homes it may mean nothing more than bath night again but for a majority, it brings that time of the week in which the wage earner and members of the household cut loose and enjoy a change of scenery, even if it la only a night of window shopping and mingling with other folks on the sidewalks of the nearest good-sized city. Public dances are no longer frequented only by the very young; you may find the parents there and they are hsving just as good a time as their sons and daugh- Yet it is not a case of being plea.sure mad. it Is simply that the public is learning to enjoy itself from the youngest to the eldest, to a greater extent than ever before. And clergymen report that church attendances have shown an increase, and that church memberships curing the past year have shown a surprising increase Relaxation on Saturday night seems to be conducive to a "lore active mental and religious life in all respects. And Monday morning, although the laughs and pleasant memorks of Saturday night may be on their way into the dimness of the past, the mind and body still have benentted, and the week gets away to a better start BREW oo Followers of Blackstone, and we don't refer to the big cigar, gathered at Lake Okobojl. during the past week end. From reports which began to trickle—yes, trickle- In the early part of the week, it was one of the best of many good chautauquas, which is saying a lot The local delegation played no small part in the affair, but even at that, Carrol Wander was downtown Monday morning eating, breakfast before eight o'clock Miller had not been heard from as we were writing this at 10 a m., however. Maybe one of the local legal mtoda will give us an explanation of the use of the word "chautau- qua^ln connection with these gatherings. How about It, SHORT STORT OF THE WEEK He had the ring, he had the flat; •he felt Us chin, and that was that. Down in Missouri, a court house Janitor has contrived to arrange a kafy bower on the courthouse grounds to which all lovers are invited to coo and bill unseen Mlgnt be a suggestion for George Palmer. We heard Bill McDonald tell a yarn the other day about eating crow and Bill had some strong argument in support of his theory that crow should be good to cat. BiU says you never see a dead crow on the highway, which goes to prove that crows are smarter than pheasants, chickens and other animals that we eat Then according to Bill, the crow eats nothing but grain and good, wholesome foods, which should make for good eating. But althugh his arguments sounded pretty convincing, we'll br-t n plugged nickel there Ls seldom anv crow on the McDonald table. One of the nicest things about going away for a week end and returning f or work. Monday morn- 1ns, U to Hnd out that in your absence you have been married in four or five different Silver town. WITH LIFE-SAVER GOLDEN PLY The Man About Town Says HI Atkinson of the local bottling works was persuaded to take the concession rights at Wesley during the rodeo and ball game last Sunday. He hired an assistant, filled the truck with pop and purchased extra Ice. For a profitable day one needs fair weather a good attraction, lots of people and good spenders. At the close of the day's business the two found their gross sales to be fifteen cents, the retail price of three bottles of pop. At the Broolurid« golf course Henry Johannson displayed his ability to the rest of the golfers and was so success- ul that he did not have to repeat Henry measured his stroke carefully ook a powerful swing, drove the ball' hrew his club aside and started to run' Several times he ran after a good hit Jenry had been doing this running act o long and was so accustomed to it n bast-ball and kiUenball the powers hat be couldn't put the control of this ^.abit out of Henry's mak^-up. It has not been reported whether Henry readied fim bise or not. Between lettrrs (and poit cards) at the pau oil ice Don Smith Ls having a difficult time explaining to Ray Ladendorf why the new golf club should charge green fe-.s. Ray thinks because the greens are sand and gravel that green fee.s shouldn't be charged, Don differs with hie and believes tl{- charge LS juit even though the greens are brown. Rev. and Mrs. Fremont Paul were n Mason City Friday on business. Mr. and Mrs. C7. E. Leffert of Algona were in town Tuesday afternoon doing surveying for the town on the storm sewer. Mrs. Frances and Jay Budlong and Miss Edith Mae and Mrs. J. F. Fisher were in Algona Thursday afternoon shopping and also visited Miss Hazel Budlong and John Stott at the hospital. The Epworth Leaguers had a partv In the church basement Wednesday evening. Lunch was served to 20 guests Dorothy Budlong. Dorothy Peterson, Clarice Falk, Robert Budlong and Merlyn Schram helped serve. George and Buy Bonacker, H. A. French, M. 8. Craven and Harley Lar- Westinghouse ~L/uaf{-automatic The Built-in Watchman Thermostat, an invention worth more- wan a million dollars, makes Dual- automatic Refrigeration poisible. HI TWO AUTOMATIC DEVICES • DOUBLE PROTECTION • DOUBLE ECONOMY With Dual-automatic Refrigeration, Westinghouee has introduced the most important advance in years of refrigerator development f This new control principle . . . astonishingly simple, yet amazing in performance . . . gives the West- inghousc, and only the Westinghouse, the double protection, double- reliability of TWO automatic controls. The result is completely dependable, completely trouble-frefr refrigeration under oil operating conditions. You can get thia latest refrigerator development . . . and still not give up a single important feature of beauty, convenience or economy. There's no need to compromise ... no need to sacrifice a single important feature to get another. Westinghouse has them all in its list of dual-advantages! Investigate today I SO LITTLE TO PAY «t*H/ it fifty* Anr i& A im*n initial payment . . . Iiber*l tenna . . . and this mure). <"» refrigerator actually payt for utelf! Make u* proTe tnuietoii. uhing fact! Pratt Electric Company Phone 170 East of Courthouse HEAT INSIDE A CAUSES THIS LIFE-SAVER GOLDEN PLY RESISTS HEAT-PREVENTS THESE BLOW-OUTS A litU* Ut«, but still the stoiy of two ]<uiy clerks m one of Algona's stores. Several years ago the ladies bought a poppy apiece at the annual poppy day tale. When the day was i over they car-Jully packed the pop- j pit-s a w«y and each year following I would pin the iame one or. their per- I ..'-i. t.irreby OL-.j'aji.ig their loyalty and I f.t'.riij'...ii\. lni.i year the dak 1934 ; appeared on the U-.Ue white Hap and i ';.-• i,i '_•>.; trn.i,;>-.!\ this flap from their i a.'.f.. -:.'•'- UoAcr Oi'.c of th- poppy girLi ; ii.<i--\[*x\ ;ti aU»-fj>: cu.u.iu.# much i •:.'!. sjjrr^.v.ir.fcf.t ar.d rriatie-up | (.<.i... r -:-. A v^'.a a a. good thing .'..'-/.-. r.f ;, ch.T.r a >-. af d'^.ir I ... '•.•:*;.• ...i.c.ri -a. word &=pt-cialiy alibu. but a t COUifc for a See Why GOLDEN PLY TIRES ARE 3 TIMES SAFER BLOATS Clapp's Master Service r* A *~± r f i"k. . j^. A. I _ West of Courthouse Phone 26 Monday afternoon at the fairgrounds — '-'AO jj,c.r.;o, a.'.d a laijor mct-ting. Low ',1 f-;',fX-;. Tr.t- fai.r t>oard ij glad to •?•'••: tf.K privii ge to one iU> grounds ?.""-• for .-.ucr. parpoa^. Why don't -.i.t^-.f: •-.*'.[.,-. people corr...- out ai.d oup- pof, ir.i.- rj.g !<,uri!i Ct-Jt-bratioi] and the fair? Wi.'n a charge u ina.de at the *i-e it i different. Wan all regards for thai* that do g«t behind the county fair board thtre were iome there Sunday who hav-- knocked tr.e fair con- tu.uahy. We've heard them even into profiuity If you cant go give it a utip ke*p a place lor your rne*t- I Here is the NEW SKELGAS RANGE Here's the beautiful Skelgaa range included in the complete $89.80 installation. A typical Skelgaa performer, it cooks the average complete meal for the few pennies you'd spend to drive the family car just one mile. Ample room on its spacious cooking top for four 9-inch vessels. Direct-heat-bake oven with insulated doors. Note also the broiler oven, the handy utensil drawer.all the other modern features that save tune, work. Porcelain enamel finish in ivory and black Many other beautiful Skelgas ranges in a variety of table-top and cabinet models—wide choice of colors. REGULATING EQUIPMENT AND CONNECTIONS ARE INCLUDED IN $89.80 PRICE make - Uua* extra warm days which fat people swelter Harry Spong- waiko his mail route clad in a j.cavy blue flannel ihirt. • • * The good old days of fwra life arc r rvivifig. Ba^eo<ill ha* a hold on nearly every community. Two or three aunduyo ago Plum Creek was playing at St Btr.L-d;ci, The giiXiie w«us tied ai-.ci t:.e lime was iicoririg five o'clock. By mutual agrtemefit the game wui eailtd io the boy^ could go home aiid mi:k trie cows. Ti;e play-oil wa^ slated for Sm.thiy but, ram LuU.-rej.ered. ttr. Lc« Nuceat bleutikcd an aubu tliie/ and gut u conf<«don without, the aid of the Uiw. Due parked his caj new the cxitirlhouie itjUii^e and later it di-uppcWcd. He gut hi.i Sherlock S4C2 *Jis£ cguirgnKc it equipped with the time Bud work ..vli.g Ic.lurt. • modern riou»cwl(e dc- inandg. Thcruioatat ovcu control «nd IniuUtcduveu oyiiunul equipment. ECONOMICAL TO OPZAATK - Bc.idc. it. thrtlty ability to cuuk the • wcruge complete mc«l tor the COM ol thtee >tkk> of gum. Sktlgud KUVCS hour> — ea.bfc. you to ivebetter cookeUfcod. ^^roiysrr^;^;^ ssurr,' 1 - " cnov * d b - c fc ^ HEAL NATURAL GAS ...FOR HOMES BEYOND THE GAS MAINS-ANYWHERE KELGA ^ BJUSTROM'S PHONE 520-W ALGONA

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free