The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 16, 1946 · Page 16
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 16

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, April 16, 1946
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Page 16
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' M V: .';,V'- -.'••.' •••: : . :v '. ;>: PAGE FOUR. '' *»*^** ---• *• <ft " ^S^KwC?^ ; • > ; -./,-.'/.'.^^y,/•;;'. ;V',':', : :,-.''.''-\.' ; -j.^:. i ;; . ^ ! .-- i '.'^ '•'•'• -\^f V.'.V^^v^'^r-'.' •^^•.•"••^ -*• ; -vV^VVV :•:>•:';• V^^vv-v^- r .'- vVj.V."', '^^.^•V;v:v.v:^.pv.vl^^:.V,v-V;^Say ; Stainbrook Mattress Works WHITTEMORE We. arc getting n few units along and arc taking or- tfers for Inncrspring mattresses, new or rebuilt. C'omr, write, or cnll. Orders will lie booked and filled in order, first come first served. IMense state your location from some given rpolnt. We believe flu 1 matprliil we «re getting Is as goort and In some cases better than the pre-war goods. A phone call, letter, or card. Avill be acknowledged by a call from our representative. STAINBROOK MATTRESS WORKS WHITTEMOKJE, IOWA Formerly Hurt Mattress Co. You can pay more but can't buy better c'oNCRETE MASONRY FOR FARM CONSTRUCTION THAT CAN'T WAIT Tell us what you want to build and we'll give you a free estimate. Prompt Deliveries Standard & Light Weight Building Block Colorcrete Matt Glazing Highway Bridge Construction Truck Crane Service Insulcrete and Allied Products. J. I. Merryman & Sons West side of Fairgrounds Phone 396-W million bundles fronrh««v«N The United States birth rate nearly doubled during the war—10,569,000 babies started life between January 1, 1942 and July 1, 1945. And the 1940-50 decade, it is estimated, will net (over deaths) 13 million brand new individuals to reckon with. And reckon with them your telephone company . will. As they become a part of the adult population, we arc concerned with such questions as—How many of them ultimately will live in Metropolis? How many in Suburbia? Will they be fanners, work in factories or offices, start businesses of their own? We calculate these things as best we can and try to have telephone facilities ready when and wjicrc . needed. To resume normal expansion, halted by .the war, and to plan soundly for future needs, call for an expenditure of 100 million dollars during the next few years in the five states we serve. This money must come, not from "war profits" — because the telephone company made none—but from individual investors with faith in the future earnings and stability of the business. WITHWfHfBN Ifll TfliPHONf C9MNWT -' Essay "Iowa's W'" i • " ACADEMY GIRL, 15, HAS COMPOSITION IN STATE CONTEST The following essay.wrltten by Deloris Kinsey, 15, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, E. S. Kinsey of Al- gbna, won first place in the Kossuth school essay contest, recently. As winner of the county competition, .in which 34 essays were entered, her composition will not enter .state, judging. Deloris is a junior at St. Cecelia's Academy, and her English teacher is Sister Mary Constance, who is also faculty director of The Academy Ripples. The state essay contest is being conducted by the Iowa Development Commission to better acquaint people with Iowa's resources, history and industrial possibilities. "IOWA'S EVALUATION" V December 28, 1946, marks the one hundredth anniversary of Iowa's statehood. For one hundred years she has been more than a credit to our country in a cultural and an economic way. Iowa was named for a tribe of Indians who lived between the Mississippi and the Missouri rivers. The name was originaly given to the Iowa River; later, to the Black Hawk territory; and then, to the state. Indians of many tribes roamed the gently roUing prairies of all parts of Iowa. French trappers bartered for precious pelts with brightly colored materials, glass beads, whiskey, and guns. Many of the Indians were driven westward when the government bought the territory. The first white men to see Iowa, Marquette and Joliet, paddled down the Wisconsin river into the Mississippi. A little settlement sprang up at Prairie du Chicn, where they stopped in 1673 before coming to Iowa soil. Although this country did not belong to the United States until 1803 when it was purchased from France as a part of the Louisiana territory, some settlements were made in Iowa before that time. Fort Madison—1804 With the white men came the forts to protect them from savage Indians. The first fort, Fort Madison, was built in 1804, a short distance -above the Des Moines rapids. The fort was said to be made with the permission of the Iowa tribe, but it was greatly opposed by Black Hawk, an Indian chief of the Sac tribe. When the war .of 1812 broke out, troops, wer ordered to withdraw, but were not actually removed for nearly a year. The fort was burned by the soldiers when they left, and all that remained was a chimney . For many years this spot was called "The Lone Crim- nny." Although Julien Dubuque founded the city which is now named after him, he first crime to Prairie du Chien to make terms with the Indians that would secure lead mines for him. Fort Armstrong, an establishment on the south point of Rock Island, antagonized the already short temper of Black Hawk. It was a summer resort for his Indians which supplied them with fresh strawberries, blackberries, plums, apples, nuts, and various other things. The water around Rock Island was especially good for fishing. Although the location of Fort Armstrong was not the direct cause of the Black Hawk war, it led up to it. The fort on Rock Island was a very' remarkable position. It was surrounded by hills and could easily be taken if the English posted their guns in the heights. The fort itself was in such a dilapidated state that the Indians could have attacked in the dark and recaptured the land in 15 minutes. The Indian s could muster up 4000 warriors in ten days against the 400 soldiers of the fort whenever they wanted to. Black Hawk would have had a more successful campaign in the war if he had centralized his attacks on Rock Island. Became Territory in 1838 In 1838, Iowa was organized as a separate territory, including all land between the Missouri and the Missisippi and from Missouri to Canada. Thousands of settlers, crossed the Mississippi to take up" homesteads when the news of the bountiful new land reached the East. In 1839 a dispute arose over the southern boundary of Iowa. Some Missouri settlers entered the contested areas and cut down trees containing honey. This aroused the lowans and the militia was ordered out from both Missouri and Iowa. The BROODER HOUSE INSURANCE On BUILDING, CHICKS AND STOVE L.S.60HANNON OverS. &L. Deloris Kinsey Supreme Court settled the matter before any actual fighting by leaving the boundary as it was surveyed in 1816. The Indians were gradually pushed westward and by the end of the Black Hawk war, the Sauk and Fox Indians signed a treaty giving eastern Iowa to the federal government. In 1838 they ceded more land to -the -white man, and in 1842 they relinquished their last claim to any Iowa soil. The Winnebago and Potta- wattami tribes in 1846 and the Sioux in 1851 gave up all Iowa and there were no more'Indian claims in this country....... In 1840 the question of statehood arose since the population had increased so greatly. Although the proposal was defeated that year and two years later, it was adopted in 1844 and Iowa's constitution was framed; but the boundaries described by Congress were rejected. In 1846 the present boundaries were agreed upon. Iowa was the thirtieth state to be admitted into the Union. Towns, such as Fort Madison, Burlington, and Dubuque, thrived when settlers flooded the lands formerly occupied by the Indians. Moved Stale Capital The year 1857 was a memorable year in Iowa's history. Her constitution was revised and the capital was removed from Iowa City to its present site, Des Moines. In the same year a band of Sioux Indians were responsible for the massacre of the white settlers at Spirit Lake in the northwestern part of Iowa, but this did not discourage settlers. The close co-operation now existing-between farmers is a result of the Granger movement in the r.Ue 1800's At the time laws n-ere passed regulating railroads and establishing- " laiaMul c-nmiis- sion. '-'' During the first World War about 113,000 men in service were from Iowa. The growth of farmer co-operatives in northwestern Iowa was stimulated by the economic conditions after the war. During World War II and at the present time, she is the "breadbasket of the world.'" Now both agricultural and industrial .production is expanded to meet the quota required. In recent jyears she has produced more eggs than any other state in the Union. She ranks high in butter, corn, oats, and fruit. Among the manufactured products are washing machines, farm implements, fountain pens, cosmetics, buttons, and prior to V. J. Day she made guns and munitions for the war. Though she has shown her worth in the soil and industry, Iowa has not been delinquent in the education of her children. There are adequate facilities for children to attend elementary schools, high schools, colleges and universities. The past one hundred and fifty years, especially the last one hundred years, have, seen vast JANICE ME1NE OF LOTrSCREEtHURT IMlLATrlAY Lotts Creek: Jahlcd,''ilaughte^ of Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Melh(«, had the misfortune ttt. fall off the new mcry-go-rourid which was installed recently at the school grounds, and broke her arm. Tea Patty Hosteis A Tea Party was given at th6 Orville Gardener -home /Tuesday afternoon? April 9. Attending were Mrs. Edw, Wiehtendahl, Mrs, H. F. Mlttag, Mrs. John Schallin, Mrs. Clara Pompe, Mrs. Lydia wetzel, Mrs. Art Zumach, Mrs. Ed Kressin, Mrs. Ed Mit' Arlon Kohlwes • drove to Fort Dodge on business Thursday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Arlow Kohlwes visited at the Marian Stueke's Thursday evening. Bill Kelly of Whittemore is doing some painting at the Albert Meyer home this wdek. Mr. and Mrs. Ewald Rusch of Whittemore called on the Nick Genglers Tuesday, Apr. 9, afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Bier- tedt and family of Fenton, were visitors Tuesday evening, April 9, at the Art Kressin's. . . MX, — and Mrs. Joe Lieiningcr, Willie. and George left for their cottag'e "at Okoboji Tuesday. They will stay there Until the the first of May. ' Mrs. .Julius Will and Mrs. Everett Dreyer and Mrs. Paul Eigler of. Fenton, helped with paperhanging last Tuesday , at the John Kohlwes home. Eugene Fuerstenau, who is attending college at Minneapolis, spent the weekend at the H. F. C. Mueller home. He returned Monday morning, April 8. ; Art Kresin and Jimmy anrf Carl Zumach again drove to Clear Lake Friday morning, where the latter two are taking treatments at the Chappel clinic. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Ruhnke. Wilbert and Edward, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Hintz, Caroline and Kathleen Rusch attended the class play at Algona Wednesday evening. The following were entertained at a party, at the W. A. Lciningcr home Tuesday evening, April 9, the occasion being Mrs. Leinin- changes in ev.ery phase of life. Iowa has progressed from a frontier to a land with modern ways of farming, modern buildings, and modern ideas. What ..was once forest and prairie is now .land- producing.,to-.the utmost of its strength. In the years to come, with' the help of science, new ways to use her resources will be found, thus increasing her worth to an even greater extent. f's birtMa>.*<MrY ftnd Mrs. Art Ruaeh- ftrtd' fri&Wklifij Mr. and MRS. Otis fcuhiftke; khd? Edward Mr, andi-Mrs.:iM«tiH,M;eyeif, Mr. ah'd Mr?,. Wift.iZffimerrhann, Mr. an4 Mri.-:Wm,.<Ij6ubk, from here, Mrv aftd'iWfs. ElrAef .Qstwald, Mry ahd Mrs, Hfrnrtah Zuftiacfy Mr/ and MrsV RdnHardl Zumach of Whiitemofe, Rudolph Will, Alice dnd Martha, ahd-Mr. and Mi's. Heinle Zimmermanh c and Micky df near Altona; Five hundred Vites played .ahd prizes Went to Mrs. Ott6 Buhnke and Bill Zimmerman high, and Alice Will and Herman Zumacli low. Travel ttrtee went to Mrs. Wm. Lauck. A lunch was served later in the evening. • Mothers Know Ju*t Where the Kids Are • Whittemore,- March 27---Mothers in the north part of town do not have to worry about their children for a while. They, know, wfhere they are -for they are practically living in the John -Ruhnke 'back yard, where Mr. Rufinke is building a garage. From 6 to-8 pre-schoolers are in constant attendance. The youthful Phil.Bakfers .are constant*, ly popping $6,4 questions as Mr. Ruhnke tries to get the foundation ready'for,<the cotneht work. He should ihave sonic sort of award Townsend Flash By Mrs.' A. M.' Anderson Washington: Rep. Homer Angell, Oregon Republican and "father" of H. R. 2230, one of the twin Townsend Bills, will 'be one of the witnesses to be heard during the week of Apr. 7-13. Rushing here from his home in California, Dr. Francis Townsend will organize and personally lead the Townsend witnesses in their parade before the house ways and means committee, on behalf of the Townsend plan. Dr. Paul W. Allen, leading economist from New York City will testify on behalf of the method of financing the plan. Dr. John Donaldson, a leading educator in. the field'-pf, conventional economics from Geo. Washington University, will base his testimony on the material gathered together in .the Dopoidspn report.—Adv. CARGO MEN'S TOILETRIES 9 Men! Here's adventure bottled u? m*n.|i»5, stone jugs! V«s. CARGO a «i adventur* taj good, masculine grooming ... Uwuriou* toil*} preparations with a stimulating sees* ttet appeals to jpen^-anrf woman. <5*t « «»«*••* «n4 Mf »'* It U- K. D. James SprlrigKIs Here. '.•Mr. and Mrs. Fred Clary of Ma- quoketa.did not.Use-fhe first robin as the sign of sprjrig. They had' ?i pnnsy ibed th^t 'bldssbfned recently. The pansy bed. W.tis<.-covered with straw during .the ^iriter.and when the coveringivjas rerridved the pansies bl6ss6rn£d;Ifr all'thelr glory. Eagle Scouts. '--' Richard '-and' William Johnson,' sons of County-Extension Director and Mrs..Paul ArJohnson of Denison, .have, been .named, as Eagle \ Scouts liti tne Boy .SeoiUtS ol Amer* lea. -It Is;hot ofteft tHaiHttrp me^i- bers af^tH6 same, famiry-f In,, th<» highest lionor In that Mdthe* Alt*ft<i«. iivirs. Alice Groves, 62. attended th"6 50th wedding aftnivet^afy celebration of hep. daughtcf^and Husband. Mr. -and Mwi'D. W-.;f6sU er. The annivdfsary dinner syaS held m Wiriterset so. that Mfs. OroVeS might attend. NICHOLS SHOE REPAIR Save, your feet ~? save, your money — iby .having us puf your ,old shoes in first-class Condition. ''.Our-'New Location: Behind Kent Motors i«es liftt n*v6 that nfcw Blister suit he tioiitiiccl on, send us his rild on* lor expert cleaning and Ke'H took simtcc ori Easier SUM* day!, •• :••''•'• : -~'.':.: '•'. '' Aigoha Laundry and Dry Cleaning Phone 267 We Call for and deliver (East Across the Street from Court Mouse) ! r FOR FINE FOOD AND FELLOWSHIP Open Seven Days a Week \Algona, Iowa Need A Windbreak? Fruit trees Enoui lione or Write Elmore Nursery CAN PLANT NURSERY STOCK JUST AS SOON AS YOU CANWORK THE GROUND "'"*". i~ ' ' \ ' • •'"-•-• , • • : , -• i *s 'V i"r :-••'',•:..•;-. Drop a Postal Card of Phone ,Us Your Needs Nbvir! Telephones 30 in* 157 Elmore ELMORE, MINNESOTA NEW FARM EQUIPMENt Wood Water Tanks Steel Water Tanks Poultry Feeders and Waterers Hog Feeders and Waterers Electric Pump Jacks DeLaval Cream Separators DcLaval Milking Machines F-M 4% h. p. Gas Engines Tractor Umbrellas Saw Blades ^Tractor Sweep Rakes '; Windrowers for 7 ft. Mowers Folding Harrow Drawbars- Lime Spreaders Grain Blowers . Hammermills and Belts \ Wagon$ and Boxes v Fuel Storage Tanks Electric Welder Cradle Lifts for Elevators US€D FARM EQUIPMENT Burr jviiiis, Hammermills, |Wajfon, Cream Sepiaraitor, " .Wagon Jackp. Tractor Tires" and Tubes, Stwl Wheels- Planters, ; Mill, Tractor Chains, ig^sec, Spring Tooth Harrow, Regular Farmer pn rubber with cultivator, John Peere Ni»"' JO l-row Cprn Picker, JHq t5»||Q Tractor,- 1 ••.-••.-• • . ' ' •• \y..^- • '". \. ,••''••:• • • • - : : --.- ! : ""-C • ••'• • •• Allis Chalmers SHOP REPAIR PARTS Qljv^ New Idea ' f 1^ Hydraulic •• Y^-VMV; •-.•:«*,;!; 'j/:f*,'-&'--';?3&'-y\.- .•C:.A&t:.:?!i- •;&¥:.., '••••

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