The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 30, 1936 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, June 30, 1936
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Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, June 30,1936 19 North Dodge Street JARD et WALLER, pubishen 01*88 MMWr At the Postottlce «t {under act of Congress of March 3,1879 Issued Weekly ASSOCIATION TON RATES IN KO8SUTH CO.: Advance $t.50 « Outside County, $2.50 per rear, strictly in advance r ADVERTISING, Me PER INCH jltton, s cents per Inch extra i people know the troth and the conn. -Abraham Lincoln. ER AND SANER FOURTH ( July, 1936, Is almost here. ' citizens, who have been working on ation program to be held at the fair- Fourth and Fifth, it will mean the many days of hard work and plan- nmunity enterprise calls for lots of and In this case much time has been Bocal men and others in the county, pt over the enterprise, •th of July calls for some celebrating, Ir's enterprise, with the fine coopera- ectlons of the county and all towns, n are having floats In the big parade, urpass all others. i Safe, Sane and Sober Fourth of July f July by taking In the big county cel- Bhe fairgrounds. THE "NUT' VOTE lof gather from cartoons and editorial jy the "big" writers, that everyone is ed about who is going to get the "nut" f country. By that, we suppose they ! our citizens who are in the halfway en normalcy and committment to a [tion. lly, we cannot see why anyone should jk it. If the "nuts" want to vote for fohn Jones, or Al Capone, why not let torget about It. We still believe that Bough "sane" votes in the land to make SOT either one of the two major parties men. "nuts" ran solace themselves on the Attributed to one of our past leaders who ather be right than president." bur Town, Our Town, My Town? lille Independent: Frequently when cit-town speak of affairs of their city they t doings, civic especially, critically or oth- terms and in the light of other fellow nd residents, ley would only do this or that thing. If -1 not try to promote so many projects. If I only wake up. If they had not done this town would have been further advanced. if ever does one hear one speak of our ny town, which after all it Is to each and who has its interest deeply at heart, nally to us it is inspiring when once out of |d times we hear a citizen speak of Orton- y town. If everyone would Just take that whether criticising or praising this city BS would be- far greater. r there was an excuse to forgive man for of pride, optimism, youthfulness, deter} or so-called "cockey" attitude it is when nding off In praise of "My" town, vn ever possessed an over-abundance of of citizens. Ortonville right now needs |hem! * • » Still Going Strong ewa Falls, Wis., Herald-Telegram: It ap- that the American public has weathered aslon pretty well, after all. At least, say.s S. McLester, president of the American elation, a nation-wide survey shows 'idespread under-nutrltton likely to affect al health has developed from the hard contrary, he tells us, the American pee- to have learned a very good lesson from ' affair. Economic misfortune became the a more enlightened and practical view- et and survival. we have, on one hand," aays Dr. McLea- ffact that we have suffered great material ring the last five years, while, on the nd, there is no clear evidence that the nu- pite of any appreciable number of people is |to that of pro-depression days. Cumula- |htenment is responsible for this." • • • Predict* National "Blow-Up" |boldt Republican: Our present system of government has been tried repeatedly in by the larger cities of the nation. It will imbered that Chicago at one time found ithgut funds to pay the wages of the in- of the city's schools for a period, if i is right, of four years. Detroit was in the light, brought there' by reckless spending bublic funds. Philadelphia, New York and fa great majority of the larger cities were of the politicians who made the people t>y giving them cash from the city treaaur- ! course they all had to end, in financial , just as the present splurge by the national •tration will end In a grand financial blow- Suggest Change in Leadership Bmetsburg Democrat: County party organiza- SpeciflcuHy county central committees, have fe principal reason for their existence— the lance of the political success of the party in fcer county they operate. Control of pat- l the importance of which is greatly over- led, should be a minor matter. The purposes Cich county central committees are organiz- Fto direct the local movement of county, dis- htate and national political campaigns, with 1 in view that suitable and capable men and are elected to office who will faithfully put the mandates of the voters. lunty central committees are not organized to * the polJticttl-job-huuger of selfish individuals tare not one whit for the success of their or its candidates at the polls other than their Elf aggrandisement. Neither are they organ- o satisfy disgruntled and disappointed job Is who because of their own inactiveness or wn blunders, failed to convince earnest, hard- pg leaders that they were entitled to prior leration over all other party folks. too, control of county central committees (not rest in hands of those indolent, lazy ta- &uaU who, with feet still on the table, can al- "good feu-own" ot themselves. With this thought in mind, and with the firm are entitled to more efficient management of their conviction that the democrats of Palo Alto county affairs than has been evidenced during the past two years, the Democrat recommends a change of leadership in the county democratic central committee. We believe that the democrats of Palo Alto county want to substitute action for inaction, harmony for dissension, good will for ill will, loyalty to party principles and candidates instead of disloyalty, and a successful, complete county ticket Instead of an incomplete and unsuccessful one. • • • Use Sale Milk Generously No milk-borne outbreaks of communicable disease were reported in Iowa In 1938, although four such outbreaks were investigated in 1934. The office of Milk Investigations of the United States Public Health Service, in a recent report, listed forty-two milk-borne outbreaks of infectious disease, reported from fifteen states for the year 1835. There were sixteen epidemics of typhoid fever, totalling 172 cases with fourteen deaths. Septic sore throat, in nine reported outbreaks, caused an estimated total of 1,000 cases, of which seven terminated fatally. In seven epidemics of gastroenteritis, traced to dairy products, cases of illness numbered 372. Six outbreaks of food poisoning, due to milk, cheese or cream were responsible for 362362 cases. There occurred in addition, two epidemics of paratyhoid fever (50 cases), one of scarlet fever (5 cases) and one of dysentary (131 cases). Typhoid carriers were regarded as the source of infection in eight instances and active cases In six of the milk-borne epidemics of typhoid fever, recorded for 1935. Improved sanitary conditions and app«:cations of the various methods known to modern science will reduce to a minimum the possibility of milk- borne disease. Milk is the best of foods. The more generous use of milk, adequately safeguarded, is strongly recommended. • • • Don't Make Sense Northwood Anchor: It has been discovered that Thomas Campbell, once known as the owner of "the largest farm in the world," received AAA benefit payments of $22,325.82 in two payments for not raising his usual-sized crop of wheat on land partially leased from the federal government at reduced rent. One can see why that would have to be in carrying out a crop reduction program but some way It Is difficult to reconcile it with common sense. • • • Don't Be Too Sure Atlantic News: The feeling is abroad on every hagd that Iowa Is going to get back into the republican column in November. Confidentially many leading democrats hold to this belief. Fred Timm, looking nt the newly plowed streets, remarked that if someone hnd sown oats down the main drag by this time Hoover's prophecy that we would see "green growing in the streets" under a democratic administration might have come true. • • • And then there is the case which caused Gene Neville so much fun. It seems one of the local mtd- morning Scotch coffee customers paid for his coffee at the counter, and then absent-mindedly again as he went by the cash register. Gene thinks there is a good case of mental disintegration there. • • • France builds the Normandle. Germany builds the Hlndenburg. England builds the Queen Mary. Italy builds an African Empire. And in the U. S. we are building up two A-No. 1 political campaigns, und the Boston baseball team. • • • Dr. Townsend has solved the trouble of having a big standing army and navy: He says that if his plan Is adopted, there will soon be no army and navy because nobody will enlist for a mere $30 per month. • • • There's many a bathing-suited cutie Who can't be called a bathing beauty. • • • Dedicated to the annual Okoboji Chautuuqua: "Little Willie, fast and frisky, Grabbed a batch of father's whiskey. Mother said—'Now kindly scram Until you pass your bar exam.' " • • • One of our local merchants called our atten-i tion to the fact that we have been carrying a single Inch ad for film developing from a concern in Wisconsin, while four or five local places are doing similar work. We appreciate having the matter brought to our attention in a pleasant manner; a check for $1.40 more of the same advertising has been returned to the company, and further advertising refused. Similar cooperation on the part of local firms, and their employees, and honest and true efforts to keep local business at home, will bring results. But don't preach one thing and do another. • • • Time Is taking tto toll among die canine family as well as the human. Don Akre's faithful old dog, "Pug", is getting very feeble. Many classes of high school students recall with real emotion the faithful marching of "Pug" with the high school band during football games, and his allegiance at all times, in a well mannered way, to the school colors and the young men and women with whom his master was associated. • • • Famous Last Una—Dancing on the new imveinent the Fourth of July. Weekly Health Message Mularia Is Mosquito-Borne Malaria occurs more frequently in Iowa than most people realize. The disease affects children and adults who have not travelled away from home or left the borders of the state. Prevalence, greatest during the summer months, is favored by damp weather. For centuries, malaria, which literally means "bad air" was regarded as air borne. This disease is now known to be caused by a living agent demonstrable by the microscope and spread by certain species of anopheline mosquitoes. Healthy, red blood cells w.ien seen under the microscope, are circular in outline, uniform in color and appear empty. In 1878, Laveran, a French army surgeon, began u careful study of the blood of malarial patients. He observed spherical bodies containing pigment In some of the red blood corpuscles. Some of the spherical bodies had whip- like projections which were active and very much alive. In 1880, Laveran announced that these microscopic bodies were living parasites and the cause of malaria. During the years which followed, other workers, notably Golgi of Italy, verified and extended the findings of Laveran. By 1891, improved methods of staining made possible accurate description and drawing to show the structure of the malarial parasite or plasmodium hi the blood cells of patients suffering from malaria. The part played by mosquitoes in the spread of malaria was suspected by the English physician, Sir Patrick Manson, in 1894. Ronald Ross working for yta-.'s in India, observed malarial parasites during 1907, in the stomach wall ot infected aiiopheline mosquitoes. The Italian, Grass!, showed that only mosquitoes of the genus anopheles spread human Utalarla. Manson and another volunteer in England allowed themselves to be bitten by infected ano- pheline mosquitoes, shipped from Italy. Some days later, both developed malaria, with typical chills and fever, thug demonstrating that this disease Is mosquito-borne. STRANGE and INTERESTING FACTS We suggest that you compare Ihe following treatment for madness with that described by the well known author William Seabrook in a recent series of magazine articles. The following prescription was given by a learned Medieval Monk known as Bartholomew Angli- cus, (Bartholomew the Englishman). "People afflicted with madness are perilously sick, but do not know they are sick. They must be helped at once or they will perish. They should be put upon a very scanty diet of bread crumbs wet in water. The patient's head should be shaved, then washed in lukewarm vinegar, then plastered with lungs of swine or sheep, and the temples bathed with juice of lettuce or poppy. A vein in the forehead should be bled about two ounces. If after this treatment the patient continues mad for three days without sleep there is no hope of recovery." Co-operalive Features Inc. "Honest John" Stuff Being Overworked Webster City journal: Some of Iht admirers are calling Landon "Honest Alf." No doubt he is honest, but this "Honest John", "Hon-' est Jim", "Honest Dave" stuff has been overworked and doesn't mean .1 thing. All men are honest, sometimes, especially when they have to be. It was "Honest Bill" when W. L. Harding was a candidate for governor of Iowa and you nil recall how "Honest Henry" wa* de- fcat"d a few years ago when he was thfe fepublican nominee fo* United States senator from Iowa. Children for 5c Dallas, Texas: Texas Centennial Exposition officials have not, and will not overlook the children. Every Tuesday for the duration of the Centennial Exposition will be children's day with n nickel price on the entrance gate and all concessions. IRVINCrTON NEWS MR.ANDMRS.J.LLICHTYARE HONORED ON 25TH ANNIVERSARY TheMan About Town Says The little dark haired fellow who hops bells at the Algona hotel was listening to the broadcast of the big fight. So enthralled was he that twice during the battle he, jumped from his chair at the sound of the gong unconsciously believing it to be the bell at the clerk's desk. . . « A local merchant with a line of fireworks made a sale to two young men. The two "flred" several crackers on the corner near the store. The merchant called the* law because of the disturbance made with the fire crackers he had sold. * • • Harry Spongberg is treating his friends with candy from China. The Dr. Evans obtained It direct from folks in that country. ... Herman Kutachara tell of when he was a member of the St. Benedict band. The band was hired to play at the annual Titonka Indian day celebration and made the trip In a hayrack. The boys could play but three pieces and each of these was played three times: first, slow; second time real fast and the third time moderate. Herman says the crowd didn't know the difference, anyway. * • • "Nice shady park" reads a headline of big black type printed across the one sheet advertising of the Corwith celebration for today. If most parks could talk! Park events are numerously shady ones, far from nice. Perhaps what the Corwith ad means is one can have a really nice time under shade furnished by the trees in its city » * * At last! Vanity will out, BUI Specht just cannot understand why all the beauty and popularity contests are sponsored for girls and women. It's time something was done to encourage the male side of the race to develop und keep its pulchritude in body and manner. Everywhere it la Miss Sound-So was crowned queen of this und queen of that. -Boys, thank Bill and get organized, put over a contest for men. * # # The new park at the dump is lugging in care. Fostered by the people's tax money, it needs man's attentions. Weeds have obscured its beauty and u part of the newly planted trees have given up the ghost und turned brown. But don't blame the caretaker of the city dump. His time is wholly taken up for the absence of one day allows garbage haulers the opening to dump anywhere without respect. And then he must shovel and shovel and shovel to catch up. His job is well done. Done for twenty dollars a month salary. For twenty dollars he can keep a home, raise his children, buy them food and clothing, pay taxes, save for the future and live happily as every man has the right to do. Try it, on twenty dollars. * * # Helen ZittriUch and Uorly* Knudsen, stenos on the same floor, have taken head and heels to the game of baseball. They watch every game as it is played and in the after-hours take lessons on skull practice. The girls are baseball minded and when baseball gets a hold on them, why, "It's got 'em, that's aU." » * • A pluuttiblu solution to the reoaou of Joe Louis losing the fight was given by George Lichter. George's theory la thu, "Max Schmeling is unable to read English well so he didn't get scared by what the pap- era had to say of Louis." LuVerne: On June 21. 1911, Lulu Patterson and Joseph L. Llchty and Minnie Patterson and Fred Hagist were united in marriage. This double wedding ceremony was performed by the Rev. E. C. Haskell, assisted by Rev. A. E. Mallory, at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Patterson. On Sunday June 21, 1936, the silver anniversary of the wedding was celebrated by a reception at the J. L. Lichty home at which about 100 friends and relatives were the guests. The spacious home was profusely decorated with bowls of roses and baskets of peonies. C. H. Lichty, the only surviving parent of the bridal couples, the two couples and their children, Ruth and Phyllis Lichty and Orbin Hagist were In the receiving line. During the course of the after noon, musical numbers were given. These included groups of piano solos by Mrs. Aaron Steussy, violin and piano duets by DeRae Godfrey and Mfa. Max Patternon. Phyllis Lichty sang "I Love You Truly" and Mrs. Barbara Mosely sang "O Promise Me." Mrs. F. I. Chapman gave the musical reading "The Old Family Album." A wedding cake had been baked by Mrs. Lee Lichty. In the evening relatives of the Lichtys and Hagists enjoyed a social evening with an informal program of readings and music after a tray lunch had been served. Out of town guests Included Mr. an*d .Mrs. George HarrisonJ St< Agathe, Canada; Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Sims, Domain, Canada; Mr. and Mrs. Don Lichty, Chicago; Mrs. Clara Johnson, Des Moines; the Rev. and Mrs. A. G. Heddle, Emily Watson, Mona Ma«on, Thompson; Mr. and Mr*. George Thompson, Ledyard; Kenneth Thompson, Sioux City; Mr. and Mrs. Ira Benedict and Dannie, Milwaukee, Wls.; Geo. Kabele, Mrs. Barbara Moseley and Barbara Jane, Goldneld; J. A. Zwiefel, Corwith; Mr. and Mrs. Burette Agard, Algona; Louise Colemun, Waterloo; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Amspoker, Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Amspoker. Humboldt; Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Riley, Ida and Oscar Riley, West Bend; Mr. and Mrs. David, King, Algona. The Hagists are now living in Chicago, but have been visiting here the past week. Mr. und Mrs. George Harrison and Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Sims who are visiting the Lichty families from their homes in St. Agathe, and Domain. Canada, report prospects for good crops in Canada this year. The Harrisons, who live about 25 miles from Winnipeg had 400 acres of wheat but hot weather a few weeks ago witli as high temperature of yti degrees one day burnt-d out about 100 acres. Ye*—"Quite A Juunt" Dallas, Texas: A globe-trotting englishman und his wife were among the second week visitors al the Texas Centennial Uxpusilion. P. L. Robinson and wife looked over the exposition and commented: "Quite a jaunt, but well worth it." Four Corner News A telegram wis received early Sunday morning at the Chester Robinson home, telling of the death of his father, Nate Robinson of De Soto, Florida. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Withani and daughter, Delores, from Minneup olis, Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Withum, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Witham, Mrs. Myrtle Vicing and daughter, Harriet Frances, were guests Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Everett Witham. A family reunion was held Sunday at the parental home of Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Niekenson. The following guests were present: Mr. and Mrs. Nick Meyers and family, Mr. and Mrs. Fern Huliiig and family, Mr. and Mrs. Luhl Fesaler and family and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Alexander. The dance rast Friday evening was very well attended. The regular club dance will be next Friday evening. The Misses Marjorie and Vera Johnson returned to the parental George Johnson home on Sunday after an extended visit at Marshalltown. Mrs. Gardner has returned to the Hugh Raney home after an extended visit with the Chas. Pattersons of Hurt and Austin Gardners nt Plum Creek. A large crowd attended the Cresco Embroidery club guest day meeting held last Wednesday at the Call State Park. The next meeting will be with Mrs. A. J. Brown. Mr. and Mrs. George Johnson and family were Sunday guests at the Chas. Clarke home at Brltt. Other guests were Mr. and Mrs. Ray Fitch of Rlverdale township; Howard Clarke of Hurt and Mrs. Ben Potter of Algona. Sherman Green, Irvlngton born resident of many years ago, visited last week with his sister, Mrs, Alice Duryea. His daughter. Mrs. Lillian Steinhaufren, came here with her father from Eskov. Minn., where they are all now residing. The 4-H Cresco Chums met last Thursday with Jean Dcvine nt the James Devine home. There were 10 girls present with Lnvonne San-key and Myrna Zeigler as guests Lois Barr was elected as delegate to the state 4-H girls" club convention at Ames. Donald Frnnkl returned to his home the first of the week from Seattle. Washington, and will spend the summer with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. U. B. Frankl. The homeward trip also included stops nt the San Diego Exposition and also the one at Dallas. Texas. The trip was made by bus. U. B. Frankl Is not pardoning quite as extensively this season as he did last year. The land the Frankls have rented next to the Stacy oil station has been planted to pop corn and also sweet corn. The Frankls had several thousand heads of cabbage planted there last season. The corn is being raised for commercial purposes. PLUMBINU. HEATING. SHEET METAU SPOUTING AND PUMP A complete stock with experienced Service for jobs, large or small. HOLTZBAUER'S TIN SHOP 119 S. Dodge AlRona 12-tf FOR. SALE: Second Hand Machinery 21x36 Wood Bros. Thresher 36x56 Avrry Thresher 32x52 Avrry with 14 ft O. C. Feeder 28x46 Cane Steel Tlitpfther 22x38 Red River Spo< inl, roller Bearing 32 In. 12 ft Hemlcky f»te< I feeder 10-20 IHC tractor Three bottom 14 in. ICH Plow 20 h. p. Steam engine, Reeves a H. IHC Corn Shelter, all complete, SO ft dra« ALL ABOVE MACHINERY PRICED TO SELL Wesley Auto Co. Phone 56 Wesley, la. 26-27 Wednesday-Thursday. July 1-2 AND SCREENO Matinee and Night 2-3:30 7 and !> Friday, July 3 All Star Coined v Cast in "The Gift of Gab" Amateur Stage Show Saturday, July 4 Continuous Show 1 till 11 Ann Preston and Henry Hunter in PAROLE" Happy Hours Afternoon Mntlnc-u The State Theatre Is Completely Help Your Favorite to Win The Free 10-Day Trip To The CIS 1 —"l -,-*x*?M:«Vf^Jf*w-~— Contest Will Close July 31 NEW SUBSCRIPTIONS BOO VOTES RENEWAL SUBSCRIPTIONS 25 VOTES Each admission to State Theatre Brings 10 or 25 votes Fill In The Blank With A New Subscription Or A Renewal To The Algoiia Upper Des Moines Algona. Iowa Kin-losrd Hind (amount $ , 'Subscription $1.50 per year in county—$250 outside of county) For rivdit to (naiiic) In The Kosauth Working Girls Popularity Contest Tlii.s i.s a (Nrvvi ( lu-iu'wnl / Subscript ion Your name _. Your addivsn Every Entry Will Be A Winner!

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