Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on July 21, 1932 · Page 7
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, July 21, 1932
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Page 7
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COUNtY ADVANCE. ALOONA. IOWA W. ,1. I'aync. Editor. Clinr1«-s Klmnp, field Hcportor, ^i •. . - • . - — on the Mrs. Bert Mayer & Guide implement firm at Bancroft, Mr. Guide Informed us ntltchea &**s>SXZt »h a post. this, week i>w Montevideo, for two weekfl of they will visit at and Ind. Then they wltt they will [turn Mr. their home Witeon Orla a drainage [the M>oll« and her «m wli o Minnesota by, , the ; ok*. W. J. Denton lo.il druggist, and from two stotew-in-law wit them to Chicago, where rs M. O, Riddle, "ho has *lso tives In the North, hat he had sold more than two car- oads of twine this season and had received cash for all of It. Mr. Guide 1oes a big business. The Behronds Bros, farm, six 3r a few days. -The twins are two years' old. A baby daughter, Helen, ten months, was at home with mother. The Carrs, who moved to their present home from near Gerled ,March I, are milking 20 purebred Holsteln cows, and they miles west and a mile north of Ban- | nftv€ 20() Hampshire hogs. Mr. and croft, was hit by the windstorm of I Mrs. Carr like thsir new nelghbor- teri days ago, and the 60-ft. windmill 1 hood. * tower was blown down and doubled! When we passed the J. H. Warner hot. , Mr, and Mrs. Bernhard, Who farm 325 acres, have three handsome boys who will soon help them. At present Hugh Carroll IB \yorking for them. Mr. and Mrs. Carroll have been there two years, and they re^ marked'that they liked living there. The Cat-rolls have two girls and two boyrf They had a rather peculiar accident last week Tuesday evening. They had driven over to see the Alva Rosses, who live on the George Koestler farm, two miles east and two miles north of Burt. On the way home, south of the Greenwood cemetery, Mr. Carroll slowed down to turn the coriicr to go west, and Tom Murphy's boy, .Tom Jr., came Up from the rear and gave his car a bump. Three of the children were in the rear seat, and they were hurt. Luella, the eldest daughter, 'had her forehead cut, and four stitches were required to close the wound. Virgil, the boy. had a lip SWEA CITYAN DIES: VICTIM OF ATROKE Swea City, July 19— Friday afternoon Mrs. James Smith died following a, stroke of apoplexy suffered two hours preceding. Four years ago Mrs, Smith fell, Injuring her hip from which she had never entirely recovered and which resulted In a together. The brothers have the old 1 firm home, east of Swea City, last I pretty badly cut. 'Both cars were \trt~iv HI,™..™ v,oif .,«..i-_ W00 k Monday, there were cars pulled, damaged, but the Carrolls seemed to up In the yard, and we learned that] think the accident might have been ttor Furm to Clow*-; I (Of t" 1 - mt- nm i Joint Thompson, was U1OT ... C , hli deal for 'the 'gtock'Land bank farm , t at auction here of 2*0 acreB " we8 t of town week This to known as the farm, and It a short dls- Moody Simpson half section. Mrs. Samuel Link, Ledyard, and her sister, Wllma Payne, Grant township, who are cousins of Mrs. Albert S. Anderson, southeast of Swea City, visited the latter Friday. Mr. Anderson's mother, Mrs. Andro Anderson, was visiting at -the farm also. Her home Is at Swea City. -Friday, while we were at W. W. Odell's, In south Bancroft, he showed us musical Instruments of different kinds, Including a violin that reads on the Inside, "Antonlus Stra- divarlus Cremonentis FaclebiU Anno 1725." This violin has a deep tone. He also has an old piano harp, and he played a few tunes on It. He has received first prizes In "old fiddler" contests. I-iast week Wednesday, when we called at the S. L. Denton farm, 6% There was an a Smith-Hughes tour had stopped worse, there for lunch. The tour, under the direction of the Smith-Hughes tencher in the Swea City schools, Mr. Sweeney, also had in the party County Agent Morrison, a state inspector of SmlthJHughes schools, and others Interested in the work which,.is, being done by the Smlth- HiiRheR class. Mr. and Mrs. Warner formerly were on the faculty of the Grant township Consolidated school, Mr. Warner being superintendent. They have always been keenly interested in the work of the young folks, and so are naturally among those visited on such a tour. Frank Bauer, east of Swea City, was to wrestle Saturday night at Esthervllle, and the bout would be in Warren county, Ind. When two years old she came with her parents to Hartford. She was married to James Smith September 2, 1875. There are 12 children: Neal,I of Algona; Luther, Des Molnes; Ralph, Ballinger, Tex.; Harry, who for this picnic, but this year it was' thought best to hold the picnic at the home park as a saving policy. The men played horseshoe, and the women visited. The children and young people played tennis. Chicken and home-made Ice cream contributed to the success of the supper. Swea City Wing Two Matches- Horseshoe pitching, contests are proving popular in Swea City, and more than 100 people watched a contest on the Champlin courts last week Tuesday night between Fair-1 mont and Swea City. Seats had been provided, but many had to stand. The final score was Swea City, 706; Fairmont, 639. Sunday Brlcelyn and City won 706-623. A large witnessed the game. AlR-onlan's Mother to Hick- Mrs, T. R. Hanlfan was ill an attack of heart trouble crowd First barbed wire then woven wire and now All-Steel Fence with Red Top Steel Drive Put, with last week. Mrs. Harry Edwards, of Al- \ died In 1019; Walter, Elmer, Ernest, K0 na, her daughter, was called Floyd, and Ray, Swea City; " Conrad Falk, Salem, Ore.; the things worthy of support. Our fair has made 'good progress in recent years, and we have noticed au- Mrs. home. 'Harry came up from Algona \ Mra - Sunday, and Mrs. Hanlfan was so j James Black, Algona; and Mrs. Ber-, tar recovered that Mrs. Edwards re- tha.Eckholm, SWea City. There are,t urne( j horrie. also two slaters, 35 'grandchildren, I and nine great-grandchildren. The Three Block* to Oct. Gravel — j family came to Algona In .1890, later | Swea City is to have three more j resurfaced 'gravel 'road, from the Jack Vaughn Though it Is early to begin talking about the county fair, we have heard considerable mention recently among exhibitors who plan to show livestock or crops. There seems to be a feeling that the fair is one. of j to Seneca township, and afterwards | blocks of lived qn their farm five miles south The road of <SWea City, retiring to Swea City In 1916. Mr. 'Smith died six months miles west and one mile north of, nls 64th battle, of which only two Bancroft, the men were happy to see' nfu ' us, for their subscription had ex- plred. them. Of course we renewed it for They remarked that it surely was lonesome to be without a daily paper. They showed us that the n . . 1 tract of 31.8 acres, but at w* rd" Austin at $40 an acre, recent windstorm blew down 15 L d rstood'that.Mr. Mlchelson; large trees in their grove; also It ||S6 an acre. Next- Monday Nlfht- ' meeting" of the local Lewill he held at Mrs. took the cupola; off their large corn crib. Hail did some damage to the crops in that, neighborhood, and lost. Frank has had several good mentions in the Des Molnes daily papers and In other sport comment. The two mat men who succeeded in getting a decision over him outweighed him by 15 to 40 pounds. 'Frank weighs In at 160, and he has a splendid physical development. • His wrestling bouts have been staged pretty well over Iowa, a recent tour taking him tomobiles having licenses from half ngo. 'Funeral services were held in a dozen surrounding counties, In at- i the Methodist church, of which Mrs. tendance at Fourth of July celebra-! Smith was a faithful member, with tions. The county fair offers one of the Rev. Mr. Weaver and the Rev. the few opportunities where young Mr. Mitchell, of Armstrong, in folks of the farm can enter their charge, and burial was made In the livestock and crops In competition Harrison cemetery. with other young farmers. Some-! times a boy or girl will find that Smlth-HugheH Projects Visited—• farming Is just an uninteresting .lob,! lAft week Tuesday representa- tlll work Is put in competition with tlves of seven schools toured - the other farmers' work and they find Smith-Hughes projects of the Swea that they have to scratch gravel to i clty school. Emory Bergespn. Mer- residence east •.•_ to the main road go- Inc north and. south is to be graveled this week. Other Swea City. Former Supt. Hugh Logan was in town last week to superintend the moving of his household goods to Dows, They have been stored In the J. August 'Peterson house. Mr. Logan will be superintendent at' Dows next year. I •Supt. and Mrs. E. Parsons and son Claire were at Bode last Thurs- ; day to attend the funeral of Mrs. Cln rence :Roba's projects were vis- i the 'Botsford Lumber company in whenever we. stopped at a farm it | through the southern counties of the xinarv win "» •«»- » -,wa» v thought'"that-perhaps we were| Btate " when we called at the Bauer tfansen's next Monday at 81 nn xadjuster. The Dentons are farm-! '""ne last week, he and O. C. Peter- M ndiinc" adio narty and ' - •»«"• - J ii-— i i,-:-.* nnn \vpr*> nvprhmiHner n. mnrtfir nre- |, and am jniia match what the other farmer has lln Larson, Allan Llnde, Wm. Moore, I Parsons' brother-in-law, A. H. Mits-1 accomplished. Sometimes we all ao! Merton Roalson, Blvin Swanson, and j yen. Mr. Mitsven was manager of our work in a lackadaisical way till — - we begin to look at It in comparison with what others have 'done. The Kossuth fair has stimulated good . farming In'this county for 73 .years,! a curr, West-Bend; Fred Bliss, of: end at Paul Larson's, nnd the best and most able farmers Lake Mills; Clark Meecham, Buffalol ; w. H. . TImmerman,, of Hampton, n every generation since the county .Center; Supt. Morrison, and W. F. Is visiting his sister, Mrs. J. L. E VERY great advance in modern fencing with steel. First e»me barbed wire, tbe ftrrt wfaa that would turn stock. Then eame wo*«n wire, that made fence* hog, stock and sheep-tight. Then came Bed Top Studded Tee Steel Di**« Posts to complete the job that barbed wire started— with RedTops, All-Steel Fenee became a reality. Where Red Tops go in, the work of post fate digging goes out—rotting of fenee posts stops— yearly repairs and replacements end —life of tb« fenee is extended — livestock is under contnl at kMt^-with permanent All-Steel Fence. Then Red Top invented the OnefMan Drive* to make post driving easier, and the One-Mam PullerVthe- only: forcer>whieh .will, move. R«4 Tops from their anchorage in solid subsoil easily and quickly. Bed better feaee, ewler We will ittd. The school building was also Inspected. The visitors were: Supt. A. R, Thoreson, Kanawha; J. C. Bode. Mr, and Mrs. J. H. Herren, of Sioux iFalls. S. D., spent the week- ..„ will be held at Julia Nelson's next week Frl- |. t2 nm. Prizes in •attendance are awarded at monthly 8 and Captains Sartor and ', of the two sides, take note with regret. ing 320 acres, and they have lived on this place 13 years. We visited last Thursday at the E. iM. Gardner farm, operated son were overhauling a binder preparatory to harvest. Mrs. Bauer, before marriage, was Catherine Math- whose parents farm south of . . , Mrs. Gardner and her son Clarence. Bancroft. It takes life on the farm They live on the same farm five , 1'roud of Kid Band- local 31-piece hand has been ring good crowds to town Sat- evenlngs. Titonka is proud • boys and girls in this band. 'Saturday night the band was -led Into groups which,played In |t of the business houses which >ort the band. 4 L Grain for IntermHW- [number of Titonka business I went out to E. R. Intel-mill's [shocked oats Saturday., .after|n Mr. Intermill suffered a stroke v weeks ago, and It was fol- i by a second stroke. Mr. Inter- condltlon was reported serious miles west and one mile north of Bancroft where the family has owned land since 'Pioneer days. The folks were very busy harvesting, and to turn out good .wrestlers. The Lu Verne Loyal Workers met at Benona, Eileen, and Ruth Neal's Friday, July 8, with their leader Mrs. R. R. Masterson. For roll call rfmen 8hock Petecson Oats— ' ie Woodmen went 'out to Ernest lUitvo wei c VG»J ivutij *IUL >*,>.jt,iii O ,M.«iu . they also had company. The daugh- "a P«em I have enjoyed ' was named ter Mrs. Chris Nelson, Chicago, and by 13 members. A discussion of two I primers followed, after which a sets; .health talk, ' First Aid for Health was. given by Ruth Neal. Benona Neal then gave a report on a day a her husband were there for a weeks vacation. Mr. Nelson type for a large printing company which prints catalogs for large mail- order firms. Mrs. Gardner's brother, Lewis Armstrong, and his wife had driven up from Waterloo for Sunday. Mr. Armstrong has been with the Waterloo fire department 25 years. One of the farm homes we visited . was founded have -considered .the ''Wham, Orange township consoll- , Vaux. fair one of the best things' on which. '"ted school Blackhawk county; F.I ---••- things' _.. . they spend time and money, whether! w - Hart ' Plymouth; County Agent times are good or bad. At the fair', Morrison of Kossuth county, and we meet farm-minded people f r om! Nlcho! « of Humboldt; Earl Stein- all over the county who are inter- ] ber S. of the Mason City Globe-Ga- ested In better crops and stock, and zette; and 12 boys from the schools, we introduce our young folks to .The visitors had dinner at J. H.j so Warner's, where a game of ball was r Lu Verne The Merrill Malones, Algona, were visitors at the home of Mrs. Ma- F, S. Norton & Son Lumber and Goal Phone 229 e '« MrS ' G «° r *' Scr »>them and their families, and so ' Warner's, where a game of ban was . strengthen our acquaintance among! P'ayed between the boys and the in-| Mrg ^ Woj . by anfl Worby, «Eagle Grove, visited last worth-while people. If we take a! structors, the latter winning. thorough-going interest In the fair and the exhibit, and if we attend; and boost, we are benefitting pur selves and our county. I John Corlson Fnnernl Held— week at the local Worby and Huber i ~ i John Carlson died at the Fair-', homes. '" mont hospital'last week Tuesday of Mary Alice and Bobby Bigings, recently at William City was that southeast the recent state 4-H convention at Ames. The club demonstration team was chosen: Cordelia Rtstau and Cora Mae Masterson, and their subject will be The Color Wheel and Its Use. iLunch was served by the hostesses. There were five mothers, 13 members, and two visitors in of attendance. Pictures were taken. CARt PEARSON, OF WESLEY, WED TO UPPER FLAT GIRL of town. Mr. and Mrs. Bunkofski farmed the old LeRoy McWhorter farm east of Burt-for a number, of years, then bought the Swea City property, and they have done con- dropsy with heart complications. Mr. Carlson was born June 2, 1853, in Lyrestad, Hattop, 'Sweden. As a boy he learned the trade of a miller. In 1877 he married Charlotte spent last week with their grandparents, the Geo. Stoddards, of Renwick. Mrs. J. 'Schuler, Chattsworth, 111., visited last week at Charles Wolfe's. Anderson and six of nine children!She also visited in Algona and Fensurvive: Frances, Armstrong; Mrs, ton. B. F. McFARLAND The taxpayers' candidate I'or Senator of the 47th District on the democratic ticket Mosher and her -on'a Sunday evening tked oats cut by neighbors Sat- and siderable to build up the place. The farm of 160 acres is well located. "Mr~~Peterson has been crlt- Mr. Bunkosfki has built a machine to'slck with.mumps and had to shed, a poultry house, and improved tJfcare of a "giatered nurse, the dwelling and barn as well as me care in a. i t . cleaning up the premises so that 119 now improving. Line Draws Many Spectators— lost of the oats harvest here- nts has been finished, and hlng Is about to begin. A. com- they look homelike and comfortable. Four girls in the family range in "age up to 13 years, and it Is good to have them growing up on their own land. (Mrs. Bunkofski had a siege of The next meeting will be at Virgil Hardcopf's this week Friday. The girls have received their Music Memory papers, and two had mark- Ings of 100 per cent: Cordelia RIs- tau and Bernadell Rlstau. Last Thursday, when we called at J. E. Young's, five miles south and one mile west of Swea City, the men were finishing haying, and we saw the last forkful go Into the. mow, which was then full. They said the hay would settle some, however, and that they would have room for alfalfa-after harvest. We noticed a- pailful of new sweet corn standing on the Collins farms west of bad hea lth last fall and underwent | onthe lnc ,uired where in has drawn large crowds of Ictators. <It harvests and threshes [one operation. * Ian Bay Plans laid— meeting of promoters of Ti- _....j annual Indian day -was held [the Savings bank last Thursday |nins, and committees were ap- mted. tens I.osc to lone Rock- he Titonka Indians and the Lone |ck<ball "team played on the Lone diamond Sunday, and Lone jck won, 4-0. Other Titonka News. >r. and Mrs. L. B. Hansen, Iowa ..and Mrs. Robt. Callles got tne Saturday from three weeks In ! cast during which they visited (tshlngton, D. C., New York, and mphls, Tenn, Poctor Hansen Ird little of the depression except (Chicago and thence west. )lra, J. C. Underkofler, JBrltt, call[on Mrs. W. J, Denton Monday B was en route" from Britt to Led- The Underkofters run drug at both Britt and .Ledyard. lived many years at Ledyard, ' now reside at Britt,' ' " «ch and Mrs. Dunmire, Mrs, fry Oasterreicher, and NeUle Nel. attending summer school at Qe- ••Palls, spent last' week-end, «' Miss Nelson has completed fix weeks cowrse, John Ball and a friend, J>" th (Monroe, wis., who had, spent ' a >k at Dr. 'Ball's, left fpr home Nay. The locaj (Balls,,and. their •°'ti| .spent a few days at the PKo- i nuel Reynolds,, who had , P9§n lously alck at his farm home peast of town,, spent a *? w in Titonka Saturday sitter- three operations, better now. but her health 4s It was been having swest corn & a and The Hamilton Leghorn Farm Hatchery at -Bancroft .has had good year so far this season will continue hatching till September 1 'There is a good demand for late-hatched chicks bought at one or two weeks old, as summer hatched chicks of that age can be raised without a cent of expense for brood- Ing The summer ' chicks usually grow out 100 per cent, as a few extra Included .with the order will account for the usual .few losses. The Hamilton Hatchery ships chicks all over lovva and adjoining states, as well as having a wide following in The home .county. The hatchery as well as the feed business continues to grow, even through the present time of slow business in some lines for everyone around the farm works hard to make It grow, since the Fourth, raised right in their own •arden. They farm 300 acres, and it and twin 'vesiey, juiy is — me marriage 01 . rl, son of Mr. and Mrs. Swen irson, Wesley fanners, and Nina terson, of the Upper Flat, took ce at the Upper IFlat Congrega- nal church at 8 o'clock Saturday 3ning, the pastor, the Rev. iR. rnsten, officiating. Only close atlves of both couples attended. •s. George Peterson played the dding march; and the couple was tended by Anton Pearson, Eleanor cobson. Emmanuel Peterson, and izel Bolt. Doris Bernsten was wer girl. Mrs. McGinnls, Britt, ng Sweet Mystery of Life, and I >ve You Truly. Following the remony Mr. and Mrs. Pearson ove-.to Ringsted, [ where 'Mr. Pearn has a position as buttermaker's sistant. : : , . Ellen Rush ton, .Dolliver; Mrs. Anna Stoneklng, Gushing; John, Sophia, Rohlf, and Hilda (Ferguson, all of Swea City. Mr. Carlson came to America in 1881 direct from New YoVk to F,atrmont. Mrs. Carlson joined him here in 1882. They lived for many, years five miles northwest of Swea City. Mrs. Carlson died 12 years ago. .Funeral services were held In the Immanuel 'Lutheran church with the Rev. Mr. Swanson in charge, and burial was made in the Harrison cemetery. Annual Picnic Held In Park— The annual Legion and Auxiliary picnic was held In the town park Friday afternoon with 75 present. II has heretofore been the custom to go to Interlaken or some other lake daughter Helen Jean are visiting at Cedar 'Falls and Central City. Ed Mason, Charles City, spent the week-end at the parental W. B. Mason home. •Mrs. Paul Blumer was taken to an Algona hospital Saturday for treatment. ''. ' Chas. Konarska arrived last week. for a visit at the Wilson Legler home. The Wayne Dornbergers have moved from Minneapolis to Huron, S. D. HOW CAN YOU DO IT? TAX .free prices on tires and in addition a Free Inner Tube. It Is saving thousands of dollars for car owners.— Gamble Stores. ' 28-45 keeps them busy. Mr. Young a son do the farm work. The daughters, of Chicago, Mrs. William Kaufman and Lela, were at home on vacation. 'Both have taken three years of nurses' training in a hos- .pltal in Chicago, also three months in the Cook county hospital. William Kaufman, the with the American company, and he lias three brothers who work at the same place. Last week Wednesday, Maurice Bernhard home, mile south and four miles west of Bancroft, we found Mr. Bernhard In the barn, examining his hay where the roof "had leaked. The hay was son-in-law, is Stove Repair at the one-half G. F. Wohnke's, Bancroft. Mrs. Wohnke te a daughter of Mrs. E. M. Gardner, northwest of Bancroft. The> Wohn kes have been living In Chicago. Mr* Wohnke, who is a trained nurse, worked in the Kossuth hos- " • at one time. On March 1 the moved to Bancroft, as they own '"their home there, and Mrs. Wohnke is now doing Practical ,g. she said she had had H since April 8. Her natient at ca s . present Is Mrs. Walter Leslie Lakota to whom an 8-lb. girl was born Tuesday, July 12. , Mr. Last Call For CHICKS Get your supply of day old or started chicks ordered before it is too late. Fall chicks do well and prove a good investment. All popular breeds, turkey, poults. HAMILTON Bancroft, I More than 100,000 Now in the Hands of Owners I Now! | Immediate Delivery on the S New Ford V-8 | and 4 = 761 Men Now Employed in De» Moines Ford Plant Assures = Prompt Delivery I Now— it is no Ipnger necessary to consider the purchase of a "second choice" car. -8 ad 4-)in- ow— immediate delivery is assured on all 14 models of the new Ford V-8 and der ?£?. ^^Nrwaiting no delays. You can have the Ford model of your choice Raymond ay at Waterloo, • voting Mrs. acker's parents, Mr. alnd -Mrs. 9">spn. , ", . B. Naumaiit P!f,' Newtpn.. her children came-gunflay tp the formers sjster; Mrs, ft. L ia Kuchehreuigep' rffiatered »t Algona, ma,a,e '>fia]UB,' here evening M. S, Cray enl'who'has been Help American Labor TWINE Not made by SAVE MONEY OSE TWJSE A? MS COS 600 ft. per pound ucr ctvi. vi«J w«i«.»n^ 1 »*»* w^'wj—. f— — — with all the new exclusive features and refinements —Eight cylinder V-type, 65 horse power engine, or 50 horse power 4-clinder—vibrationjess power—longer ' b 0( ji es _ Ba fety through low center of gravity—silent gear shift—shatterproof glass—new spring suspen-' sion—better riding qualities—ride control through i thermostatically controlled shock absorbers — 75 mites per hour—rapid acceleration, 14 MODELS—7 COLOR COMBINATIONS—GREATER COMFORT—ROOMY BEAUTIFUL BODIES i Buy now—aW employment. The }ow prices, on all models, combined with the maiay new features, makes t£e For4 your greatest Vftlue. There are thousands of new Fords now ip, the hands of owners, traveling mil- l}pn,s of miles ninthly, proving theft i-uggedueas, Great Cars at Unusually Low Prices The new Ford V-8 and 4 . are your greatest buys. See them now at your dealer's —14 models—7 color combinations at no extra cost, 'D'DT/'I VTh 4 fi f m/m\t ff* 9 *%-RP 10W AS ^U^ 4K ^W ^Ir V, 0, B. Detroit While I never pretended to be able to make the blind see, It it can be understood that I am not' fighting any indlvidua.1, bu.t attempting to stop the idea that an officer who has been caught grafting should have public prefjrence for/governor .-or senator; if I can rouse the public conscience, my race will not be in vain. I believe the crying need is to. repeal laws. and not to pas* many the coming session. In fact, we" know of but one law that is imperative and that is the Income law. We believe th.Is Is very necessary, and that we should go further. We should take more- Into consideration the income from property than the property itself. . , We were quite interested In a. recent broadside attack on our opponent in the Mason City Globe-Gazette.- This paper accused ' him of lack of leadership which caused the failure of the Income tax law the last session; that he was inclined to be lop-sided in , his attitude toward all questions, and this, with other impedi. merits, caused all the failures. • Be that as It may, we will leave it to you and the Gazette, And we have been told that he was inclined to be friendly with power trust Individuals that are asking for state qffice. If thla be so, we should look well to this matter because the power trust senators have always dominated the laws of Iowa until last session. But we will pass that. Another report that reaches us to that he failed, as usual, in getting the county assessor law through. We think this was a blessing because }t was, a stab at self-government; when you take from the people who know the conditions the right to self-yovern and tax. Yet again this may be argued. We have heard that he would be putty -In the hands of' scheming politicians because of his ambitions for further advancement in state offlcedom. We have had too many l^ws, on our statute books by organized greed. We should'lopk into this. But again this Is not proven. ' "A Ride Will C«mviiww You" ' Order Your New Ford Now! •. re r,^ ^ ^jpr>- T^ . ST We have heard that he h-is been making laws for the pe for eight years and the taxes h ive mounted higher' and tyer d\>ring this tjme. It has heen, an orgy of spending the taxpayer^ money and no one aays NO. Vet 'we will pass this, too, although it was a very serious offense with farm produce going lower ai lower. ^ BUT THE COVSTlTUTJpN SAYS that no- legislator shaU crease his pay during his tenure of office. This he solemnly s to 'protect and obey. And yet, if it ha'd^been t>u| -opee andv pointed out, and had then let it rest, bu.t' TWICE, «nft WPf ! preme court comes along an4- tells hjm that he 1 foas wealth that was not his own. WH* WE H4.VH1 fO PQ A^AIN, and have the supreme court act qn ths legislators become, law-breakers ins^d pM'w makers? Jf we $» B<»t sure this as 40 other Districts h-\ye, then \ve may repeated. So bare-faced an ^tteimpt ty ?<* thf before attempted so far ft s we kw^lnfe \ve; (If the public deroand^ honeVy, it \yiil get these things slip, Qo4 help u?. , ' We are in fayor of tb,e bjm,eta"4o would at once Deflate the gol4.&oj\a.r 40 higher, , -' We tatters' cooperative feel ^%8tly PJTPH' Buying »Q)Ke^ that sase ^ ,, ^. this t^y. W^ ^f " 0 " Vtf

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