The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 3, 1936 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, November 3, 1936
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The Algona Upper Peg Moinea, Algona. lowfr Nov. 3» 9 north Dodge »*** ,^_ HAGGARD & WAIJJSR, PubWKW •Mere* u Second OUu» Matter »t theJ 08 '"" 6 ? "S SSm? low. under act ol Congress ol Man* 8.1879 Issued Weekly ASSOCIATION gtmscRtrnoN RATES m KOSSUTB co ^ °*tl3i&£?SSS* cm •» i* ' strictly in advance DISPLAY ADVERTISING, Me PER Competition, 5 cents per inch extra 1*t the people taww the inrth and «b« «•«•toy to tafe,"—Abrabam ItaMln. 0ING DARLING'S BARBED BROADSIDES Iowa has been treated tc one of the most vehement and perhaps effective cases of ca rt° onl "* in Ita history, in the last few months, from the pen Of Ding Darling. The nation, also, has had the opportunity of viewing his work through a newspaper o hls vlews an t of Ding's wrath is a Darling has been a leading conservationist for many moons. Yet during republican admlnl.ua- STs hT gained little headway. With the advent of a conservation-minded democratic ^ministration Ding was called to Washington and placed In chw of an Important bureau. He endeavored to^glt larger appropriations for hi. department powibly with the theory that if money was to be £?*hl. department should gain a larger *.«. When he could not get everything he desired, he toft U>e bureau, utterly disgusted. Now Ding's .owness took expression in his «rt™**« d one of this pet themes is government extravagance. Yet one of nis reason's for leaving Washington was the failure to obtain a greater government appropriation for his department. . As we understand conservation, Ding s pet subject. it Is a matter of conserving not only the Ran tatt. streams and the fowU of the air, but the fertility of the soil, the remnants of our forests. and natural resources such as water power, to say nothing of flood control. That, in a larger sense, tambr! important than fish and fowl, because , flsh and fowl can be propagated In comparatively short time, whereas soil and forest cannot Ding has helped to ridicule the AAA and present farm conservation program-a conservation Pr0l Dmg°nas "helped to ridicule a shelterbelt idea hi the middle west-a conservation project for soil because of the simple truth that he cannot be ev- "^Tcontribution to .afety on the however, can be made »y every motorist. obey the traffic regulations, observe warning signs and drive courteously at, all times. This la what everyone of us can do to assist in dangerous situation, although the objection diatlly comes up that all the care, P°»' b '« save a considerate driver from a fool on the roads. • • • Commends Editorial Editors, Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa Tour Editorial In a recent issue of the Upper Des Moines entitled, "Roosevelt Is Our Choice , is the most concise and compelling statement of the issues, from the standpoint of an Ti(n ^ e P« nd " lttov ° bt : er. that 1 have seen anywhere. It deserves to be widely copled-^especially by that part of the press which professes to be independent Yours truly, T. O. M'DERMOTT, Attorney-at-Law, Mason City, Iowa • • • The President's Patched Elbow Eagle Grove Eagle: The Eagle was not inclined to believe the press releases that the President wore a coat with a patched elbow on his swing through ?ne drought a?eas. It would be bad advertising if our president had to wear a patched coat after four years of New Dealing. Besides he could borrow a coat from some of his high •******£«•. a wrong font coat and pants would ook better than patches. And the president Is a rich man n the first place, and it is not necessary for him to wear patches on his spare pants (or coat*). Well have to see the patched elbow before we believe that one. Where The True Heart Beata Newton News: Most encouraging fact about the affair to date is that apparently at last some real attention is being paid to the rniddlewest as a part of the United States. Should be that way. for out here is where the true heart of America beats. • • • Local Option Fine for Bootleggers Webster City Journal: The Times-Republican observes "that local option on liquor will be an issue in the next general assembly is well evidenced by the action of church conferences demanding tne right of communities to refuse liquor stores located by arbitrary establishment." Local option seems fair and reasonable enough, but the Freeman- Journal remembers when we had it and it would work much better in those days, before the almost universal ownership of automobiles, than it would now. As we see it, local option would simply play into the hands of bootleggers. ^ng .-d helped to ridicule the CCC and PWA projects, which are conservation-minded forms ol caring for unemployed. Ding has used his cartoons, as he has a perfect rieht to do, to oppose the first administration in yean which gave a tinker's damn about the larger aspects of conservation. We respect Ding's ability and his right to express himself as he sees fit, but we cannot reconcile his vitriolic opposition to the administration, with his repeated chants about the necessity for conservation measures. THE KING AND MBS. SIMPSON About every so often something comes our way that is taken seriously in certain quarters, but Oaokc-Uke fort at a Joke to other*. The current problem along that line is the King of England and Mrs Simpson, his American-born friend. Now as we understand this, the King met and liked Mrs. Simpson. He liked her so we!l that he even took her on a yachting trip, which is something, and has presented her with some nice gifts Mrs Simpson, however, has a husband and tn» husband is now getting or already has a divorce. Thus, Mrs. Simpson in left free to become the Queen of England. But the British-liny goodness! They blind their eyes, and stuff up their ears, at least as far as the press is concerned. Papers iefu.se to print anything about the mutter; American magazines and papers with the news are censored. And on this side of the water just the opposite is the case. Bven before a national election, the King of England and his sweetie manage to rop banner headlines Why Iowa dailies .should think Iowa considers '.: the biggest story of the day and week, we cannot understand, but the boys must have a reason Personally, if all w-'ve heard about the Km*; in so, the monarch has bei-n around enough to know a good girl when he sees one. so what" IIAIls-TIIK \\INNKRS: is written, tin- flection Ha- not yet be- Replytng to Oliver Rritey, who wrote this column last week, about all we can say is that perhaps we'd better just ditch everything and start over. It might be quicker, O. S. Our .Man About Town recently got to talking about chicken pie, and one thing or another . . . our own private scout reports, however, that the real trouble with the MAT guy is that he lost $3.20 through poor cribbagc playing. • • * •Just about the time that the Iowa "perfect bachelor" got to Hollywood, Mae West is taken 111 with the grippe or flu or something, and a tea party had to be cancelled. Other than to read about anything making Mae sick, to read about her throwing a tea partv U the height of something or other. W« still tntak a little flu wouldn't have stopped some Algona fellow. Pretty soon, now. this fellow Browder ought to realize that the American public isn't taking any too kindly to his presidential bugs. • • * A fellow In New York has spent the last eight years making living and dining room furniture out of cigar boxes. And we've known times when we wondered if people were going to make cigar boxes out of the living and dining room furniture. Jim Farlry »ay» he 1 * going to Ireland after the flection and forget all about politics. Don't be too optimistic, Jim. who ever heard of Irishmen forgetting the subject? Out of Town Fire Truck* Help At Bancroft Fire A fire of unknown origin started in the old produce station next to Kennedy's department store on Tuesday morning. The Burt and Algona fire trucks came to assist the Bancroft volunteer fire fighters in putting out the blaze. Much damage was done to the building which is owned by Arthur Murray. The buildings on cither side were undamaged due to the efforts of the fire fighters. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Thies visited relatives in Lone Rock Sunday. Herman Bauman, Swea City, and C. M. Baker attended a master barbers' meeting in Algona Monday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Fox and young son. Jimmy. left Sunday for Iowa City, where Jimmy entered the hospital for treatment. Mrs. C. V. Skilling and daughters Helen and Anne, of Wlndom, Minn, spent the week end at the home of Mrs. Skilling's parents, Mr. and M. A. Saunders. Mrs. Chas. Baker, Mrs. C. V. Skilling, Windom. Minn., and Isabel Saunders visited at the home of their sister. Mrs. W. J. Welp at Ft. Dodge, Saturday. W. J. Hood, Hubert Hood, the latter of Humboldt and Margaret Schiltz spent Sunday and Monday at Council Bluffs visiting W. J. Hood, Jr.. who is in the hospital. Mr. and Mrs. L. J. TJemmers were honored at a surprise party on their tenth wedding anniversary Friday evening. Bridge was played and Frank Recker won high scorei and 1>. 3. Nemmen. low.. Mr OF^rf Jtfrt Afyihr/p.- K>nn«fly The cost is we:l equal to the task of making this period of history live again. Nova Pllbeam, noted sixteen-year old English actress, is the Lady Jane. Sir Cedrlc Hard wicke is the crafty Earl of War wick. John Mills, who plays Jane s young husband, will be remember ed Jrom "Born to Glory." Th< child king, Edward VI, Is portray ed by Desmond Fester. Dame Sybil Thorndike is Ellen, Jane's chaperone, who warns her that "Ix>n don is the Devil's playground.' Given Frangcon Davis has the rolf of Bloody Mary Tudor. The tenseness of the drama is heightened by the magnificent way in which the music has been com posed to vivify the moods of the picture. « » * "Olrl'n Dormitory" l» * somewhat stylized presentation of a sympathetic story about a young girl's love for the Herr DIreckto of the school. The picture intro- duces the ftuntfus French »«";«»• Simone Simon, who spteKs F llsh cartfully with A charming tie accent She has a PW young face. The «* mer * m "" might have shown more Ingenuity in taking closeups, rather than repeating the same pose. She exemplifies expertly the sweet, young thing who knows how to f«* h *J man away from the devoted friend who has loved him for years. Strictly speaking, the end of the story carries very little convlcUon and no doubt would have added more lustre to Mile. Simon's performance had her wiles been less successful. Ruth Chatterton plays her unhappy part competency. Herbert Marshall is the same bewildered no-longer-young bachelor of "Accent on Youth", but he does it well. The other professors on the staff offer diversified character bits of considerable strength. The approach to the making or the picture Is reminiscent of "Maedchen in Uniform," a German movie of several years ago; but is less consistently carried out. However, it is interesting to watch the Hollywood producers gradually adding to their previously superior material facilities, the much more artistic technique of the foreign producers. Repetition is a device which has been used with telling effect—overdone a bit In some of the individual portraits—but still quite potent, in the fencing drills, in the daily routine and even the girls' dialog, producing a strong impression of the regimentation See the 1937 GRUNOW models at your Gamble Store. New teledlal Tuning-Metal Tubes-High Fidelity — All-Wave — World-Wide Reception. Teledlal, la-tube, WB-95— Prunow, 11-tube. 169.96. Liberal Allowance for your old radio. 44 NOSE DROPS IN BULK Contains Vitamin F and Ephedrin and other effective agents. Extra Effective. We put them up In 36c and 60c sizes. Or more If you want It. Lnsby's Drag Store Wednesday-Thursday, Nov. 4-5 and Mr. and Mnr. Win Baker ert tertained twelve couples at dinner und bridge Sunday evening. Mrs. Joseph Fox won first prize and Mrs. Enos Kohnke won second. Mrs. A. W. Kennedy entertained her club at bridge Friday evening. Mrs. Karl Hoffman, Algona, guest of the club won firrt priate. Mrs. L, J. Mousel, second prize and Mrs. H. J. Guide also a guest of the club, won cut prize. MOVIE REVIEWS Chester Mar|ot MORRIS • GRAHAME Marian Marsh Lloyd Nolan in COLUMBIA PICTURE Fri.-Sat.,Nov.6-7 gun Hy the time ihis is rtad. mo.-t of the candidate.-. .ounty, *t.ite iinc! national. w-:ll know their fate. Our open suppoil of Roosevelt and the prcM-n! national administration is no aeiret. If Koosevcl'. Hi elected, wi believe the course of progress and achievement, ihe march toward a goal of better and more permanent solidity has bt-'-n advanced < step. At least we hope so. If Uandoii in elected, v.e tetl sorry for him Kirst, lie will have a democratic < ongress. which means a cat and dog light for at least two years. He will also be faced with the ne;eosity of placating a group of his rich, reactionary backers and their ideas, and at the same time he rnu^l realize that he cannot throw overooard every step of the Roosevelt administration, whether he wants to or jiot. It will be no easy job. if Landon wins. However, irrespective of the winners, the country will go on. We'll forget all too soon our general interest in how the nation is governed. And we hope we're wrong. So, we lead a loud cheer for tile winners, and suggest to the losers tiiat they feel not too badly Probably they'll live longer by not getting elected if that is any consolation. It taken u scare »oinetimei> to get straightened out ... that's the way it was with chet Holt, Graham store manager, after the brief basement fire in the store. He discovered that he had not transferred his insurance from his former Kagle Grove residence, and did so pronto * • • llurdettP Agard und Charles Lehman had a little goll -Aiiger several months ago, und the match i ndvd in a deadlock. For the past several months 'i,i buy.-> were each out. on the sly. preparing for tin- playuti. Charlie says it ha-sn't been played off yet. ami ISurdette say-, it has. so we guess Charlie mi.' 1 have lof.t And Ihi-n thi-rr i» the caw- of the frllim who •..•.•nt with a p.nty up to the flay 1'aree for a big un.r. Sal ui'J.iy night and wus .so sleepy by the time In ,.o! tlu-ri t!...t in- just stayrd in the car and With th.- Ht'ctitm und ueUtlmg all over, and : luoibali st-u-son almost over, we'll have to dig up ni; new oubj'j<.'t.s lo discusn, won't we'.' * • » 1 aiin,u-» l,u-»t Line—lit- will )i\**. Weekly Health Message (Prevue) "Nine Days a Quwn" l» a handsome (iicture. superbly played. It is of particular importance to those interested in English history, as well as to everyone who likes a dramatic story well told. Certainly ull who enjoy the cinema should see it. "Nine Days A Queen" is the story of the brief life of Lady Jane Grey, from the death-bed of Henry VIII when he announces the succession lu the throne, until the end of Lady Jane's life. The plot is got under way immediately after a brief identification of the cast of characters and moves swiftly and logically tu the climax. Abounding in incidents and characters, it is nevertheless consistent and clearly written. No pains have been spared to make the picture absolutely accurate in costume und setting. Period gowns from the museums were laithfully copied. Every piece of jewelry is, an exact duplicate of Itith century original. Authentic harp, lutes, guitars were borrowed and even an original (forerunner of the modern piano) a madrigal, called "The King's Ballad," written by Henry VIII, was obtained from the Harley collection in London. ale;* liicreu&e Webster City Journal: That confidence m low.i land is returning is demonstrated by increased sales- The Federal Land Bank of Omaha reports Iowa farm aales up to the tirst of October increased by 87 over the same period last year, the number of sales this year amounting to :M1 and Uie aggregate sum paid was $1,315,000. Safety on the Highways Pocahontas Record: Seldom does a citizen tak«; . long automobile journey without corning home with some »tory of danger as he tells how he nai- rowly escaped injury when another vehicle forced i^irn O ff the road or barely averted crashing into The fact is that something rnuat be done about highway accidents but nobody knows what should hi done Should high speed automobiles be outlaw*d» Few people agree that this would be the right «unedy although most of them acknowledge that i* the cause of most accidents. one way STATE PLANS RLKAL HEALTH MEETINGS The Extension Service of the Iowa State Col- U-ge of Agriculture and the Iowa State Department of Health are working together to bring information concerning public health to the rural residents nt the sUile. A parity between the public health services for urban and rural population groups does nol prevail loday The fullest possible use of local resources ujw available would go far in many rural communities toward minimizing the health hazards '.vhich exist at tin.-> Unit. Safeguarding the public health i.-. a recognized i ommurnly responsibility. Group action can be stimulated only if the citizenry is aware of the dangers it laces. Determination of the health iiced.j of the- community, an appreciation of the limitations of the current approach employed locally lu rnevt those needs and a complete enumeration of iht- available public health resources are requisites. Finally improvement or extension of the public health services can best be accomplished if all the forces concerned are brought to bear effectively on the problems uncovered- Arrangements have been made to hold meetings in M counties beginning the- week of November 7, mti. The proposed project calls for presentation of information conccrnicg public health problems to groups of farm and townspeople. A public health nurse from the stale department of health will hold a get-together meeting in each quarter of the county from Monday through Thursday. On Friday and .Saturday of the same week, a county-wide confidence, which will be directed by state department of health officials. Local extension workers, the county borne projects committee, the board of directors of the Farm Bureau, the county 4-H committee, 'he county and township heaJth chairman of the Woman's Division of the Farm Bureau, arid others are asked to participate in the round-table discussion of what organized groups can do to improve and extend local health services. Special 10 pound bag of pure white SUGAR Comedy—Cartoon Serial—News Sun.-Mon., Nov. 8-9 "Come Closer Folks" TO A HOT-OUT-OF-HOLLY- \VOOU SUPER SMASH COMEDY WITH MORE LAUGHS THAN A HYENA. With James Dunn Marion Marsh Wynne Gibson Herman Bing Long's Special ROASTED COFFEE packed in mason quart jars EGOS WANTED LONG'S Food Shoi Is Your Basement Just a Cellar? Are you using it only for miscellaneous storage including fuel, vegetables, canned goods and unused household articles? If so, you may be depriving yourself of some conveniences that you and your family would surely enjoy. The modern basement contains: Furnace Room—Laundry -Play Room—Work Shop and storage space for screens, storm ha.sh an j other things. If >ou have children, a, basement play room would make a wonderful place for them and save mother a lot of work :ind worry. If you like to work with tools of any kind, a basement work shop would make a splendid place for you to spend spare hours. There are other good uses for basement space when properly fixed up. The cost of materials and any outside labor that may be necessary will be small compared to the benefits derived from modernizing your basement. I^et us call and look over with you the possibilities of your basement and help you plan such improvements as might be made. No obligations at all and no charge for anything but the materials you may need if you decide on doing something with your basement. How About Storm Doors And Windows For Your House? F. S. Norton & Son Aljjuua Iowa SPEAKING OF . the Shoe with the 'Magic Sole' i" £<Stt*^3ES& into^oft ca$'ts''-"£Sig™ is banished?' In s^s that are ravishingly smart ... for street, dress or sport. We invite you to see our many new styles for Fall. $rso ,95 95 Smart Styles for Women A bracing selection of footweat for every occasion. Plateau lasts, square and round toes. Straps, ties and new gore types. Suede, kid and combinations. Brown and black. Wk! Styles in a smart array. Young Men in High School Are Asking for These Plenty good looking and demons for wear. Bugged scotch grains, rough bucko and smooth calfskin oxfords. Choose from a score of smart styles _at these "easy on your budget" prices. Back or brown. $Q50 Q $0 BuSTERBftOWHbHOES For Boys and Girls Teen Age Styles and Styles (or the Little Folk,. dirls' Sport Oxfords and Straps $1.95 to $3.95 Ohildnui's Shoes, Oxfords and Straps 98c to $2.95 HOSIERY OVERSHOES & RUBBERS $1.00 $1.25 $1.50 Vvr All th* Family f'r*p*r* for wln- l*/ r>'fW while i Brownell Shoe Co. ALOONA, IOWA a, Hosiery aud Bags The Shoe Sture of Kossuth Co.

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