Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on August 23, 1934 · Page 6
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, August 23, 1934
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•NTBRBD AS SBCOND OLAS» matter December SL 1908, at th» of March J, t8T». , »o«tofflce at Algona, Iowa, under th« Act TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION '*—To Kossuth county postofflces and bordering po«tofflc«i at Armstrong, Bode, Britt, Buffalo Center, Cor- •wlth, Cylinder, Elmore, Hutching, tlvermore, Ottolen, Rake, Ring- irted, Rodman, SUUon, West Bend, and Woden, year ___ $2.00 »-To all other U. 8. Postofflces, year $2.60 ALL subscription! for papers going to points within the county and out- »f-the-county points named under No. 1 above are considered continuing subscriptions to be discontinued only «n notice from subscribers or at pub- Miner's discretion. Subscriptions going to non-county points not named under No. 1 above will be discontinued without notice one month after expiration of time paid for, If not renewed. »nt time for payment will be extended If requested In writing. THK FKDKRATi HOUSIXG ACT WILL UK A FLOP "With a sigh of resignation, editors last week recognized the onset of another avalanche of government propaganda, when outgivings from Washington began to arrive almost daily concerning the new Federal Housing act. This is another of the beautiful schemes hatched by brains trusters •which is ballyhooed as if it were a panacea for an economic ill but •will probably be as efficacious, and no more, as the run of ordinary patent medicines. Briefly the idea is that any property owner may go to his bank or other financial institution, sign a , note, and obtain money for needed sion KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE, ALQONA, IOWA July 1, and little prospect of collecting much more, and the chances against more than $2,000,000 next year when the $2 rate takes effect! It is evident that the hopes of thousands of aged and poor people founded on the ill-advised new pension act will not be met. Comparatively few will be allowed any pension at all, and at that the majority will get far under $25 a month. The expense of collection and administration will operate to offset in part or wholly the advertised saving in the poor fund. In the meantime there are no stories in the newspapers about the aged and poor starving to death. They seem to be getting by somehow, the same as the rest of us do, and there has been no complaint that the boards of supervisors have refused aid in needy cases. The conviction grows that this pension act is just another example of the fool laws that every legislature enacts the net result of which is to increase taxes without corresponding benefit. TIMELY The Colyustt Let'i Hot IM too 11—d tteriou* It looks now as if the sales tax would raise only $11,000,000 or so instead of the $15,000,000 or more which its sponsors Estimated. As Representative Bonnstetter pointed out in one of his letters last winter, some $6,000,000 of that is already hypothecated for new appropriations made at the extra ses- repairs or improvements, the funds to be spent in no other way. In theory this will provide work for a class of labor which has suffered greatly during the depression. The bank or financial institution is expected to accept the note at 5 per cent, and not to ask for other security, provided the applicant is a good credit risk and has a source of regular income. The note may run three years, and monthly installments are to be paid. Nothing less than SI00 or more than $2000 may be borrowed. The government agrees to insure the lending institution up to 20 per cent of the aggregate of the notes. Statistics show that this as a rule covers losses where a large amount of such business is done. If the government had gone all the way by insuring losses in full the scheme would work so far as lenders are concerned, but as the at No case stands it will be a flop, least in rural communities. rural bank operated under present conditions is going to accept responsibility for 80 per cent, or any other per cent, of unsecured loans. On the other hand there is little to tempt borrowers. True, the interest rate is low, and the terms as regards time satisfactory. But it haa not been these factors that have retarded borrowing for the purpose of making needed repairs «.nd improvements. Practically the Bole factor has been, and remains, 'that the money must be paid back and few property owners feel sufficiently assured of the future to go into debt. Federal Housing act •or none, they would go ahead if they felt certain of this single factor. The brains trusters will have to Kuess again. Probably some of them are crazy enough to go all the way as regards security. If they can put that over, it will only remain to change the wary psychology of potential borrowers. IS THE FARMER ABOUT TO BECOME A CHISELER? FARM PRICES SURGE TO NEW 3-YEAR PEAKS. — Des Moines ".Register Headline. ROOSEVELT HITS AT FOOD CHISELERS.—Chicago Journal of Commerce Headline. To be fair, let it be stated at •once that Mr. Roosevelt was speaking of the grain and produce exchanges with an eye to preventing undue speculation. Nevertheless there was a be- lt was certainly well for the administration at Washington that the AAA backed down hastily on plans for a second hog quota round-up. Indeed if there ever was the least truth in republican charges that payments were being held up to influence this fall's elections, the chances are that payment now will not appease a great many farmers whom the delay has thoroughly disgusted. In Kossuth total old age pension payments to date aggregate 9299 out of 13,676 liable. This is 67 per cent paid. In the state at large the percentage is 57 plus. On this basis Kossuth is paying more than its share. It will be interesting to see in the end how many persons liable to this tax escape it because they will not pay and have no real estate on which it becomes a lien. Some to-do is now being made by :he state administration over prospects that the sales tax will reduce ;he levy for state purpose to something like a mill or less. This is all that Senator Patterson ever claimed for the state income tax. What has become of last winter's claims that county and local taxes •vould be greatly reduced? These are the taxes that hurt, never the state tax. All the talk about halting profiteering in farm products is ostensibly aimed at operators in the grain and produce markets, which is well enough if it stops there. What farmers need to look out for is regulations under this excuse in the interest of consumers which will prevent them from getting the prices which the situation justifies. The Advance is not permitted to tell all it knows about last week's approval of the Kossuth corn-hog figures, but it can say that our farmers owe to the careful work of everybody concerned in the program, and to the cool heads of the county committee, the fact that there is to be no revision of this county's quota. A NENT THB_COMPLAINTS of Marshals Green and Van Alstyne relative to parking space grabbers (see news columns), this poem of George H. Free's in the Colyum of August 8, 1929, Is appropriate— I've hunted here, I've hunted there, I've wandered up and down— No vacant spot left anywhere In all the dad-blamed town! Like storm-tossed mariner I yearn To moor my weary barque, And yet no matter where I turn I find no place to park. This case of eggs here in the Ford Is wanted at the store; I'd like to take supplies aboard, A hundred pounds or more. Oh had I a refueling plane To drop eggs from the sky! Do heavenly angels search in vain For parking space on high? For forty days a seaman sailed, And scanned the water's face; Full forty days he sought, and failed To find a parking place. And then he sighted Ararat— I'd yield my vital spark For such a lucky break as that, When Noah parked his ark. Britt Flings Another Chnl- Iciifire at the World. [R. R. Roberts in Britt N.-T.] I am wondering if all towns have the great number of widows that Britt has. Here we are, a small country town with less than 1600 population, and nearly a hundred of these are widows. As near as we can ascertain there are at the moment 93 widows living within our town limits. There are also quite a number of men who have lost their wives and classify as widowers. Many homes there are where only one person resides. Just why it is that so many more women are left than men when life partnerships are broken is beyond us to calculate, but it is an interesting study and one that we would like to have other publishers look into and make comparisons with Britt. For the present Britt is going to claim more widows than any town of like population in Iowa. Who can beat us? THIS WRITER AND W. A. Vigars are the same age and will arrive at another milestone September 2. If you take the figure 475, add 59, deduct 257, multiply by 2, and deduct 436, you will arrive at a figure twice their age, which is three years less than that of the courthouse, and they feel a lot older—sometimes. SaLA^T At The Call Theatre A Review of the Recent Talkies By T. H. C. The take r *ween-the-lines sinister sound to •Hie president's remarks, particularly to farmers who remember the Wartime wheat price peg. "Wheat farmer then had to what the government said he could : 3iave. but he had to buy from ev- •«rybody else at the uncontrolled aimlt. The wheat price limit was an innovation. At that time the government had not yet undertaken to awn everybody else's business as "Well as its own. Today the govern- anent is engaged in wholesale interference and regulation, and there is too much reason to fear that as «oon as the consumer wail grows aoud enough the brains trust will Opinions of Editors Pension Law Needs Fixing. Plain Talk, D. M,—Everybody acknowledges that the old age pension law adopted by the special session of the 45th general assembly—though possibly drawn as carefully as its authors could draw it, with the estimated statistical information at their command—is inadequate in many particulars, and will not accomplish what it intended to accomplish. The House That Tack Built. Former Representative William S. Bennett, of New York, parliamentarian of many republican national conventions says: "It looks as though the government was asking the business man to pay out in 0. I. C.! Nashua Reporter—They can talk about the NRA, the CWA, the AAA, the PWA, etc., but when the I. O. U.'s and the C. O. .D's begin coming in, there is going to be an S. 0. S. for the G. 0. P. P. D. Q. TALK OF THE TIMES. [From Damfino.] The thermometer's stood at 100 all day, The water's low in our well; My mom and pop complain a lot. But me, I'm feeling swell! Our dishes got dirty at a party last night, I told mom I'd help her along; But she said no, they'd prob'ly get Plays RcTiewed This Week- Friends of Mr. Sweeney. The Girl from Missouri. >"pHERE IS ALWAYS something J- excruciatingly funny about the spectacle of a meek, mild-tempered mortal suddenly regaining self- confidence and asserting his rights. A happier exponent of such a type could hardly be Imagined than stuttering, hesitant Charles Ruggles. In Friends of Mr. Sweeney, Mr. Ruggles achieves one of the minor comedy triumphs of the season. We sec our hero first as Asaph Holltday, timid editorial writer for a sheet called The Balance. When his old college pal, Rixey (Eugene Pallette), arrives on the scene, he (Rixey) calls him an old "gympus 1 —something that walks and talks, but lacks a backbone and guts. This arouses Asaph to action. He calls his faithful secretary (Ann Dvorak), who secures another girl, and the foursome starts out for a round of night-clubs. At first refused admittance at the ritziest club Asaph gets by the doorman by claiming that he and his party are friends of "Mr. Sweeney." The rest is simple. Asaph gambles with $2,000, believing it a dollar, and complications develop which raise this little comedy to the heights of farce. The' climax is terrific. Asaph Coils a robbery, Rixey calls out the fire department, and the modest hero claims his willing bride. Harry Tyler, .as bandit chief, contributes a neat bit of character work and is a wow as he sits on an office table and expounds his philosophy to Mr. Brumbaugh and his mistress, who are not at all interested in his dissertations. Friends of Mr. Sweeney is one of Actor Ruggles' funniest roles. The part fits perfectly, and he extracts from his speeches and complications every last drop of droll comedy. Ann Dvorak serves merely as a "feeder" for Funnyman Ruggles' gags, but she does it splendidly. Eugene Pallette as drunken college pal becomes more screamingly funny as the play progresses and reaches his climax when he rings the fire alarm thinking it the elevator bell. Out-of-town readers of this column of criticism may take our word for this one—don't miss it!— it's one of the best laughs of the season. [F THE GIRL FROM deadly flames. But not until they have tasted life!—Its 1oys, sorrows, its real meaning, perhaps — who knows? As well exhibit a fish in a lovely forest, or a tiger in a sparkling pool, as to show Jean Harlow as the Personification of Virture. And the way of the siren is as necessary, perhaps, as the path of the righteousness. Has it ever occurred to the League of Decency that most of the illustrious women whose names dot the pages of history have been vampires?—Salome, Cleopatra, Pompadour, Du Barry— to mention only a few. Supporting Miss Harlow in this cinema cup of weak lea is Lionel Barrymore (evidently called from the ranks of decency as a distinguished actor to give dignity to the occasion); the veteran Lewis Stone; and Franchot Tone. But they serve only to make the dish "BILL" CLARK TO TOTE NAVY'S BALL Midshipman W. C. Clark, who was born in Algona, the second son of Mr. and Mrs. Prank Clark, of Garner, formerly Algona, la spending three weeks at home on leave from the Naval acamedy at Annapolis, Md. Garner has another boy, R. J. Prltchard, In the academy, and he is also at home, Clark & Clark's Garner Herald said last week: "The boys returned from a two and one-half months practice cruise in European waters Wednesday of last week, landing at Norfolk, Va., and continuing to Annapolis, aboard 'The Owl,' a tugboat. They drove home in Clark's automobile. "Clark and Pritchard, both members of the navay academy football squad, will report back to the academy September 5 for first football practice. Navy's first game this fall Is September 29 against more flat and tasteless—a collosal William and Mary. "Clark, who will be graduated has the monument to the stupidity of a crusading people. The only humorous lines are given to Pasy Kelly, who gets them off In her usual nonchalant, utterly useless manner. After The Girl From Missouri we are anxious to see what has been done to Mae West in a picture renamed at least a half a dozen times in an effort to please every Blue- t nose in the land. They'll probably I Italy and time spent in England, from the academy next June, played fullback for the navy past two seasons. Pritchard played quarterback on the crack plebe team at the academy last fall. "Highspots of the summer's practice cruise aboard the U. S. S. Wyonjlng and U. S. S. Arkansas Included visits to Pope Plus, the crown prince., and Mussolini in end up by stumbling into something which through inference, is twice as suggestive as It Ain't No Sin. May wo suggest, "Where Do We Go From Here?" Farm Brings $51 at Auction Here Herman Kenne, of DCS Moines, bought a farm auctioned off Saturday by G. W. Stillman, referee, paying $51 an acre. This is a 160-acre tract a mile and a half west and three and a half miles north of Lu Verne. Mr. Kenne owns considerable other property in the same neighborhood. Two lots and a house in thu same case at Whittemore were sold to W. T. Fish, Whittemore, at private sale for $1200 before Saturday, and so were not offered at auction. Mr. Fish, a 'arm implement dealer, formerly lived at Lone Rock. broke, So I feel like singing a song. I offered to mow the lawn for mom, But the mower wasn't there; We called up pop to see where it increased wages money hasn't got to hire men that that he he «ook up a scheme jprices. Consumer complaint is in already heard. It last week in the to hamstring fact bear. bulked large •which, are published in^coii- •aumer centers, and it was the immediate cause of the president's remarks. The papers will carry a ,-aot more of such consumer talk in TUB next few months, and fanners whose prices have for 14 years toeen deflated in the interest of -consumers may be seeing red long -.before the end. No sensible fanner would stick *>r unreasonable prices, but when ;at is recalled that the farmer has 3»ad to sell his products at prices •*uider cost of production most of «ne time ever since 1920, no one «an blame him for feeling that now When the tables are turned he is entitled to what the traffic will — Turn about is still fair play. FEW WILL BENEFIT FROM THE STATE PENSION ACT : The number of Clay county ap- r- pllcants for old age pensions up to last Thursday morning was 204 This was an increase of 39 from •1C5 the week before. The numbe » week ago was 1.3 per cent of th population of the county. , At the commonly assumed pen Sion rate of J25 a month, this would mean $5100 monthly in the county or J61.200 a year. At the same rate in all 99 Iowa counties the j state figure would be $6,058,800, or Hi the rate of nearly $2.50 a head for every man, woman, and child to jfowa—not merely all over 21. Aad only some $£50,000 collected to date on the dollar head tax due doesn't need to fill orders that haven't come in" from people who couldn't afford to buy his goods even if they wanted them." Turner and the Malcontents. was— He said, "It's in for repair." There isn't a garden to weed this year. Today I gathered my wits; "Haven't I been a good little boy?" I asked. "Yes," said mom, "here's two bits!" Let the mercury soar to 100 or more, Let the folks boil over like hops; I'll not complain as long as I've got A nickel for lollypops! Some Insect Will Bead This. [Knoxville Express.] Great Britain is taking a census of insects. If America ever takes such a census it will catch all these ticks who read a paper four or five years and then claim they never subscribed. PERSONAL PIFFLE—The Midnight Alibi was our idea of a clean is a fair example of the type of pictures we may expect under the regime of The League of Decency we may well hark back to the battle cry of that noble patriot, Patrick Henry, "Give me liberty or give me death!" The momentous stupidities of censorship are apparent, even to the change of the title from Born to Be Kissed (most women are, if history serves us right) to an really suggestive one, Implying, as it does, that inhabitants from Missouri have "to be shown." Our platinum heroine is about as miscast in the role of the virtuous, marriage-seeking, small-town waitress as we would be directing a flight to the South Pole. Again we see the efforts of these meddlesome censors; you can almost hear the director whispering in Jean's ear, "Put that purity stuff over big, kid; you're on the spot, you know." And Jean puts it on with a dipper. For the most part they bundle Miss Harlow up to the neck in clothes at the very time they are giving as disgusting a scene as we have seen in the movies in a long time—the one wherein various, middle-aged men run around in only their shorts, displaying not beautiful, athletic bodies but flabby, over-hanging paunches. If this is the price of the League of Decency in Motion Pictures, the death knell is sounding for Art in the talkies. After all personalities like Jean Harlow exist in this world, and we might as well try to change the course of the stars or the path of the sun as regulate their orbits; beautiful butterfly creatures who flit about among us, then suddenly singe their wings and fall into the Local Bid Lands School Contracts The Pratt Electric Co. has secured contracts for electrical in- MISSOURI stallations in a new Renwick schoolhouse addition and a new Cylinder schoolhouse. The Renwick job was started last week, and the Cylinder work was started Monday. The Renwick addition will cost $10,000, and the Cylinder building is a combined auditorium and gymnasium to cost $35,000. France, Gibraltar, and Africa." Worm Damage is Only 6 Per Cent Daily papers have been reporting considering corn ear worm damage in the semi-drought section of the state south of this territory. While damage is not as great here, most fan:\ers have found almost every ear they opened infested anc the tips eaten off and molded. Some estimates place the local damage as high as 6 per cent. In Sac county the estimate is 10 per cent The worm is a half inch long or longer. DEMOCRATS PLAN HUGE LAKES RALLY M t Guests homo u lc J. spending ra '«"iv rvi," ,. ' ' v '"l(uic ---ts Fort Dodge, Aug. 22-Democratlc leaders in the Eighth and Ninth districts have announced plans for a "Northwest Iowa Round-up" which is to bo a get-together of thousands of lowans interested in political matters. The 27 counties of two northwest congressional districts are joining in sponsorship of this event, to be held at Terrace Park, West Okobojl, Saturday, September 1. Prominent democratic figures from all over the state plan to attend the "round-up." Senator Louis Murphy, Governor Clyde L. Herring, the democratic congressmen, and the democratic state officials have been, invited to attend as honor guests. The afternoon will be given over to a speechmaklng program, with r| ner, fresher n""'™ the visiting officials heralding the nro f"H of ,.,,, n lii v -" r benefits and purposes of the New to ° jt will Si vn " E T^OO 1 A f t'rtil l\rt *<!» Ant. A «. 1 . , ' 1*1 r» 1. _ **(., J3, havo 10 Data „ icnV( ? n Mr s . ,>«,, wto' here, Moderate! Shop today an( , Deal. A free barbeque, free bathing facilities, a band concert, and dancing are other attractions. The various county organizations of the democratic party are organizing motor caravans to take hundreds of cars to the "round-up" The event is planned as the opening of the big guns in the campaign in northwest Iowa. "Round-up" sponsors extend a special invitation to lowans not democrats but who wish to meet and hear the democratic candidates to attend this round-up. Hurt Merchant in Hosnitnl. Burt, Aug. 22—Al Staehle, who went to Mitchell, S. D., a week ago Sunday, is now in a hospital at Hot Springs, S. D., where he is being treated for sinus trouble. i«g here. glass jar, H). ^ManS™^ Cake Fin,,,', OHim,.,"."."-- fron. H n, ,. Cfed ' c akoDi free, 5 H/. Cherries, (; No. 2 can Observe Jlst Anniversary. Lu Verne, Aug. 22—Mr. and Mrs Charles Miller were years ago last .week and in honor of the married 41 Wednesday, anniversary members of a club to which Mrs. Miller belongs and the husbands had a party at the Miller home. The evening was spent socially and lunch taken by the self-invited guests was served. The Millers were presented with pyrex dishes. * Teaches in Junior College. Catherine Van Ness, daughter of E. J. Van Ness, will teach next year at Iowa Falls. Ellsworth college, formerly located there, recently was abandoned, and now has been made into a junior college training school. She will have work of a supervisory character. She taught primary at Onawa last year. New Road from Hutchins to Wesley to be Built for No 18 Announcement was made a week ago that the state highway commission plans to reroute No. 18 from Hutchins to Wesley. This will save one mile of travel for through traffic. The plan is to extend the paving Corwith will be graded, graveled, and similarly treated. Engineers have already been surveying the new route of the No. 18 paving from Hutchins to Wesley. Former Governor John Hammill, o Britt, has received the following Doan The Fred Girres family, the Henry Metz family, Britt, and friends from Mallard and Emmetsburg had a picnic at the Ambrose A. Call state park Sunday. The Andrew Hansens, Doan, and the Alvin Karrs, Ireton, left Sunday for a.week at the world's fair. Air. and Mrs. Charles Cooper and the, Clarence Coopers, of Titonka, spent Sunday afternoon at. A. J. Martinek's. The Ernest Hansens, Rudd, who spent last week Wednesday and Thursday at Andrew Hansen's and Tom Young's, attended Indian day. The L. A. Boleneus family, Cyril Venteicher, and James Asa spent Sunday at Henry Hawley's, Mason City. Dale Struthers, who .was sick with tetanus, is nearly over the attack. Struthers, who was caring for her fell sick herself Saturday and was taken to her home at West Bend. Carol Andrews came home Saturday from the Okobojis, where she had been employed during the summer. Mrs. Ruth Sparks and her son Howard spent last week Wednes- , Indian 0,7, Sugar Con, A-n r K ' can _____ B - Cb ran Sardines, Booth"r a ]rfnV una P| 8n , H ' ox. can can . .1 i ."""""••Hffl Salt-when it n 6 s Rolled'Oat"s;7esiiia"r"o"rli55'*l coo k ,n,, A; B-C bran a,U Soda Crackers, fresh bakt" ' 2 Ib. box '' Gelatin Dessert, T-B-C,7s~s"o"r flavors, 3 pkgs. _ ^ Ovaltine, nourishing food diS' can Kool-Ade, makes l"o" gTasVei"" . "kg. _ ' fc l Wheaties, Whole AVheat Bahi 2 pkgs. J-j MEAT OP ALL KINDS THY LOKG'S Long's) Food Shop from the point where it turns letter from F. R. White, chief state north out of Hutchins and crosses! highway engineer, in reference to movie—not a leg in it Two towns we lived in when young and recall with pleasure: Maxwell and Burt We have been married 35% years, and the wife has survived to date In 1882 a man named Arthur lived next door at Goldfield, and we thought he was .he Milwaukee straight west along the south side of the track to Wesley. One mile east of Wesley a junction will be effected with No. 60. This is a newly improved road which runs north past Renwick and Corwith from junction with the main road from Humboldt to Goldfield. The junction point is two or three miles west "of Goldfield. No. 60 comes into Wesley to join that town's main street, which is part of No. 18. The spur from No. 60 to Wesley was built only a year or so ago. No. 60, which was already a graded and well graveled road is now being given bituminous treatment, which will provide it with a surface somewhat similar to pav- "- «.u i/w.»- ng. A mile spur from No. 60 to this project: "The construction of the pro< posed stub road from Road No. 60 into the town of Corwfth and the relocation of road No. 18 between Hutchins and Wesley, both of these projects, have been included in our proposed program of construction work under the new Federal road appropriation which became available recently. "The present appropriation for the Wesley-Hutchins relocation includes only the purchase of right- of-way, grading, and bridging for the said new location, along the south side of the Milwaukee railroad. However, if we can get this road opened up, graded and bridged on the south side of the railroad, I am confident. that we will get a suitable surface thereon. FOR SALE—OAK FENCE POSTS. —F. S. Thompson. 7p49 Forest City Republican — We I*] 16 P re j> Ident ... Every time we mee can't understand why certain [re- u, es f „ B °? ar th £ re is a fine P° H publican] newspaper editors are s f 10 ?. 1 fi .? ht • • • 9 ur favorite fiction anxious to switch to the othe party [on governor] just becaus their pet candidate was defeated i the primaries. We refer to thos who were so strong for Colflesh and now have jumped to Herrin rather than support Dan Turner who won the republican nomina tion. Harvey, How About This? Knoxville Express — Somebod will surely have to hold our oli friend and collaborateur in th newspaper vineyard, Harvey Ing ham, genial gentleman and super pacifist, when he reads in his own paper an article by one of his bright young men telling the worl< that Good News II, used by the Register and Tribune for news work for two years, now is a bombing plane, serving the Chinese Nationalist government. Here's the Forgotten Man! Ed M. Smith in Winterset Madi- sonian—The pitiful sacrifice of livestock during the past few weeks has not been altogether due to the drought. Corn sealing added to the wanton sacrifice of feeder pigs. When August 1 came, the corn man had realized a nice profit in the corn rise. The 47c corn was then being fed at a loss. What, then, was the object of extending the oan period and further demoraliz- ng livestock markets? Was it on he theory that the stock feeder was an undesirable citizen not worthy of Mr. Wallace's favor? is , original musketeer series in th< French . . . We havi mourned loss of pulchritude ever since the hair on our forehead re treated an inch during the sick spell of three years ago ... So far we have resisted temptation to buy a liquor permit We write this sort of stuff as a filler when better is lacking. MR. GARDNER COWLES, it appears, was not wholly innocent of the newspaper game when he wenl to Des Moines to become publisher of the Register. Recent mention in the "Fifty-One Years Ago" column of the Belmond Independent revealed that in 1883 the late Milton Starr, of the Algona Republican, :ook into partnership "Gardner Cowles, principal of the Algona schools." How long this connection :ontinued is not recalled, but per- laps only a few months, it was hen or shortly afterwards that Mr. Bowles became deeply interested in another direction, Miss Florence playing opposite, and it is !n- eresting to know that on December 3 next they will celebrate their olden Wedding. IN YOUTH it is natural for the exes to experiment in affections.— tV. G. Sibley's Chicago Journal of '"ommerce column. W. G. was young 50-odd years ao. He ought to see how they ex- eriment nowadays. REGRETS, and all that, but lere isn't an idea for a last line his week. —ALIEN. HORSE AND COW FOR SALE.— Henry Schepmann, Irvington. p49 FOR SALE—WHITE COLLIE pups. Eugenia M. Kriethe, Burt, Iowa. 10u49 TRAVELERS VACATION accident tickets.—Phone 65, Algona Insurance Agency. 9u47tf 2 COWS, HEAVY SPRINGERS, for sale; a 5-yr.-old horse.— Henry Scheppmann. 10p49 FOR SALE — WORK HORSES, weight 1500. — Vern Robison, mile west Galbraith. Ilp49 FOR RENT—SLEEPING OR light housekeeping rooms.—Call after SECOND HAND REMINGTON Monarch standard typewriter for sale. A bargain for $12.—Inquire Anironnn i»».*^ Advance. tf $2.00 ONE YEAR INSURES YOUR car or truck against broken glass, windshield included.— Insurance 18u47tf Phone 65, Algona Agency. WANTED—MEN TO REPRESENT the Boyt Harness company in exclusive farmer territory. Must have car.-Write P. A. Hoyt, 212 Court ave., Des Moines. 22u49 6 o'clock, phone 362-J. 13p48 SPECIAL REDUCTION ON NEW Remington Portable typewriters this week.—Inquire Advance. tf FOR SALE OR TRADE—MODEL T Ford truck in fair condition. Will rade for live stock.—M. Bernhard Bancroft. I9p49 COMPETENT WOMAN FOR general housework. Good cook Telephone 455, Mrs. L. J. Dickinson, Algona. FOR SALE—ONE POLLED Shorthorn bull 18 months old; three Shorthorn bulls 9 months old. Frank Riebhoff. 16p48-49 GETS THE CREAM—VEGA Separators, $77.60 Users biggest boosters.—See Bjustrom's, Algona. 12u31tf WE «AVE A LIMITED AMOUNT of money to loan on Algona roperty at 5%.—Phone 65, C. R. * Barre. 19u47tf WANTED — RELIABLE AMBITI- ous man with car to represent old established firm. Reference £ er « lan / !n t--Harri S on Nursery Co., York, Neb. 18p48-49 on new self a new Remington Portable typewriter before school begins Special reduction this week o machines.— Inquire Advance. ARE YOU GOING TO COLLEGE' Then you must have a typewriter. Seven models in Remington Portables to pick from. t0 * 79 - 60 WE WAVE 20,000 WESTERN (not drought) lambs to put out ' on feeding contracts in northern Iowa Feeders to get gain and dollar a hundred pounds margin Will tako note with security on lambs and feed to fatten them.— H F son, Billings. Mont. Call on write Chas. W. Patterson, Bun. finer, faster, more feed per gallon gas or per hour than any oC portable. Small down payment ms 8tart y° u to profit- feed ' inding b^lness We Ge T l facts ' free de "™.—John J. woods The Paseo, Kansas City, Mo. 71p49-51 NOTICE OF GASOLINE LETTING Sealed bids will be received at the office of the County Auditor, Algona Iowa, until i :30 p. m. Sep. cured at the office of the engineer, Algona, Iowa. — - _ Algona Creamery's Baby Contest For Screen Adaptability Children up to 6 years of age All children entered will be photographed and the 10 best for screen adapability will be awarded one of the ten valuable prizes. Fill out your coupon now and mail to the Algona Creamery, Algona, Iowa COUPON Mother's Name Address „ •* Baby's Name __ Phone No.____ -.Child's Age. All entering must be in by midnight Aug. 31 Algona Creamery Algona, Iowa se- county August 21, 1934. 49-50 E. J. BUTLER, County Auditor. White's Grocery Week-end Specials offee, good quality, Ib. _19 C on or 50 (2) .9 Pork and Beans, tall 2 for can, 19c Salmon, tall can, 2 for""" Corn, large cans, 3 for 25c Hershey Cocoa, 1 Ib. i 8c Shredder Wheat, pkg ~~n c We Buy Grass Seed of all kinds Sweet Clover, Red Clover, Sudan Grass, Soy Beans, Etc. Sioux City Seed Co. Phone 288 Algona, Iowa

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