The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 16, 1936 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, June 16, 1936
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Page 4
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The Algona Upper Pea Moinee, Afrona. low* June 16,1936 Stptra Upper lies; koines 9 North Dodge Street HAGGARD * WALLER, Publshers Entered as Second Class MatWr at «»« J 0 *"* 6 Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3. . Issued Weekly NtftONAL CWTOW61 ASSOCIATION TEXAS CELEBRATES 100 YEARS •Id 30 * ljj[ SUBSCRIPTION HATES IN KOSSCTH co.: One Year, In Advance • • 1 - 80 Subscriptions Outside County, *3.50 per year, strictly In advance DISPLAY ADVERTISING. S5e PER INCH Composition, 5 cents per inch extra "let the people know the troth and Uw ««« a try to safe."—Abraham Lincoln. POLITICAL CONVENTIONS With the republican convention gone but not forgotten, and the democratic conclave in Its prime stage, radio, press and what not are giving the nation its regular four-year treat. The republicans In choosing Landon of Kansas have chosen the strongest candidate available. Preliminary remarks by OOP Man Snell and others by ex-president Hoover are reminiscent of the old days of the party. Landon himself, using rare discretion, remained away from the hullaballoo of the convention, and thereby deserves The Southwesfs first World's Fair, the $25000000 Texas Centennial Exposition opened In Dallas on June 6 to continue until Nov. 29. Primarily, the World's Fair of 1938, it commemorates 100 years of Texas independence as a republic and a state but has for its background four centuries of colorful history. Six flags •»« floiw over Texas soll-those of Spain, France, Mexico, the Republic of Texas, the Confederacy and the United States. In 1838, Texas became an Independent republic by breaking away from Mexico. The Texas Centennial Exposition of 1936 is in celebration of this event and the century of progress since achieved Leading industrial concerns of the nation are participating in the Exposition on a scale involving the expenditure of millions of dollars. Among these are Ford, General Motors, Chrysler, DuPont, General Foods, Standard Brands, General Electric, Westtnghouse, the Texas Company, Continental Oil Company, Gulf Oil Company, ten railroad systems serving the Southwest, and representatives of otn- er industries spanning the entire course of human ^ _ World's Fairs have featured science, the "arts or some other major phase of progress, the Texas Centennial Exposition will present as one of Its principal features Its Agrarian Way along which five great buildings will house the largest agricultural and livestock show exhibit ever assembled in one place. Proper attention, however, will be accorded also to science, manufactures the fine arts, etc. One of the major sections of the jiuuetfc/niivv v» *...— — ^ line a» »•*»» *-v».« »..•— — - - *.J1»» considerable credit and praise for remaining cool E ltion wi n be the Cultural Center, erected by In the heat of impassioned and fanatical oratory. .. „„ f T>_II_. «,v,inti win include museums 01 The democrats will probably try to go the republicans one better, with even more hot air, if possible. Roosevelt's renomlnatlon Is conceded. His administration has plenty of loopholes at which barbed darts may Inflict damage. Even with the greatest of his mistakes, however, which have been those of needless extravagance in spots, it is conceded by those of his foes who have maintained any emblance of balance, that his administration has certainly been conducive to a development of many social and economic improvements which are here to stay-Roosevelt or no Roosevelt after next year. Candidate Landon hns the good fortune to be a man in public life who has not been on the political front in n wide area to have brought down the wrath of any considerable mass of voters. He is young enough to appeal to newer voters, has a middle western background which will not hurt him. and sense enough to keep his mouth shut. If there is any serious drawback to Landon s candidacy at the present time, it Is probably the fact that reactionaries like Hearst. Mellon and others are behind him. If he is a man of the people, he will keep his own counsel and take the advice of the demagogues for what it is worth-whlch isn't much. He'll have a hard problem, however, in keeping them reconciled, and still maintaining a popular appeal. Roosevelt has lost support in the past three years In several ways. His New Deal program has displeased many of the old line democrats, who are just as reactionary as those of brother republicans like the onea mentioned above. Pee-wee democrat bosses have been displeased in some sections because they did not get their followers jobs they sought. Any successful candidate has the same problem. Most of the material dished out at any party convention is absolutely worthless. No attempt is ever made to sift the good from the bad In deed or action. Each side calto the other a dirty, low-down outfit, and praises itself to the sky. The conventions this year, because of the lack of competition between candidates, are tamer than they have been for some time. And as far ar offering anything enlightening to the public, they are the usual blank cartridges. the City of Dallas, which will Include museums of natural history, horticulture and fine arts, an ac- quarlum, a hall of domestic Science, and an outdoor amphitheater and symphony shell. Music will be given a prominent place in all programs of the Exposition with grand opera, famous name orchestras and bands, the National Folk Festival, and other events to be presented. Sports will not be overlooked. Football games, rodeos, polo games, field and track events, and boxing and wrestling will be Included in the World s Fair calendar. One of the outstanding features of the Exposition will be the presentation daily of the "Cavalcade of Texas." gigantic dramatization of the 400- year history of the Lone Star state, which is be- "ing produced at an initial cost of $150.000. More than 300 actors will take part. The stage will be 300 feet wide and 175 feet deep with water curtains dividing the different levels. A real stream will flow before the footlights with replicas of the boats of the first explorers of Texas floating in its waters. STRANQE and INtERESTDIG FACTS Tl* fint form of ct shoe wo» a feet tied on by a piece of hide <* The Egyptians were the first to use tools in it wasn't until the Nineteenth O9rrturythat woe invented for making everything in with shoes. Before that a ma apprentice for seven years then he was an ' he home of her sister, Mrs. Arthur immons. A . W. B. ttundertmark «rtd AJttl Hansen drove to Cloverdale, Monay to do some carpenter work on n elevator. Miss Elsa Maberry went more Sunday, where she ' ot honor at the wedding of a cou in, Leora Tlllson. Mr. and Mrs *****£&££. wo daughters drove to J r ««" c ^ e burg, Iowa, Sunday and spent tne day with relatives. Walter Williams drove to> Cedar In Auto Accident not available. _ _ (Jrinnell Pair Wed attend Masonic Grand Mr And Mrs. Tom Lowry of Koire Minnesota. Mrs. Elizabeth Foley has established her home in rooms at the_ rah Imhoff residence, since her return from Arizona. Her own home is rented. Mr and Mrs. David King and chn£en and Mrs. George Simmons of AlRona spent Sunday at the Wm. Rllty nZe P Mrs. Simmons remained for a longer visit. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Graham left on Sunday for Texas, to attend the ex- Sfon They planned to dr ive to Florida from there before returning home in two weeks' time. H B. White, j U8 tlcefuneJ.____ Ltfire Nat'l B ALGONA, IOWA J. L. BONAB ATTORNEY AT LAW Collections will receive prompt Attentfeft ALGONA, IOWA «. ft. vet decorative thcrt has been developed. CO-OPERATIVE FEATURED WEST BEND GIRL BRIDE OF PLOVER MAN; TO MAKE HOME IN MILWAUKEE Roberta, the tiny baby f Mr and Mrs. Clarence Munson, , slowly recovering from a ser ous Iness with pneumonia. Louisa Zaugg has been caring for her. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Wilson. aughter. Ruth and Mrs. James oadinger. Elgin. III., drove to der- PARTISANSHIP PASSING l Editor's Note: The following editorial which appeared in the Hot Spring (S. D.) Star, won first place In this year's editorial writing contest for editors of South Dakota. Partisanship in newspapers Is slowly but surely becoming a thing of the past. The oldtime party editor who used to condemn, vigorously and without exception, everything his political opponents did has virtually disappeared from the current scene. A ploturesquj and lively fellow was he. With a pen dripping in vitriol and nitroglycerin, he wrote editorials about the other party that fairly scorched the paper on which they were written. He never had a good word for his political enemies, and would have deemed himself a traitor if he had allowed even one issue of his newspaper to alip off off the press without some blistering diatribe concerning their activities or lack of activity. But when it came to his own political party, he wrote In honeyed and complimentary terms, always expressing complete satisfaction for what his compatriots were doing to advance the cause of his faith and. incidentally, of his country. Vaseline r.nd goose-grease were daubed in liberal quantities on the backs of the public officials who supported his party's cause, for, after all, were not they righteous in every deed and deserving of special anointment. Partisan newspapers may have been exciting and interesting, but they certainly were not informative and uplifting. They gave only one side to every political question, and that hide was as often wrong as right. What their political opponents thought and advocated, they none too politely ignored They felt it their duty, as partisan papers, to record only v.h.u their partisan readers wanted to hear. To sive even a minor voice to opposing views was just not the proper thing to do. l-Vssibly because editors got tired of running :d sheets, or more likely because their to demand full information on all public- questions, a gradual decline in the number of partisan nev. spapers .started about a quarter of a lentuiy .1."'. until tod.iy but few are left. The nicj.it powerful newspapers in the country, while still retaining party labels m a subdued sense, adopt a non-partisan view in the discussion of political questions. They are as likely to criticize their !.arl>'.i policies as they are to approve, and they as often see some yood in the activities and platforms of their opponents. .StronK iK-mocralic papers like the Omaha World-Herald, Baltimore Sun, und New York 'limes are at tunes eMremcl> cnticul of the Nc-w Deal; while, on the oiher hand, the Republican Des iluines KI.-K.'-''-''• •' pu Atr '" lilc '""^d' 1 -' west. i:i aympullKti.- to a number c-l Kouatveltkm objectives. There should be no particular sorrow over the passing of tlie partisan newspaper editor. He has had hi.-, day. lit.-; mlluuice w;is not constructive, and he failed completely to perform tile task every should try to do and that is to They tell a yarn of sad dimensions regai a local young man who didn't fare so well in handling the more potent beverages. He entered a rest room at 2 p. m., and at 6 p. m.. he was found wedged into the small room, flat on the floor. Attempting prohibition never has and never will bring about a complete elimination of liquor, or the possibility of overindulgence in it, but in cases where It Is a known fact that the party In r.ues- tion cannot handle the same, they should be prevented from getting It And that, of course, opens the field to the bootlegger again. We understand that one or two of them are still doing business In this section. • • • The local baseball club began its new setup l»wt week whipping the Forest City state semi-pro champions, 8 to 8, at an exhibition game in Kanawha. Baseball teams, like everything else of a community nature, can be a real credit or a detriment to the city. An honest, sincere effort is being made to provide good baseball, yet within the financial limits of the community. Drop in at the ball park, once in awhile and give the boys a hand. Wesley Woman Acquires Home In Dea Moines Wesley: Friends here learned that Mrs. Bertha Looft, Des Moines, formerly of Wesley, has recently purchased a home in Des Moines. Mr. and Mrs. Looft moved here when the older children were small and Mr. Looft purchased a furniture and undertaking business. Since the death of her husband, John in 1918, Mrs. Looft has reared and educated her family, carrying on for many years the business established by her husband. Henry, the son, lives at Seneca; Margaret, the eldest daughter, who teaches in the Ward-Belmont school for girls, Nashville. Tenn., is at home for the summer; Grace, formerly of Chicago, now teaches in a a business college in Des Moines, and Johnette is still at home. A wedding •the brlda prejudice readers began The Sioux City Seed Company Is planning an) expansion of its present plant, thanks to the efforts of Bill Reldy, local manager, who has whooped the company's business, and made the local branch a real institution, highly thought of, here. • • • The l»wyer» held their annual get-together at Okoboii last week end. Tall tales of fishing and golf can be expected, with all the embellishments of the legal profession. « • • Local democrats added their two-blto worth to the big man-hunt for the escaped maniacs in this vicinity last week. They suggested that the authorities go down to Cleveland. • • • Representative Zloncheck M.y» he wanU to obey the law and if he fails, to get his just rewards. The people of the country would probably be satisfied if he would just resign. • • • ScientuU predict that in 80 yeaiit only the women will be smoking. Some of the males readily agree, judging by the way they raid a man's package. • • • We noticed recently that the Advance'* want ad section contained ita annual spring cry-for-help from someone seeking a female companion. Last spring it had a similar one; maybe the applicant changes friends each spring. Or perhaps he had better try the Upper Ucs Moines want ads for permanent, lasting results. • • • The Ethiopian war U the tint one England ever lost without lighting in it. IteporU have it that Harold Clark, new overseer of the Bancroft Register, is going to put out a democratic newspaper, or is at least of a democratic- intent. He will have plenty of chance to dip his pen ID the ink this fall, from all indications. • • • Doc Staulan teU« a btory about St. Joe » baseball team of a few yeara back, when they played the Lone Rock colored boys. St. Joe hired a pitcher from Kansas City. The pitcher began to put -tuff on the ball, wetting it as he went along. Ihe colored boys wised up, applied their own stuff to the bail which practically burned up the inside of I he Kansas Cityan's mouth. Former Resident Dies Mrs. Agatha Haverly, her sons Henry and J. L., and Mrs. Henry Haverly attended funeral service at Waterloo last week Wednesday for Joseph Hoffer, 82, former Wesley resident who moved to Waterloo 30 years ago. Mr. Hoffer had then lived here continuously since boyhood. He was a brother of Mrs. Agatha Haverly, and the family was highly esteemed here. Mrs. Hoffer died two or three years ago. Mr. and Mrs. Arlo Dawson made a business trip to Mason City last week Tuesday. Mrs. John Amesbury. Mrs. Susie Gray and Susie Pfiffner visited last week Tuesday with the Mesdames Elizabeth and Marie Amesbury at Algona. George Benz, who once lived near Sexton, died recently at his home, Meldon, III. He was in his 75th year and was the father-in-law ol Theodore Johnson,* Sr., Wesley. Members of the local American Legion post and Auxiliary, unit, wil attend the county picnic to be helc Sunday, June 21, at the west side of Iowa lake, north of Armstrong Susie Pfiffner, whose home i with her aunt, Mrs. Susie Gray, eft Friday morning to visit a brother in Montana, and sisters in Seattle, Wash. She will be gone all summer. George Davis, who had been sick for some time, was taken last week Tuesday to the Veterans' hospital. Dea Moines. He is a son of the late Mrs. Clarence Robinson, and has been living alone. The Methodist Aid will go to the Mra. Carl Franzen home this week Tuesday, and will quilt the Friendship quilt, for which blocks were solicited and collected over a long period of time. The quilt will be sold later. Mr. and Mra. Peterson, Mrs. Carl Hanson, and Mrs. Anna Paulson Barron, Wis., visited Mr. and Mrs Marion Paulson recently at the Mra. F'eter Skow home. Mrs Peterson and Mrs. Hanson are Mr Paulson's sisters, Mra. Paulson, sister-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Ihno Gerdes, thei two daughters, and Mrs. Gerdcs father, Ben Hopkins, left Friday morning to visit Mr. Hopkins' sis ttr, Mrs. K. M. Latham, LeMars The three adults were to return o Sunday, but the girls were to rt main for a longer visit. The afternoon bridge club helc its last party for the season at th Mrs. Bonnstetter home last Thurs day. Mrs. Louis Goetz won flra prize, and Mra. McMahon gam prue. The last two parties wer Lynette Robinson Weds; Had Taught for Last Two Years West Bend: The marriage of Miss Lynette Robinson, of this place, and Cyril Prohaska, of Plover, was solemnized at the Methodist church at o'clock Saturday evening. Rev C. K. McNary read the service, us ng the double ring ceremony. The bride was attended by Miss Vlole Sandberg of Fort Dodge and the groom's attendant was Albert Run neberg of Milwaukee. •"'— supper was served to party at the home of her brothei Victor Robinson. The couple lef during the evening for Milwaukee where they will make their futur nome. The bride is the daughter of th late Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Robinson She graduated from the West Bend high school and attended Simpson college. She has been teaching In the school at Lanyan, Iowa, for tho past two years. W. A. White and son, Don of Algona, were business callers In West Bend Tuesday. Miss Harriet Lockwood went to Fort Dodge Monday to enroll In a business college. Mrs. George Pearson and son, of Swea City spent the past week at LAKE Thursday, June 18 Bob Snyder Swing Band OLD TTMIB DANCE EVERY FRIDAY ..-__ "— Dance Every Night After June 18 WallyStoefler and His Great Band June SO to 24 Inclusive Ted Weema Coming Thurs., June 25 Advance Tickets $1.00 Incl. U* order by mall before June 23 Door Price $1.80 per person H. W. ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office over Kossuth Co. Stat* BX Office Phone, 427 ALGONA, IOWA A, HUTCHISON ____JN amrrcHOSbR ATTORNEYS AT LAW Qulnby Bldg. 9. VAN NESS-0. W LAWYERS Office **** l«Wra State Bank a-W Algona, ATWRNttYB tflc* ov«f Qulnby * Krause IgorJa, IbtWi Phon« I L. A> WWKEL ATWRMBt At LAW Office In Qulttby Sldg. Phone I ALOtWA, IOWA SERVICE Car Painting Body and Fender Work Tops Recovered, Wood Replaced Door Posts Parsons' PAINT ft BODY SHOP Firestone Bldg. Algona 21-23 Lone Rock won. give newspaper both on all public issues. Fight the Republicans Record: Now that Dun Ucwel, the zeal- OUS youJitf defender of the UOP'ism has left the Bancroft Register in the hands of an ardent Democrat we fellows over here are somewhat at a loss ?or someone to heckle and worry. We don't know iuat bow often we managed to get into Dewel s hair hut w« Cttl'late we did now and then. What worries U that Mr. Clark, the new ed.tor and a democrat will steal our editorial thunder with the two of us, and with tbe good Topic down yonder, it looks like a hard in North Kowutb. Simile—Busy as a movie actor with a bottle of hair oil. • • • One local wouuin buy* »he »uggei.«*d U>at her husband go out and sleep in a tree. Her husband added that she probably hoped it would be a high tree on a windy night. • • • Famous Uu>t Line—Here are your Bonus Bouds. iiuloJeut To Be fared For Swea City Herald: A lot of Banctiniouious bologna is being mouthed concerning social security. The ideal, of course, is to guarantee everyone ag- aiiut unemployment aad old age dependency. Noth- thina can be said against striving for such an dett bST as the Mason City Globe-Gaz^ apUy uuU it when a plan contemplates giving the m- dotont th* Sm« rewards a* the industrious, it u "screwy." ^/ii^i^i »•»»• ••«•«.. _,._ «-—given by two divisions of the clu instead of by individual hostesse as usual. The Mesdames John Mullins, Mr Alfred Erdman. Mesdames Oawso Kraus, Jack Studer and Job Amesbury went from Wesley guests of Mrs. Wm. Garrnan, Bur ast Thursday. All but one of these ladies were members of the Study club to which Mrs. Garman belonged while here. Mrs. Studer, Wesley, and Mra. Henry Looft, iieneca a member while here, were special guests. The hostess served lunch, and the afternoon was spent socially. Benschoter in Hospital Plum Creek: Cliff Benschoter is recovering nicely from an operation performed recently at the Kos- •uth hospital in Algona. He ha» been brought to hia home here. An insulated concrete cooling tank in your milk home gives tow cost, reliable cooling in summer; keeps milk from freezing in winter. You can build a concrete tank yourself or — hire a concrete builder. Concrete meet* health department rules, is easy to keep dean, doesn't nut, rot or leak, is termite proof. There are dozen* of ways concrete can make work easier, save money and increase productiveness on your farm. It is permanent, firesafe, storm-proof, and repair-free. We have booklet* and folders on many subjects—free on request. PaiU M P*My 9*tt»t Mrf Mil Wed., Thur., June 17-18 Special Matlne** 1-8 p. m. both day* Screeno Each Afternoon and Night At 3 p. m. In afternoon, 9 p. m. at night All America's cheering it ... applauding it ... acclaiming it ... "THE BEST PICTURE ^ OF THE YEAR"! Office MeMAHON AT LAW QlHnby * Krause fttRAM B. WHITE ATTORNEY AT LAW Office over Iowa State Bank Phone 206 P. A. DANSON ATTORNEY. AT LAW Office over i**a StaUs Bank Bid Office Phone 460-J Res. ALOONA. IOWA J. W. Sullivan (dec'd) S. E. Met L. E. Llnnan „ SULLIVAN, WTMAHOW ft LlNNl ATTOrtNBYS AT LAW^ J Office over County Savings ALOONA. IOWA CARROL A. WAMDEB ATTORNEY AT LAW Over Postoff Ice Phoni PHYSICIANS A SURGEONS J. N. KENEFICK PHYSICIAN & SURGEON I Office formerly occupied by DrJ L. Rist over Rexall Drug Storf Office Phone 300 Res. Phone | ALGONA. IOWA C. H. CRETZMEYER7M. SURGEON A PHYSICIANl Office John Galbralth Bldg Phone 444-910 MELVIN G. BOURNE PHYSICIAN & SURGEOT Office over Post Office BldJ Phones— Office 197 _ Re DR. C, C. SHIEKK Chiropodist— Podiatrist FOOT SPECIALIST Over Chrl»tensen'» Stor Pbone S60 _ DENTISTS DR. H. M. OLSON DENTIST Gas, Novocalne used for ext Located over Chrlstensen S#g DB, C. D. 8CHAAP DENTIST Qulnby Bldg. Res. Phone 174 VETERIN ASIANS FOX ft WINKEfc I Dr. L. W. Fox Dr. J. B. Office 820 West State Sb Office Phone 475-W Re ALOONA, IOWA Friday Only, June 19 Amateur Night - 6 Stage Acts Theo. Herb«t, Muter of Ceremonies On the Screen—A Warner Bros. Hit "NIGHT AT THE RITZ" William Gargan and Patricia Ellis rTTJi M m^i . I < 3 Days—Sat., Sun., Mon., June 20-22 The Picture You've Waited For 'ALTER HUSTON as\ PRODUCTION btodly hoeplb Mew WCOIXETj whether your btuUM* ot •I ithM Hut •odcrtt*. I Th»4tr», FlD4naial an4 Sh thU modem Ui»[ •»•!» nic«ty In I , w . r _. IU comlortabl*'^* lOf thtoughout th« aqMfaf, iHf quiet, airy loose «$| i*)H* • i•bcihiag aivkff ffll. Dp bul mod«r<t^r pAwt itnti m*«l UM ; •v*n th* most ( Within w»li (three block*) Tonalnal*. DIAMOND EMPIRE JUNGLE MASTER * BUILDER •* CONQUEROR THE EMPIRE BUILDER our / PMTUM CUUtt MMCUTIM 401 HubbcU Bld».. D«i Uomti, Iowa D Ifatlou Cooaftf and selected short subjects The State Theatre is Completely ThisPil to y<

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