The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 7, 1937 · 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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Thursday, January 7, 1937
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Page 2
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•Pta Ateona NATILOANASS'N Friday-Saturday, January 8-9 MMredu 40t»« •troacRtrrtoif One Year, In Advance CO.! Rtt auVsaittrons~6uttld« County, rtrlctly to adtance DISPLAY A»V**1WSINO. We cento tier inch extra year. no man can long stand SSHgSgSSil impending war in Europe, was tuned. » * • Thrift A Virtue «t«t the *wt»1e kno» «>« ***«» •«* **• ** 1|B toy n g»f«."—Abrahtm Lincoln. LAWYER'S VIEW OF COUHT POWERS Donald R. Richberg, lawyer and former admln- .Itrator of the NRA. told a distinguished audience Sf^lltlcal scientists that the greatest danger to AntWlcan government In the past two 3*ars ™ s -unconstitutional extensions of judicial power. He challenged four of the Supreme courts recent major decisions, declaring: "As" a lawyer, I must logically Insist that the appropriate way to correct these errors Is not to •mend the ConstltuUon, but to amend the opln- ittia of the Supreme court" T? return ttese opinions, he said. It was nec- Cttary for the majority of the court to deny to the legislative branch of the government the right Northwood Index: After all, there isn't anything Uwt beau saving part of one's Income to in- wise. ... V Wars Are Made by Politicians llsh man nature? . • . Farmers Invited to Attend Meeting in Algona, Jan. 12 r«£entauves within the field of power which ha. ' "R Is fashionable today to emphasise the danger of unconstitutional extensions of legislative power. But the greatest danger to our InsOutions •of government which has developed in the last two years Is rising out of unconstitutional exten- stona of judicial power." Reviewing the history of the Constitution and Supreme court, Richberg summed it up with: "For nearly ISO years the dry dust of legalism has been sifting down on the yellow parchment until now it has become very difficult for common neoplfl to read Its meaning out of words burled deep under successive layers of judicial interpret- * °Even when guidance is sought from the oracles of the Inner shrine, there is a confusion of voices and hi a single delphic announcement the people an told in loud voice that Congress has been granted definite authority to provide for the general welfare, but that the power to enact laws particularly needed for this purpose has been reserved to the states, or to the people, or, very likely, prohibited by the Constitution. "As a result of several recent decisions of a drink and local option. Weekly News Letter of the State Legislature Activity week from today the ----Assembly of the state of Iowa.is supposed to convene in regular session to readjust the laws ana provisions of laws to present day needs. • Unlike the last two sessions. Republicans will predominate In tWs sesslon-82 Republicans to 76 Uem- ocrats. The oenate will hav? 32 XIUBU wa *,«.**.. «»« — . — * + ~ ... _— « be assistant secretary of agriculture, and in that selection he is quite generally congratulated for having chosen such an outstanding agriculturist and leader as Mr. Hush has proved himself to be. Mr. Hush was a Republican senator in the last two sessions of the General Assembly but was active In the chairmanship of the Iowa Farmers holding Federal Bank loans through the Algona National Farm Loan nave been invited to" the tion's at.nual meeting Tuesday January 12, at the the Kofswth county starting flt 2 p. In. • fc . About 400 stockholders In the operative farm mortgage assocla tlon are eliRlble to attend and tak part In the election 6f dlrectorai fo 1937, accord'** to W H. Patterson of Lakota, p.rsldent Present directors are Mr. Patt«sr son Herman Carlson of 'Wesley Henry F. Weber of Corwith. Char He C. Egel of Irvlngton, and Her man Dau of Hurt. Annual reports of the association's affair will c given by H. D. Hutohlns, secretary treasurer, and Mr. Patterson who urges all stockholders to he pres-- •int. ... 1 Mr. Patterson announces that aj representative of the Federal Land Bank of Omaha will attend the meeting. , .. This year's annual meeting* marks the ninth anniversary of the Algona Association. It recleved Its charter In November, 1917, and although only half as old as some of the associations which were start- ATTORNS* win 8UP A, ifB«»iS6W DONALD & tt State Bk. Bid* Photta B. J. Vifc Ne«« Q. W. Stlttttan. VAN NESS & ST1LLMAN ATTOttNtt*B AT t«AW Offices in new Helse Butlfltag Phone 218 Algana, low* El Brendel to. -AY TANK I OO BOMB" Stranger Than Universal Netw Reef and Ac* Drunwnond RepubVcans and the Democwts 22 Farmera . committee for Roosevelt while >n the House side of .he leg- ^ t campaign. ln ed with the establishment of the federal farm loan system It is now one of the large ones of the eighth Federal Land Bank district, comprising Iowa, Nebraska, Dakota and Wyoming. South Oaylord fc. Sbumway Bdw. D. SHUttWAY * KKtLY ATTORNSWa AT LAW , Office over Qulnby Bfcttdlnt Algona, Iowa Phot» Mary Dyer of Bancroft spent several days the past week with her friend, LaVerne Wolf. Islative mill will be 54 Republicans and B4 Democrats-*! the start Several contests will be conducted before the 'final membership will cigarette New Year's Resolution—No more orn^ng". Three cartons for Christmas. New organizations that have popped Into the limelight in the past two weeks are the B. B. club and the Soap club. The ton"«to a iroup of informal marksmen, and the latter -we"" the ritual Is a secret, but we're working on the case. Although there la » certain amount of bother £nln7 track of Social Security Numbers. It "As a result of several recent decisions 01 a ln keeping tracK 01 ««.« ~r""' ' ~« majority of the Justices of the Supreme court, an- mlght be easier than learning how to spell. _«in.» n.tinnai and state laws on the basis of * . „ . ... . . Another important change in the rlncipal offices of the state oc- vurred in the attorney general s office when Hon. John H. Mitchell ue&uio w«« *...— • «.*.—I omce wiicH ii«n« •*«•»»• »« -----—-— be determined, but at the start the l f Fort Dod speaker of _ the official returns from the election fioards will govern the member ship. When It Is considered that In one district a Democrat was declared elected by two majority, House m j^ jagt General Assem, ,! e p, aced Attorney General * • jT o . Copnor . Every corn- t heard , 8 favoraWe to Mr. Mltchel i „ he assumes this 1m- c and hi another district a Repub- _ ortant office. He has announced llcan won by eight, with several £ lg selectlon O f assistant attorney other contests almost as close, the neraU wl n include Don W. Burtie vote of the House will hardly rin ^ on of S i oux City, Paul Free- prevall to the end of the session. bu ^ of Davenpor t, T. J. Mahoney , Preliminaries Next Saturday ol Boone, N. S. Genung of Glen- ] Scentlnir the battles ahead, most wood and Buell McCash of Bloom- of the elected members of the field. He will also retain Henry Hou7e and amajorlty of the Sen- Roelefs of Sioux county as legal " ission nulling national and state laws on highly debatable Interpretations of vague phrases in the Constitution, a great many people are ask• such perthjbnt questions as: 'Are we living un- or under a Supreme court?' ' - WM ™-. that P the Constitution should ' be amended in order to make 'more perfect' and clear the powers of Congress to enact necessary and desirable legislation to protect and advance the general welfare and to regulate Industrial and agricultural activities which are of national concern." THE YEAR'S BIG PROBLEM With 1937 well on Its way, and with seers and prophets reading the stars, and palms, and signs of the zodiac, etc., there will be, we hope, a few who will be hanging around in the vicinity of Washington, D. C., with the desire to make the year notable for one thing. And that, we hope, will be effective legislation which will in part in- •ure neutrality for the United States. Money, the root of all evil, is about the only thing that can drag us into a war. It is now quite apparent that money dragged us Into the last war, and it could do the same again. The formula is simple. Our business men, with money to loan, do so to warring nations. Then, to insure their investment In a winning side, they endeavor to swing our country behind the nations that received their loans. Neutrality legislation which would prevent this loaning of money, or perhaps require some form of public expression before a declaration of war, would slow down the process of loaning money to belligerents. Legislation preventing the exportation of war materials would be another help. There are dozens of other angles. That Europe or the Far East, will soon be at war, seems to be a foregone conclusion. Our best bet is to take some definite steps now—to tell the rest of the world at once—that we will not allow ourselves to be pulled into a conflict to help wash somebody else's dirty linen. Short Hours Only for Drnoes Humboldt Independent: It may be old fashioned but it is the truth that no man who is healthy and in the prime of life has any use for an average of twelve idle hours daily. More, there are no laborers except perhaps those ir. the highly centralized industries that can have that much time off and tarn an honest living. More, labor as a rule can not he given that much time off and keep m step with industry an-1 agriculture as a whole. More than that, industry as a whole tan not adopt such hour.: and maintain the present wages, as is contemplated and continue to exist without a boost in the price of the services they ruider. The Way to Kill County Fair* Humboldt Republican: The repeal of the law compelling the publication of the premiums awarded at county fairs in Iowa did more to injure the fairs than any other legislation ever enacted in the state The laughable part waa that fair secretaries who did not know much about the value of publicity felt they were working in the interest of economy and were largely responsible for the move. Instead they were killing interest in fairi. The Humboldt papers never published matter that was Sore eagerly sought after than the list of premiums awarded at the Humboldt county fair. For many years after the publication was discontinued peo- pl"contlnued to ask when the information would appear. . , . President Roobevelt's "Good Neighbor" Vi»it The Winterset Madisonian, published by a stalwart republican, Ed M. Smith, former sercetary of sUUe upproves of the president's trip to boutb Americ*. Editor Smith w»ys: ^^ "We have read m the exchange papers a few •dig»' at the president for taking the South Arner- One of our sole, report- that the height of .omethlug or other Is a dumb girl turning a deaf ear to a blind date. Aad then UwMja the local «M^ema«, jrtw» attended SeMlght showTnf of The Vffley oTtHr" Nude and went to sleep in the second reel. You seldom hear •* real* self-made man talk- Ing about how self-made he is; nor do you hear to? veteran, who served under shot and shell saying much about war. From >L Al J. Gr'aettlnger of Qnrttag*. Iowa, comes a postcard challenging AlgonaChecker players to a tournament He does so In behalf of the Estherville four-man checker team. He suggest* we put it in the paper and perhaps we can ftart something. All right; let's go, you checker players. Vic Butler celebrated the holiday season by being ill in bed; he lost 24 pounds. A short time ago police and the Bheriff 1 * office were called In on a case regarding a girl that was missing. One of the most important facts that the missing girl had had a few sharp words at home, was not disclosed to officers until a day or so later. Naturally, this gave police a clue, and they soon found the girl, who had left, deciding to run away from home. But the point is that officers cannot be expected to really assist in such cases unless they are in possession of all facta. Naturally, it was a point upon which any family does not care to talk, but still absolutely essential to achieve the end everybody wanted-the return of the girl. • • * There's many a fiery furnace beneath a snowcapped dome. Someone has suggested that in the future ,M Crown controversies be settled by the Good-Will Court. Wm. Lemke i» .till a believer In fairy tale.. He says he doesn't know how it could be that in some precincta he got no votes at all, and still any number of people in those precincts told him they voted for him. And now our Inquiring Reporter i» looking for some-body who has balanced more than 4,138 matches on the top of a beer bottle and set a new world's record. Atuntion: Chamber of Commerce. Briti»h conservative* have declared that they will not overthrow time honored traditions—except of course when it involves war debt payments. Our id«-a of real, tough newspaper assignment* are thos* handed out to the Des Moines Register boys who covered (l> New Year's eve m Chicago, and <2' a trip by trailer to Florida. And speaking of trailers, they tue all right, but what a handicap for tuba players*. ma e wlibe h2?e in Des Moines adviser to the liquor commission, next Saturday and Sunday for and Henry Graven as counsel for caucus and conspiracy. The speak- the state highway commission. ershlp round c the House is the first in orgnaizatlon. Several candidates are mentioned who would like the honor of presiding at the House sessions. The speak- ershlp is also often a otepplng to higtt thestote. ^ On all sides we hear very favorable comment on these selections. Social Security Act Approved It la announced from Washlng- ton y,^ Q^ 8<X ;i a i security ad- bureau has given ap- "~ Senate the lieutenant governor is president of the Senate, with a president pro tern as a second mate in charge of the sessions. John K. Valentine, Democrat, a lawyer^ of Centerville, becomes lieutenant governor, succeeding Lieut. Gov. Kraschel. Having been a senator Valentine Simile: Tough us making *»->»plausible. • « • Christina* was a flat failure; we didn't get a necktie or tt handkerchief. m 9 9 Speaking of neckties. New Yea*'. *»* »« «*served a young man approach it. mufciie-igfcd woman who was crying over her gU*s It sttras thai the woman had neglected to **nd an uncle a. Xmas card. "Here," said the obliging young man, "stud him thii necktie. I got it for Xitut* and this ia the first time I've- worn iL" A/.d Wito that he tort otf the tie and stopped th« flow of tear*. famous l-u»t Uue— U'ally i"^y have a king, but .Mrs. IJndbtrgli still holds the Act. for several years, Mr. may take charge with plenty of experience and with recognized ability for a business-like session. House May Deadlock It may be 54-54 and fight. In the House, if both parties back their own candidates for speaker and refuse to let go of the deadlock. It takes a majority to elect. However, a compromise of some kind is looked for by fair-minded mem- i bers who do not agree that the state's business should be held up by ambitious statesmen. One compromise is suggested by Gustav Alesch of Plymouth county, a leading Democrat. He suggests that if it appears there are lust 54 votes for each party's candidate, n committee on speakershlp should agree to a division of the House committee assignments and then flip a coin to determine which candidate shall be elected speaker, and thus have the preliminaries over with o that the governor may be inaug irated at the usual time and sav he state expense and delay of im >ortant matters. However, leadinf candidates for speaker may no agree to that idea. Inauguration of Gov. 14th Usual procedure is to organize ?oth houses on Monday, with election of officers for the session. Then a joint committee to prepare inauguration program is named. Tuesday a joint committee is named to canvass the vote for governor and lieutenant governor as shown by the official returns. Contrary to general understanding, the governor and lieutenant governor are not yet elected, officially. This joint committee reports the figures on the election returns and both houses then vote to approve or disapprove the report and declare the election. After such approval both houses usually adjourn until the following Thursday while members get ready their white shirts and swallow-tails for the inauguration ceremonies Thursday evening, and the inaugural ball at the state house. No contest on the election of governor is apparent at this time. With an official plurality of 2,440 for governor. Nelson G. Kraschel of Harlan has been one of the busiest men in Des Moinea during the past ton days. He has been studying all angles of the job he baa in store and at the same time has given audience to about 900 applicants for jobs. Governor Kraschel has selected as his secretary, G. Kirtley. a friend end neighbor of his at Harlan. who is an experienced and efficient business man, to assist the governor in bU office. New State Officials Installed There are no changes in the offices of secretary of state, auditor of state, treasurer of btate or railroad commissioners. Thomas L. Currau of Gtturnwa, newly elected »ei:relary of agriculture, assumed ins office January 1. Mr. Curran r~ the recent short extra session of the General Assembly of this state. This gives official sanction to the act which will place nearly $3,000,000 this year In the Federal unemployment compensation fund to be allotted to the state of Iowa for unemployment benefits commencing July 1, 1938. It Is ex- Algona Needs More Homes Let 1937 bring yon a home of your own Lowest Interest Rates Best Possible Terms No Loan Costs Ample Funds to Loan Algona Federal Savings §c Loan Association C. R. LaBarre, Sec'y 206 East State St. pected that numerous amendments and changes will be suggested In the state law at the coming reg lar session. Taxation Projects Predominant It Is considered that, aside from he social security act, most tlm nd attention will be given In the omlng session to taxation prob- ems. For one thing, an attempt may be made to repeal the state old age assistance law and turn hat proposition all over to the federal government under the social security old age benefits administration. Then the so-called hree-polnt tax law, passed by the [owa General Assembly in 1934, will come In for some sharp crlt icism and amendment. The sales tax for 1936 has brought in about $15,000,000; the individual Income tax nearly three and one-half million dollars—in all just about the $19,000,000 estimated when thcso acts were paused. Corporations now heavily taxed by the Federa government, may strive for a change in the law. A campaign has been under way for some time by the Iowa State Teachers Association for some act that will provide more money for the common schools of the state. This may take form In an added one percent retail sales tax to go directly to the benefit of the schools. To Battle Beer Law A bitter flght may be expected in relation to the beer and liquor laws of the state, and especially for reform of the beer setup. In relation to the latter there will likely be plenty of hot words and nre- works during the session. Liquor dealers will again attempt to am end the liquor laws to permit the sale of hard liquor by the drink. If one-half of the demands fo new legislation of importance tha will come up in this session ar pressed, it is likely to be one of th longest legislative sessions eve held in the state of Iowa. Home stead exemption bills, new mor utorium prospositions, provisions for more»space for state offices attacks on primary election laws— a hundred kindred subjects fougl over and decided in the past wi come up. Possibly a bill to revls the constitution and provide for unacameral legislative body similar to the one-house legislature now convened in Nebraska. And so—far into the springtim JaiitraryClearante 1 Glo-Maid Range 2 Monarch Ranges Beds complete, dressers, chairs, cupboards, oil stoves, one electric motor, one Maytag gas motor, three sewing machines. .We repair all makes of sewing machines Save by buying at Eraser's Furniture Exchange Sunday. Monday, Tuesday stunning steno was determined teaoh her boss correct it, A. W1NKXSL ATTGRNEnr AT Office to Qnlhby BldA, Ph«» ifl» ALGONA. IOWA HIRAM B. WHTTB ATTORNEY AT 1<AW Office over Iowa State Bank Phone floe P. A. DAMSON ATTORNIBT AT LAW Office over Iowa State Baak Bid*. Office Phone 460-J R«». M* ALQONA, IOWA L, B. Llnnan SULLIVAN, KTMAHON 4k UNNA1* ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office over Kossuth Mut In*. Bldg. ALGONA. IOWA CARROL A. WANDER ATTORNEY AT LAW Over Postofflce Phone 6& PHYSlClANi'* SPBQ1COH8 J. N. KENEFIOK "" PHYSICIAN A 8UROBON Office formerly occupied by Dr. A, L. Rlst over Rexall Drug Store Office Phone 800 Res. Phone 33O ALQONA, IOWA C. H. CRETZMEYER, M. D.~~ SURGEON & PHYSICIAN Office John Oalbralth Bldg. Phone 444-910 MKLVIN^D. PHYSICIAN & Office over Port Phone»—Office 197- DR. C C. SHIERK Chiropodist—Podiatrist FOOT SPECIALIST Over Christensen's tjtore Phone 250 Algon* OSTEOPATHS You Are Invited Tollse Our Office as the best place to develop and complete the plans for your 1937 improvements. DR. a W. MEYER Osteopathlc Physician General Practice Special attention given to non- surgical treatment of rectal diseases, varicose veins and rupture. General Hospital Phone 1ST DENTISTS DR. H. M. OLSON DENTIST Gas, Novocalne used for extraction Located over Chrlstensen store Phone, Business 166, Residence 789 ALGONA. IOWA DR. O. D. 8CHAAP DENTIST Quinby Bldg. Phone IBS Res. Phone 174 Algona, low* ~GEO. D. WAUtATH, D. D. S. GENERAL DENTISTRY Office in Postoflice Block Phone 20 Algona, Iowa> VETERINARIANS FOX * WINKEL Dr. L. W. Fox Dr. J. a Wlnkel Office 230 West State Street Office Phone 475-W Res. 476-R ALGONA, IOWA Cager* Get "Feed' At LuVerne Farm LuVerne: The boys' first and second basketball teams went to Renwick Friday night and defeated both teams there. On the way home the boys and their coach were invited into the George Hanselman home southeast of town, and enjoyed a "feed" perpared and served by Mrs. Hanwlman. One of the results of the late depression is an acute shortage of good homes. It has been felt everywhere, including Algona. Doesn't your family need a better home? Plan for it now. Our office has everything you will need to make planning easy:— the latest and best plan helps of all kinds for any new buildings, information about and prices on all kinds of materials. We know plans—they are part of our business. You are more than welcome to the experience we have accumulated over many years. Do your thinking about improvements here where we can give you all the help possible. Typewriter Paper We have just received a large shipment of ream packages (600 sheets) which sell for 60c for BOO sheets This is a good grade bond paper and will make an excellent school paper. The Algona Upper Des Moines F. S. Norton Algoua — Son Iowa Inquire at the Algona Upper PCS Moines office for partruclars BOWL FOR BETTER HEALTH i BARRY'S

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