Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on February 26, 1931 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 26, 1931
Page:
Page 9
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 9 article text (OCR)

jhteh «. ""' • — r 1 "",„ and oth«« rented ' the of the Call opera house 4 j,gd installed punching restlln? «»* boxing mat, conveniences for sportJn* „, roonw were frequented and used as a gym- ttt auditor, became taking deputy Deputy Bonnstetter Replies to Mileage Bill Critics WANtSCOUHTY ~ ~ MILEAGE RATE nan Mpen were abbreviated, •ted of only four or eight ause Pf a printer's strike. Ct. -A. Watts an- i,,.».K as candidate for an'from the second ward. aid Mr». Ja" 188 Patterson I build a modern.house;.and M tor 1 :* suitable lot. They iderlng wrecking their old I rebuilding on the site. f left for a two t tour"of the west, In which f to visit Ray Wllklns at Salt y Utah, Mike Relghoff, ' Mrs. Flo Mlnkler, Vani George and Lyman Mlnkler L Long at Centralla, Wash., 0 Minkler, Seattle, Mra. D. nsend, Seattle, Loren »Mlnk- ikane, Arthur and Elmer [Havre, Mont. He also ex- j hunt up other former Ali living in the west whose /was not known to 'Algon- l that time. ttt' j from Mr. and Mrs.. J. T. iiiles to Max Herbst reported it Gibraltar and Algiers. ttt j were to be admitted free at [jning night of a week's run of 1 Big Eastern Stock Co., at I opera house. A feature of jrmance was.. Queen r An- E and her .'trained pigeons. ttt litchlson had a cold and dls- lle ride from Burt. He took rthwestern to Burt, and met Kjle, engineer, and the road- j of the train. He said that luld have liked to return' to noon the same day, eo idmaster dropped a note to a J crew and had an engine [handcar proceed to Burt, and • Mr. Hutchison back on fcdcar. t t t |irmory was being remodeled i Pearson-Palne garage, and |ole front entrance was being Double doors with an Ine installed to permit drlv- i in from the street. ttt Hammlll, recent governor, i Senator from the.Hancock, lordo, Franklin district. He Imember o£ the progressive an. group, and supported ilnatlon of Judge Kenyon for S, senate. He was then being 1 for candidate for Congress, ttt s printed 20 years ago, and i markets, where they are , follow: 1911 I .78 - — .24 .35 .65 : ... 6.25 . • B'.50 .' md heifers :_ 3.75 and feeders— 4,75 .— .09% . I chickens ,oa CUTTO|CENTS Vill Give Support to Bills Reducing Expense. By A. H. Bonnstetter. STATEHOUSE, Des Moines, Feb. 8— The following Information com- lled by our Index clerk Is submlt- id as much for comparison of House and Senate action on each ther's bills and for comparison with ho last session.., Column 2 Is the ecord of accomplishments to and ncludlng February 17, this session: (D (2) Action on House Bills 43rd 44th Passed both Houses and approved by Governor __ 11 3 'asscd both Houses but not reported approved ______ is 2 'aesed House only _______ 53 ntroduced but not acted upon — i. ............. 281 Vithdrawn by author _____ 28 Failed to pass or Indefinitely postponed -------- 37 utter ' butter II .05 .10 .07 44 .14. 1931 f .64 , .24 < .45 .30 6',60 4.50 5.50 ; .15 .18 ..09 .15 .11 ', .18 9 to .15 .22% .31 .30 ,33 .75 ;'• .90 ttt . ' • . ' i Hutchlns won first prize, W given by Wehler Bros [ swe, for the best work the farm short course finer prizes were g i ven by TI Algona and other Kossutlx [me short course was one of pt outstanding events of .-the ttt '•.':• "• mty. road convention called supervisors convened Into a i!!'"fj^wing the reg--| . and opposed-a pro- 16 in the pay of,legls- . ™; r . e was a alsng pay the leg- e failed to do so the tax up the coat Iand " T he law aU ° Wed 50 P* tiera --, and force ' to'keep the roi 1 Places dragged. in » «. A. A. Beane home A B "n 1Uded talk * ^ the G ' J ° hn ' C. Anderson, Lari Beane and ' Ethp brotherhood wai ttt 3125 W PAPERS *» AafiiJ Printed Last Week Largest circulation bj tut In Kossuth. £TADO ^H** *0# OMBR H 0 I Ul« **'* K'«*!^Ur*«Mi paper not keep coming Hfter yon oMer H Sare yonrsell fntnre embarrassment »r Uklvf the paper yon can stop tttieB yo« want H ped. ALGONA, IOWA, FEBRUARY 26, 1931 Number 24 43 2BO 10 What Aye We Going to Do About It? GOODS SENT TO OKLAHOMANS BY LONE ROCKERS Lone Rock, Feb. 24 — This community shipped a large amount of clothing -and foodstuffs to the 433 »329 Action on Senate Bills: Passed both ' Houses and . approved by Governor _ 10 7 'assed bdth '-Houses but not reported approved 18 3 lent to Secretary of State. 0 1 Passed Senate only 75 22 'assed Senate, amended by House o 1 ntroduced but not acted upon ...272 19S Vithdrawn by author 29 4 Failed to pass or indefinitely postponed . 26 1 By this you can see'that we are not making as much progress in the lame period of time as did the 43rd Jeneral Assembly. Too much ora- ory in the -House. Up to the pres- mt I have myself indulged in little of this kind of grandstanding. On several occasions, however, I was all tvound up to air my views, but other members gained recognition. In Committee, however, I usually manage to fight for what I believe .to be desired legislation. Mileage Bill Criticised. I must confess that some criticisms I received during the last veek have slightly irritated me. Of course any public servant is subject ,o censoring, and I have served long enough on our school board at home .o'acclimate my system to criticism; but when attempts are made to discover motives other than those that actuated me In introducing a certain bl)l in the House I feel that it is only fair to state my reasons for so doing.- Yes, I .was one of the authors of the 6c 'mileage bill, for county officers, and I will admit further that I wad its chief engineer. The other joys were planning to introduce a similar bill eo we got together, and ;he result was House File No. 250. The f measure vis unpopular with members more Interested in build- ng political castles for themselves than' in getting 'relief for taxpayers. '/,' Salary Boosts Opposed. For the benefit of any who may still be in. doubt as to my attitude ;owards increased salaries and other ncreaeed public-; expenditure, let me say-.right here that I will not know- ngly support any proposed, law at this time which will increase taxes. On the'other hand I shall support every bill that in my judgment :ends to'reduce them. My reasons follow: ' Almost all of Iowa's wealth consists of agricultural products. When ihese products cannot command coe.t-crt-production ""prices, why should we Increase salaries of public/servants?- Nor is that all: what can any thinking man see in the immediate f ifture. (and'by this Jf mean'the next fjye. or ten years) of agriculture Our foreign .markets,have been killed, thanks to the republican tariff; our southern neighbors are curtailing cotton production and are preparing to grow corn and raise hogs In competition with the farmers of the midwest, thanks to the Farm Board; Russia and many other European countries are expanding the production of agricultural products; modern machinery Is playing a great part in putting more foodstuffs on the market, and restricted immigration, along with birth control, is responsible for lower consumption of agricultural commodities. Lower Costs Imperative. I am not a pessimist, but at this time I cannot see a single encouraging factor to contribute to a higher price level on farm products. iYhat then is the solution for this :rylng condition? There is but one answer, and that s, lower salaries, fees, and wages, ind cheaper manufactured goods. As soon as people become reconciled to tnls solution the condition will gradually adjust itself and we shall again enjoy an economic balance in :he various lines of human endeavor. Living Costs Descending. I might say here that a noticeable change along this line has taken place In the last year, in connection with the manufacturing of shoes and clothing. It had been some time since we had enjoyed such reasonable prices on these articles as now prevail. The same thing will be true with other commodities and services In a short time, because there la at present too wide a spread b tween the value of agricultural products and the other necessities of life. . As the cost of living decreases the Buying power per dollar increases. Hence it costs less to exist, and therefore reductions in . salaries rather than increases should be in order. But don't blame anyone else for this philosophy: It is my own, and It may-be of the soap-box variety, nevertheless I propose to stick to it. •.•.-'.-. Theater Taxes Opposed. There is another matter I wish to discuss. It deals with the proposed tobacco and amusement taxes. I am not a user of tobacco, neither do I attend the movies frequently, but I cannot help feeling that • taxes of this nature are usually paid by the rank and file of citizens who are already paying their share towards maintaining the government. We have at present many rural Now/ *2caMile COACH FARE A Reduction of Nearly 1/2 • bttvtt* PI? MCHNU, AMIS, JIWUW WIMTII eiff, iA9u otovs, ooioniiP Takeadvaotageofthissensationa reduction in rail fare, Lowesf In cost of all forms of transfer tation ? ? ? a savings of 44% ovej regular train fare. Children hall fare. Paggage—5 0 Ibs. on fall fare I,QO half fare ticket town "movies" which are struggling for existence, and if the proposed tax becomes effective they will be compelled to go out of business. Business in towns which lose these places of amusement will suffer materially. "Movies" in rural towns are 1 great assets towards keeping business at home, and no man who really has the welfare Of his own'little community at heart can with much enthusiasm support measures to tax them. Regarding the proposed, state constabulary, I am willing to support such a program providing the expenses are borne out of the primary road fund; otherwise I am opposed. A newspaper could be filled on the House proceedings every day. The members appear to be busy. Enough for this time. MEMBERSHIP WINS CITATION FOR LEGION 'AUX 1 AT WESLEY Wesley, Feb. 24—The Legion. Auxiliary at Wesley has won the citation "for meritorious service," in recognition of its'work in carrying forward the national program by enrolling a 1931 membership which exceeds that of 1930. There are 30 members now,- as compared with 25 in 1930, The local Auxiliary will entertain the county convention March 10. All committees have been appointed, and plans are. under way. , Itedings in Accident. Whlttemore, Feb. 24—Going home from town one day -last week the Nick Redings slowed down to let a car going north pass them and -as they started, to turn east another car hooked their bumper In the rear and threw their car Into the ditch They were unable to get out, as the doors were jammed, and -had to wait till help arrived. . Certain Recip* A man can make himself an uncomfortable bedfellow by doing things that go against his grain.— American Magazine, oodstuffs were donated by the peo- le of Lone Rock and vicinity, and onslsted of 27 cases of eggs, tWee 00-lb. sucks of oatmeal, one sack of otatoes, 28, sacks of flour, 16 sacks f corn, 21 sacks of oatmeal, 106 of butter, four 64-lb. tubs of utter, 7% Ibs. cheese, 10 Ibs. lard, 7 large boxes of clothing, and two acks of corn meal. These were sent irect to the Red Cross at Altus for Istributlon. Auxiliary Gives Benefit Party— The Auxiliary gave a benefit card arty at the town hall last Thursay evening. There were 12 tables bridge and "500." Roy Jensen von the door prize, Oscar Earing nd Mrs. Robert Dransfeldt won igh score In bridge, and Meta Anerson and Fred Gerirlch in "500." •Irs. Evelyn Earing and Delmar flscher had low score in bridge, .nd George Manus and Mrs. C. M. Umsted were low in "BOO." Hannas Entertain Relatives— The George Hannas Sunday en- ertalned Mr. arid,Mrs. Ben, Hanna, if Shindler; S. D.; Mrs. James Win- um and daughter Colleen, of Sioux rails; the Loyd Schenck family, of 3urt; Horace Schenck and the Alfed Schencks, Algona; Mrs. Maude ianna and son Charles, Burt; Andrew Bickelhaupt, Story City, a brother of Mrs. Geo. Hanna; and he Adelbert Hanna family. Lond Corn Upset; Two Hurt— Kenneth Marlow and Earl Ackerman were hurt Saturday when a wagon with two loads of corn tipped over on the road a mile east of :own. The wagon went too close to the edge of the road where the dirt vas soft and gave way under the weight. Earl suffered a sprained jack, and was unable to get up. He s under a doctor's care. Flaig to Veterans' Hospital— W. G. Flalg, employed by the City Service Oil company in Algona, will eave Monday for the veterans' hos- jltal in Kansas City to continue :reatments for his eyes. It is feared that he will lose his eyesight com- M OVERS, ATTENTION—IF YOU . . . take the Advance, and If you are moving, March 1, turn to the first page; j clip the change of ad- dress'form','fill It in, and mail it to thil Advance'. DO IT NOW, please bej'ore it is forgotten in the rush of moving. '•;'.-.. M ODE R N WOODMEN OF A M E R 1C A FURNISHES SAFE PROTECTION In addition to its strong fraternal foundation 'and spirit, Modern Woodmen of America has life insurance protection in force for Its members and their families to the .extent of more than a billion dollars. • « The safety of this insurance is guaranteed by the required reserves. Modem Woodmen of America is actuarially solvent. Its claims ($455,000,000 to date) are paid, and will continue to be paid, promptly and in full. Its modernized plan of life insurance protection is safe, sound and meets all requirement!. « « On equal terms, at lowest cost consistent with safety, this organization insures men and women, from sixtien to sixty, in forty-six states and four Canadian provinces, for amounts pf $500 to $1 0,000 each. There js a Junior Insurance Department for children under sixteen. For members who become afflicted with, tuberculosis it maintains a free sanatorium in the land of sunshine— Colorado. MORE PITA Ji$^~ You art near one or more of the 1 3,QOQ Modern Woodmen Camps. For more information as to benefits of membership and how you can protect your dependents, see the local camp clerk or deputy or write today to die Head Offices. MODERN— WOODMEN OF AMERICA trlcken drought kla., last week area at Tuesday. Altus, These pletely. He will also operation. undergo an P. T. A. meet- a success. AlRona Woman Speaks Tonight— The P. T. A. meets this Thursday evening and a special program has been arranged. Mrs. Elinor Sutton wolfare worker, will speak, and there will be special music. A crowd Is hoped for so that Ings will be more of Show Cattle Again on Road— P. M. Chriatenson and son had 17 head of purebred Hereford stock at the Hereford Breeders association shovf and sale in Des Moines last week. Mervin has been in charge or them all week. From Des Moines the show herd goes to Texas. Fire Destroys Chevrolet Coupe- Everett Black's Chevrolet coupe was destroyed by fire near Eedyard last week. This is the second car in a month that has burned up. Rural Teacher Gives Programs- Mary Ellen Marlow, teacher two miles east of town, gave a successful program Friday night, and a large crowd attended. Other Lone Bock. Mr and Mrs. P. M. Christenson and Mrs. Frank Hubbard drove to Des Moines Sunday to see the .former's daughter Marieta and to take Mrs. Hubbard home after a visit of a week. Mrs, Frank Dacken left Saturday for a few days visit at Oakdale with her sons Lester, who Is a patient and Russell, employed in the hospital. L. D. Frederickson, of Cylinder, was calling here Saturday. Mr. Frederickson had just returned from the funeral of his mother, at Tabor. A. W. Lampe, Chafnplin'*"truck driver, left Friday for Dwight, 111., Dwlght, 111., last Thursday after a visit with relatives. Gladys Nelson Is reported better, after a siege of pneumonia and appendicitis. The Mite society meets with Mrs. William Thompson next week Thursday. Freeman Wolfe, of Fenton, visited the Calvin Householders Sunday, Margaret and Imogene Roderick are both 111 with-the flu this week. Elma Wlllrett Algona, visited at Frank Flaig's last week. James Murphy shipped a car oC hogs to Chicago Saturday. Mrs. William Fischer has been ID. for two weeks. WHEN IT RAINS the truck during his absence. The Charles Schultz family, of De Smet,, have rented a farm just south of Forest City and moved onto it Saturday. F. E. Genrich and John Sprank attended a 10th district mail carriers' convention held at Algona Monday. The F. J, Ericksons, 'now of Gran-' ger, came 'Saturday for an over- Sunday visit at the Harry Rahn home. A Mr. Ulmer, of Alton, is new permanent depot agent here. He commenced work last week. The Frank Flaigs attended a blacksmiths' meeting at Fenton last week Thursday'evening. Mrs. L. B. Hollister was operated on for appendicitis last week Tuesday and is recovering. Bernard, second son of the F. E. Genrlches, has been ill with nervous trouble the past week. Fred Dransfeldt came home from You May Have 4-Wheel Brakes But How Many are Working? High Speed, Heavy Traffic, Powerful Cars, Demand the Best of Brake Service. Firestone Standard and Heavy Duty woven brake lin-' ing— are made of the finest 'raw material, Chrysotile, the best asbestos known. Best grade, cotton, annealed brass wire and frictioning compound. This type lining is especially built for external brakes. Firestone Asbestos Molded Brake Lining meets special requirements. There is no after-treatment or impregnating in the Firestone Molded lining, and consequently when subjected to excessive pressure, heat and strains, it will not "bleed'\ nor give up the -compound as woven lining and many of the so-called molded linings will do. This type lining is built especially for internal brakes. . • . * ••/ Anpther type of lining built by Firestone is the High Speed brake lining, especially recommended for Fords, Chevrolets, and Pontiacs. Since Mac is back from Akron after going -through a two weeks braHe schooling we believe our brake service is of some, valu$ to both you and us. the quality of. lining used and the knowledge of how to apply we can give you a pear-perfect and satisfactory reline job, CUSTOM HATCHING Tire Service Co Aleutian* Washing * Br»lfe Service [CLOWE just read Swift & Company's 1931 Year Book ... "This book is most interesting to me, because I'm one of the 200,000 producers of cream, poultry and eggs who sell to Swift & Company. It is just as interesting to everyone who has something to sell to Swift & Company, as well as the housewife who buys food for her family. ; . , • ;"ThisbookshowedmethesourceofSwift&Company's ' profits, which come, mainly, from.savings in expenses, and not at the expense of the producer or ' the consumer. What impressed me was that Swift earns its dividend from an average profit from all sources of only a small fraction of a cent a pound. "The chapter on Swift & Company's produce plants on page 35 held my attention, for here is shown how the Company creates a direct road to remote markets for the producers' products. And you may learn how Swift's marvelous distributing plan serves pro- . ducer, small retailer and consumer in every corner . of the country. •. • "l know that Swift & Company will gladly send you the 1931 Year Book free of charge. Send for it; there's information of interest to every man and woman. Just nil out this coupon below." Swift & Cpmpany, 4180 Packers Avenue, Chicago, Illinois Please mail me free a copy of Swift ft Company'* 1931 Tear Address-

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page