Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on September 6, 1934 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 6, 1934
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

I»AGE FOUR huatttt 1DNTERBD AH gBOOND CLASS •matter December 81. 180J, at th* y»Mtofflce at Algona, Iowa, under th* Act of March J, 187». TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION 'A— To Kossuth county postofflces and bordering pottofflo** at Armstrong, Bode, Britt, Buffalo Center, Cor- wlth. Cylinder, Blmore, Hutchlns, Iilvermors, Ottoien, Rake, Ring- »t»d. Rodman, Stllion, West Bend. and Woden, year _„_ ________ J2.W .»-To all other U. 8, Postofflces, year ________________________ $2.60 AX,!. subscription* for papers going r**o point* within th» county and out- <rf-the-county polnta named under No. 1 above are considered continuing •ubscriptlong to be discontinued only «n notice from subscribers or at publisher's discretion. Subscriptions going to non-county points not named under .-KTo. 1 above will bs discontinued •without notice on* month after expiration of time paid for, If not renewed, •irt time for payment will be extended K requested In writing. 2IK. IIULSE'S IN THE REGISTER On this page appears a reprint of a communication on the Sunday Register's Open Forum page in •which the Rev. c. V. Hulse de•''fends the state sales tax. In his first paragraph, and again with many customers, a 20 per cent guaranty would be likely to cover losses; but rural banks know that they would not have the volume to make the laws of average work and that consequently a single loss might eat up the whole guaranty, leaving none for the other loans. If this act is to work in rural communities it will have to be amended to enlarge the guaranty for rural lending agencies In order to make up for the difference in volume of loans; and even then, short of full coverage, it will not work so long as the banks continue to require 100 per cent security on every loan and eligible borrowers remain fearful of going into debt. 33« MORI; .TOIJHOT-HERS SADDLED OX TAXI'AVERS. KOSSUTH COUNTY ADVANCE, ALGONA, IOWA um L«t'» to tot D—d Serloiu WO WEEKS AGO the Colyum ran the following clipping— O.I They can ta NRA. the CWA PWA, etc., but i and the COD'S legin coming in there is going tc the GOP PDQ. This was credit to the Logan Obs run merely because it was amusing, the idea beiijig that even ardent New i smile out Dealers it, f C. k about tho the AAA, the k-hen the lOU's be an SOS for id in the Colyum erver, and was ought to get a s their leader, Saturday's Des Moines Register i, 11 ?, 0 " 1 " ' ,, „ £. JV' reported the appointment of 336 old ! President Roose^elt, undoubtedly age pension checkers or investiga- j wo ,V,...ii tors throughout tho state. Presumably they are all to be paid at the rate of $4 a day plus 5c a mile. If on the average these checkers Well, it appealed to the editor of the Chicago Jounial of Commerce, reprinted it I the credit to the Logan paper, giv- , | ...„ the Colyum . jobs and mileage cost now from Livings «s< nnn I 0nr ; l , t0ta J 6 this note from one ?84,000, or about the sum of the celebrated salary grab. It is also more than 8 per cent of the old age pension collections to date. There are no figures at hand to I clipped fron in the last, Mr. Hulse assumes that!show what the additional expense •there is no better way than the •general sales tax to meet the demand for lower taxation on property—a demand with which the Advance is in hearty sympathy. But there IS a better way, and it will be to cover the $10 per diem of the state commissioners, salaries of superintendent and clerks, and the inevitably large incidental expense. Possibly the grand total will not be less than ?125,000. And all to do what the supervis- per your alphaletical take-off, a real gem expr At The Call Theatre j A Review of the Recent Talkies By T. H. C. D Plays Reviewed This Week- Down to Their Last Yacht. Treasure Island. I OWN TO THEIR LAST YACHT opened simultaneously in only two spots in the whole United States, the Palace theater, Chicago, and the Call. Notwithstanding this distinction, there was little to recommend the picture, which might be referred to as a "cheater" masquerading under the false colors that it's a worthy successor to that musical hit, Flying Down to Rio. But there is no more resemblance to the Rio hit than a yacht looks like a bicycle. In the first place, they ruined h,r nl' rnlJrt ftn >' ChanC6 tlle P 1 ^' *&**• *™ but overlooked ,,.., u.. „„,,„„„ „ ,„, nt „,?„„_,,„„„,,„ iole credit. And .on, Mont., comes W. E. Bennett— a Chicago pa- essing much so. .. . .. ... is strange that apparently it has O rs formerly did at a fraction of not occurred to a clear thinker like j the expense, and probably did bet- Mr. TTnlfiP. strnntrnr still thnt tha Mr. Hulse, stranger still that the responsible leaders of the republican party in Iowa have so far failed to take advantage of it. The better way is the selective -sales tax. necessities Take the tax off of life and lav it ter Ulan can ever be the new system; and the supervisors still burdened with the care of indigents under 65, and the chances good that they will also have to the care for the bulk of the aged over luxuries, where it belongs. This •will be according to the accepted on 165 because there will not be enough pension funds to go around. And, worst of all, a new and principle of ability to pay, for it;large group of political parasites ._ „ „,„ „„„, - ntl c asts the | created to vote (with relatives and to do and the friends) for a continuance of pen- sales tax, ac- sions and iobs and tn hoHoi-n tv,r, exempts the poor and ."burden on the well rich. The general cording to all authorities, is an un- 'fair tax on the poor, because it •saddles upon them a vastly greater • burden in proportion to income than upon the rich. The average annual sales tax in Iowa, it is estimated, will be $6 a tead, and for the average family of five here are the rates at which it figures out on sample incomes, showing that as income goes up the xrate rapidly comes down: "Income Tax Per Cent .$ 1,000 $30 .03 sions and jobs and to bedevil the legislature at every session for more and more funds at the expense of taxpayers. concisely. I nisjde copies of it for distribution among friends. I lived in Algona many years ago as Milwaukee operator under the late piuch beloved Thos. H. Lantryi Having no desire to pose as a Jagiarist, the Colyum hereby ten- {ders due apologieb to the bright Logan quipper. Mrs. T. C. Sherman, Algona, one of the Lantry daughters, retains pleasant memoried of Mr. Bennett. HARVEY T. W60DRUFF, Chicago Tribune sporis columnist who has for some weeks been substituting for R. H. L. in The Line 0' Type or Two, writes— "Thanks for calling my attention to the recent plagiarism of Methuselah's Plan. Iti was a surprise, and something of a! shock, to me, as 'Savanna Si' is a contributor of several years standing, and I am sorry to learn of his transgression. I'll write and see what he has to say about the matter." 1 TIMELY 5,000 _________ S30 10,000 _________ 530 25,000 _________ $30 50,000 _________ $30 Let us suggest that Mr. It must be admitted that whether justified or not there is more and louder complaint against Nira take a half day off some Saturday afternoon this winter and note the coats worn by the women on State .street. Let him note the shoddy, -tadly worn coat of many a poor •farmer's wife who must shiver all the way to town and back, and let contrast it with the new, warm, expensive coat of many a town woman. We leave it to Mr. Hulse, a follower of the compassionate Christ, "to say whether the woman in the •cheap coat who has evidently had •to pinch pennies to buy any covering at all ought to pay a tax, much Jess the same tax in proportion '/that her rich and well to do sister .pays. This cannot be the taxation •of the gentle Jesus who advised a certain rich man to sell all he had •and give to the poor. On the contrary it is the taxation of Mammon "Which favors the rich at the expense of the poor. The other point in Mr. Hulse's communication to which exception must be taken is the assumption in the last paragraph that none but 'the title holders of property pay property taxes. This is a common assumption, but again it is KUT- •prising that a thinker like Mr. Hulse should let himself be misled by it. Everybody except traraps lives in «. house and makes use of other .improvements on land. People who ^flo not live in their own homes use •*he property of others and pay Tent, and in the rent they pay the taxes on every improvement on the land down to the last stick. It is only on the bare land itself that 4he owner really pays the taxes — tlie small end as a rule. This is a well known economic ^principle. What fools people who «k> not dig below the surface of things is the fact that tenants do not get credit on the tax books. Everything is taxed in the name of the owner and superficial observers therefore give him all the credit. Some of the current mud- Jdied thinking on the incidence of the general sales tax would have to be revised if allowance for this fact 'were made. -.006 ::oo?2i ncw deal ..0006 Hulse anr. SPERRKCK'S DEFENSE OF THE HOUSING ACT Editor Ray S. Sperbeck, of the Swea City Herald, is ordinarily one of the soundest editorial writers in Iowa, but the socialistic leanings to which he charmingly confesses seem occasionally to get the best of his logic. It is an amiable penchant of socialists to view visionary schemes with an Utopian eye. and NRA than anything else in the new deal. In view of the present confusion in NRA it is worth recalling that it is due to the leadership of Senator Patterson that NRA is not applicable to intrastate business in Iowa. Kossuth county was proud to welcome Secretary Wallace Saturday. No matter how individuals may disagree on the government's agricultural program, all can and do unite in belief in Mr. Wallace's honesty of purpose and devotion to the cause of the farmers. Some contrary signs notwithstanding, the general political trend seems still away from the republicans. At least this appears to be the situation in Kossuth county. Whether the hard luck of farmers in less favored sections has made them of a different mind is a question which may not be settled till election day. story in last week's Advance reported that it had 1 been stolen and used in the Line 0' Type or Two over the nom de plume of "Savanna Si." We Got a Good Bellv Lnugh Out of Tljis Oiie. [Es'ville V. & R.] Gen. Hugh Johijson is going to fine newspaper men two cents for each lie published;in their papers. Well, Mr. Johnson is a gentleman and scholar, and tlie NRA of which he is in charge is 1 the greatest recovery measure ever known. We are sending Mr. Johnson, by early mail, four cents in stamps. THE CHAP WHO is a pain in the neck to every mcttorist probably wolfs his food like a hog.—H. S. M. in Monday's Over j.he Coffee. Let the colyumist, if any, who has never mixed metaphors cast the first stone. Opinions of Editors Applying Sense to Facts. Milford Mail—We all know, if we know anything at all, that the high farm prices today are due to the worldwide drought, which has cut down the supply and increased the demand. Nobody knows what would have happened if there had been no drought and resulting crop shortage. Aint It the Truth? Altoona Terald—Yes, it continues to he a great old world. The fellows who were blaming Hoover, during his time, for the depression, bad weather, etc., are howling their heads off now because some are criticizing and blaming the same thing onto Roosevelt. Question of the Day. Knoxville Journal—That old bromide of distinguishing between property rights and human rights is up for discussion again. We have always been curious to know what human right is more important than the right to own and hold property. The Poor and the Sales Tax. Sheldon Sun—The burden of the sales tax falls on the poor man. He pays 2 per cent on living expenses, when he can barely provide the necessities of life. The wealthy pay the same 2 per cent, but to them it is not a burdensome tax. Every dol- had by casting a lot of "has-beens' in the title roles. There are Polly Moran and Mary Boland—have you ever heard of anyone who likes these wise-cracking females? That is, anyone in this day and age of so called enlightenment? Ned Sparks, of course, is always amusing, in his caustic, hard-boiled manner. But he almost meets his Waterloo in Yachts. And a more colorless hero than Sidney Blackmer could hardly be conceived. Which leaves only dark-eyed Sidney Fox to shoulder responsibility for this musical atrocity; and poor little Sidney just ain't the gal who Ccin do it. There are several catchy musical numbers, chief among them Funny has set out on its meritorious mission of making the world safe for the dear children, we may well attack such pictures as Treasure Island from an adolescent viewpoint. We'll wager our best (last year's) hat against a pop-gun that there isn't a virile, red-blooded youngster alive who could get a good night's sleep after seeing Treasure Island. Of all the curdling, hair-raising, nerve-racking, swash - buckling tales to which the cinema could lend a realistic touch of actuality, this could hardly be surpassed. Records of reactions on children of gangster pictures have been taken which show the effects of exciting cinemas on adolescent minds; but in comparison with a 1933 gangster show, Treasure Island is the Niagara of all hair-raisers. No, fond parents, Treasure Island is your picture, not Willie's or Mary's. From a moral standpoint (we are speaking again for the children) a more complete debacle of all the Christian virtues could scarcely be imagined. Murder, lying, deception of every conceivable kind are given the broadest credence; and to make matters worse, to give the thing its crowning "black-ball," the villain gets away with it! After a whole life of knavery, after countless murders, thefts, petty deceptions, Hombre Beery finally knocks a tottering old man in the FAMED TRIBUTE TO GRASS [From the Traer Star-Cllpper.J World and South Sea Bolero; but head with a shlpmast , steals part of the depression seems to have hit j t he treasure, and amid salty tears and_ the j from litt i e Jacklo cooper rows off . nttle boat, apparently to en- the staging of censors have cut into the second— which again leaves the production pretty much of a negative quality. Excuse us if we work ourselves up into a mild hysteria about this censorship battle. The stupidities of the League of Decency are every day growing more blatant. There are scenes in Down to Their Last Yact which reach the heights of suggestive vulgarity; as, for example, the man who takes pills for his waning pep. Yet the This was one of; the late George dance routines in the South Sea Is- H. Free's traveling, poems. A news i lan(J number have been literally cut to shreds by watchful Bluenoses. Well, there isn't must more to say about this picture, except that it is positively a premiere showing, and safe for dear little children. That is, they dressed the hula girls up to the neck and removed all objectionable wiggles; leaving, however, other features which we think are a thousand times more vulgar. WITH ALL THE HOSANNAS of ' ' praise which Treasure Island has raised among critics (even the vituperative Chicago Tribune "lay- ed off" the New Deal long enough to give It an editorial cream-puff), .it is not surprising that an acrid "wet-blanket" should not join the anvil chorus of commendation. The fact that WON praises the picture joy his ill-gotten gains. If this is the League's supreme effort for our children, then you will pardon us if we repair to the empty lot behind the barn and indulge in a hearty and resounding guffaw. It is to laugh! As adult entertainment, Treasure Island is both clean and well done. With a capable cast and splendid direction and photography, Robert Louis Stevenson's thriller has been transferred to the silver screen in an almost faultless manner. Lionel Barrymore sets the breath-taking blood-curdling pace tales early with of pirates; Wallace Beery takes up the refrain in his raucous way; and the adventuresome Jackie serves as innocent victim. The Beery-Cooper combination seems as effective in this romantic fairy tale as it was in those realistic modern dramas, The Bowery and The Kid. Perhaps it is the contrast between this Diamond-in:he Rough Beery (with his heart of gold) and the trusting, credulous youth (Cooper) which holds audience appeal. Whatever it is, it never fails to melt the hearts of sven the most caustic critics. So Treasure Island will go down is alone almost reason for finding!as one of the screen triumphs of fault; but our criticism is directed 1934, notwithstanding the fact that not so much against the cinema as|it is not a child's picture, against the mistaken popular notion that it is a children's picture. well, we haven't noticed And— many IN BIG BOLD HEADLINES the Sumner Gazette says: "Fremont Township Farmejrs in Fayette County Have Worms." Let's see, when we were a tad mother used i to feed us a littl^ turpentine on sugar for this.—Editor Lucas, in the Oelwein Register. Turpentine for worms, Brother Lucas! We think you are all wrong there. As we remember it, mother used to boil pumpkin seeds and feed us the broth. It got 'em.—Old George Gallarno iiji Plain Talk. Move over, Brethren. We asked Aunt Jen, and shcj said that if the Fremont township farmers will take vermifuge, a. \sp at a time, the worms will resign| in a body. In Other Words,; the Gen. Was "In Theii] Midst." [Americarj Press.] "Among the prettiest girls pres ent was BrigadierrGeneral Blazer, wrote a cub reporter, reporting a garden party. Next day—Editor: What you you mean by writing ijituff like that? Reporter (trembling but deter mined on truth )-rWell, sir, that's exactly where he |was." NOW COMES NpRTHWOOD an knocks into a cocked hat Britt' pretensions as regards number o widows in proportion to popula tion. Britt has 5J6 per cent, bu Northwood, with J545 population has 101, or 6.5 per cent—the same figures reversed. Gosh, at Nor\h wood's rate Algona must have 260 THE NEW YORKER (a smar set weekly, in case| you don't know' prints an ungrammatical poem tc end ungrammatical poems— If I had of knew what I'd ought ti of knew, I'd never have dic| what I done, If I had of saw we was breaking God's law, I'd never of kissefl you in fun. I thought love was glad, didn 1 adults sitting around reading this Now that the League of Decency book lately. So just *vliat is it? LET US BE TOLERANT [P. A. Moscrip in Marshalltown Times-Republican.] mean to be bad, But the passions . . , , ,, ' JJUV fcuv/ 1/U0B1UUD IWC . lar paid by the poor man, relieves I b otn of us jL a( j the wealthv from inst that nmnnnt i T>..J. =« T i._j -„ ,r had druv th the wealthy from just that amoun of tax. The IVieger In the Woodpile. Albia Republican—A subscribe Mr. Sperbeck, for example, quotes j expects a return of $15 of his taxe.. fi rAf'pnt AHvstnnA oHtt^fial "TM-m nlronHv nni/1 -ini^o-Jri o- fi./i»v\ or. the recent Advance editorial, "The Federal Housing Act Will be a Flop," admits that local banks will not take advantage of it, but defends the law because " we little fellows realize with gratitude the administration is trying at least to •give us a break at last." What is puzzling is why, if little fellows cannot take advantage of the act, it is anything for them to Jbe grateful about. Mere good intentions get nobody anywhere. If, -*J> Mr. Sperbeck admits, the rural : faanks are out of the picture, where 4s the lending agency from whom *lit "Jiitie fellow" is going to get tin- money? Ju rural communities there are lending agencies except the tud the building and loan iit.i'.uus, and Iowa building and iKMiciiuioiis are required by iiiiikt- uo loans that are not i dim huttur^d. i H tin- rural bttuks did not already paid, judging from an nouncements coming from De Moines. He fails to see, however how the democrats can call this tax reduction. He says living costs for his family of five are $1,500 a year. On this he is paying approximately two per cent sales tax. He estimates he will pay $30 sales tax in place of the $15 that will be returned. Thus he fails to see how the democrats can shout so much about tax reduction. J.UO SOtt UvlJlhJjIj lull lav.- wiit- Ul " 1Ul , a! vu>. -*-Uti-t- '.-.overage they ir this act suffi- \VlKH-ver drafted evidently tluukiog of This Hits the JVail on the Head. Swea City Herald—As a property owner we haven't got around yet to figure out how much we are going to be ahead with elimination of the six million dollar levy for state government. We suspect we are not going to gain much; in fact, we have begun to wonder whether we shall be the loser in the end. The elimination will bring a saving of only a handful of dollars on each $100 the property owner pays in taxes. On the other hand he daily is paying small sums in sales tax, so at the end of the year his saving on his property tax uuudiuoas. may be overcome by his sales tax ti-t- a i>ank is dealing payments. But if I had of knew what a foo would of knew, I'd never of did what I done. But the heck of it is that comparatively few wl|o read this outburst will know Ijhere is anything the matter with i IN A MOMENT S. M. spelled it ": a recent Over the proof readers let is spelled "burg," of aberration H lindenberg" foi Coffee, and the it ride. Well, it not "berg," and the Germans pronounce it 'boorg,' Tint "HoOl'O" " no flimr iirsMilrl .rl,-, !C !i not "baerg," as th were spelled "burgh" as we 2y would do if il Derg," and noi Americans do 'Berg" means n ountain, while 'burg" means casljle. is free. And the Church [Northwood A certain church program invites everyone to cial hour at 6:15. This service Was Crowded. Anchor.] the tea and so- Perhaps as an extra attraction and for good measure, "Mrs. L will sin during he evening." | I CAN'T THINK) at the moment of but one light comedian.—O. 0. dclntyre's New York Day by Day. Everybody's favorite kind of dou- ile negative. DROUGHT STRICKEN REGION SHORT OF WATER.—Headline in Butte, Mont., Standard. Well, how stranj;e! —ALIEN. Dewel, that very capable editor of an excellent weekly, the Algona Advance, runs a "column." He carries above it this suggestion: "Let's not be too d—d serious." Agreeing with the Algona sage, let's go on and suggest that we do not be too participled critical and severe as to others. Let's quote and heed Goethe, who advises: "To grow tolerant you have only to grow old. I have seen no sin committed which I might not have committed too." Or' that conclusion of John Bunyan as he watched a man marched off to jail: "But for the mercy of God there goes John Bunyan." Youth is prone to intolerance. Which is an evidence of unripe- ness. Youth is forever seeking the new and different. Youth makes mistakes. Youth also discovers much that age had missed. Valuable discoveries out of which new and better standards grow. And doing so grows old and looking backward analytically and regretfully on its own mistakes and blunders and sins grows tolerant with age, as did Goethe and Bunyan, to realize the sins they might and possibly had committed, and think, as did Bunyan and Goethe: "But for the mercy of God," or by reason of accident, "there might go I." Let's not be too such-and-such critical. Let's quote from Joaquin Miller's poem on Burns. Like this: "In men whom men condemn as ill I find so much of goodness still; In men whom men pronounce divine I find so much of sin and blot I hesitate to draw a line Between the two." Let's try to believe in each oth- er. In our nation, our state, our city, our associates, our families. In the future of our children and our neighbors' children. Let's be tolerant while holding fast to the basic foundations of the home and the city and the nation. Old gray Walt Whitman dreamed a dream: "I saw a city invincible to the attacks of the whole of the rest of the earth. I dreamed that it was the new City of Friends. It was seen every hour in the actions of the men of that city, In all their actions and words." Let's be fair one with another, and all with all. Let's be tolerant. Not too critical. Remembering with Goethe and Bunyan, what sins we might have committed, what sins we did commit, and that except for the mercy of God "there went we." Note by Advance Editor—Having conferred by means of hasty notes —the means whereby editors who sometimes fight in public maintain amicable fraternal relations in private—W. Earl Hall and the writer are unable to determine whether the venerable and well beloved F. A. M. was administering a spanking or merely happened on the Col- yum slogan when he was in need of a text and seized the opportunity for a bit of the philosophy for which he is famed. In the former event the writer admits need of the castigation. Lying in the sunshine among the buttercups and dandelions of May, scarcely higher in Intelligence than the minute inhabitants of that mimic wilderness, our earliest recollections are of grass; and when the fitful fever in ended and the foolish wrangle in the market and the forum is closed, grass heals over the scar our descent into the bosom of the earth has made, and the carpet of the infant becomes the blanket of the dead. Grass ia the forgiveness of nature—her constant benediction, Fields trampled with battle, saturated with blood, torn with the ruts of cannon, grow green again with grass and carnage is forgotten. Streets abandoned by traffic become grass-grown like rural lanes and are immortal. Beleagured by the sullen hosts of winter, it withdraws into tho impregnable fortress of its subterranean vitality and emerges on the first solicitation of spring. Sown by the winds, by the wandering birds, propagated by the subtle agriculture of the elements, which are its ministers and servants, it softens the rude outline of the world. It bears no blazonry of bloom to charm tho senses with fragrance or splendor, but its homely hue is more enchanting than the lily or the rose. It yields no fruit in earth or air, and yet, should its harvest fail for a single i year, famine would depopulate th world. —John J. Ingalls Editor's Note: T. C. Sherman that genial man from Algona, la who was examiner in charge o the closed Trear State bank sev eral months until stricken by ill ness, and who made a lot of gooc friends here despite the nature o his job (collecting debts does no enhance the popularity of the or dinary fellow), was a lover of gooc literature. "Graas" is a contribu lion of Mr. Sherman to this depart ment, and he adds tho following in teresting comment of his own: "One beautiful day in June good many years ago, a crowd ~ kindred spirits were gathered in tho historic Judith club at Lewis town, Mont. We had but recenth entered the World war and the con versation turned to the Important of raw materials in winning the war. Someone asked the question 'What is the most Important crop? One said wheat, another corn, an other cotton, while a canny Sco who was present thought that oatt, was at least entitled to honorable mention. A dignified gentleman somewhat past the prime of life who thus far had taken no part in the conversation, said, 'Gentlemen you are all wrong. The greatest in grass,' and then he recited Ingalls' beautiful prose poem given above," BANGROFTERS HURT IN CAR COLLISION Bancroft, Sept. 5—While W. A. Murray was bringing a load of players and others home last week Wednesday from Rockwell City, where two Bancroft baseball teams played ball that day, his Ford V-8 and a Ford driven by W. L. Reynolds, Omaha, collided at a point three miles north of Fort Dodge. Mr. Reynolds traveling for the Hunter Iron Works, Omaha, swerved to miss a boy on a bicycle and drove right into the path of the Murray car. Charles Baker, Mildred Deitering, J. H. Menke, his son Gerald, Glen Cage, and Donald Godfredson, riding with Mr. Murray, were all hurt and taken to Mercy hospital, Fort Dodge. Mr. Baker was unconscious five hours and remained at the hospi- :al till last Thursday noon. He suffered a bruised knee and forehead, and a piece of flesh was cut off his nose. Miss Deitering suffered three deep cuts on her forehead, Mr Murray suffered a badly bruised left arm and forehead, and the others suffered minor injuries Both cars were badly damaged. Mr. Reynolds carried no insurance. Mail Truck, Auto Figure in Crash The Emmetsburg to Britt star route mail International truck driven by J. w. Jackson, Emmetsburg, and a model T Ford collided on a narrow bridge a half mile west of the Hobarton corner yesterday morning. The Ford driven by L. Lauritson, and cars crashed at the west end of the bridge which was the scene a few months ago of the accident in which the Batt and Balgeman boys were killed. The accident happened at 9:30. Slippery wet roads and the narrowness of the bridge are blamed. No one was hurt The truck was carrying mail. 19 from Kossuth at Demo Powwow A delegation of Kossuth democrats attended an eighth-ninth districts democratic rally at the Oko- bojis Saturday: L. E. Linnan, Harvey Reid, John and Mary Gisch Andy Anderson, Algona; C. B Murtagh Des Moines; J. S. Cullen, one of his sons, and Mr. and Mrs. Thos. O'Brien, Whittemore; Mrs. Ida B ^f° n> B ° n M «"n. Mr. and Mrs! Krumm, George Butter- wnito !T n F " lts ' and a son of Mr. Fults, Swea City; William Geering Ledyard; and J. H. Sheridan, " ESTHER SCHUMACHER, WHITTEMORE, BRIDE Whittemore, Sept. 4—Esther daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Schumacher, and Alvin, son of Mr and Mrs. Art Zinnell, West Bend were married Thursday morning at 11 o'clock at St. Michael's parsonage, Father Veit officiating in a single ring ceremony. The bride wore a navy blue silk crepe suit with hat and accessories to match. She was attended by Mildred Fuchsen, a cousin, who wore a zinnia rust colored dress with brown accessories. Both wore shoulder bouquets of roses and fever-fen. The bridegroom was attended by Ralph Schumacher, brother of the bride. Following the ceremony the bridal party drove to the Algona hotel for a wedding breakfast. In the evening they gave a wedding dance at West Bend. After a wedding trip to Chicago to visit the world's fair they will make their home with the bridegroom's parents till March 1. was the Hoy's Elbow Dislocated. bert Lee Turner, Algona, suffered a dislocated elbow Sunday when he fell as he was running down a hill. The shoulder was set at the General hospital. croft. Daughter Born to Ex-Fenton Couple Theva7 Pta! ' A l gona ' Saturday., Mr Vp 8 ., mer Fenton ^Uents. Mr. Stephenson is the son of 0 J Stephenson, Algona, former district court clerk, and his wife is Helen Is There Anybody at San Diego Who. Used to Be Here? A letter to the Advance from Ralph S. Roberts, San Diego, Calif., president of the San Diego county "Iowa State Society," says one Mrs L. E. Weaver, also San Diego, is endeavoring to identify San Diego citizens who formerly lived at Algona or elsewhere in Kossuth county. The only San Diegoan at present recalled who is a former Algonian is E. P. Fuller, father -of Mrs. E W Lusby. Mr. Roberts' address is 940 Third avenue, San Diego, and his letter will be held a few days to let anyone here who knows of other former Aigona or Kossuth citizens who now live at San Diego report the names for forwarding. Exhaust Sets Fire to Girl's Baggage Lu Verne, Sept. 4—Elda Tiede had the misfortune to have suitcase of her clothes burn „= she was accompanying the George Lothringers to Davenport a week ago Monday. The suitcases were on a rack on the back of the car and evidently were too close to the exhaust pipe and caught fire A car following them attracted their attention, and the fire was put out before the other baggage or the car was damaged. Escaped Patient Recaptured. William Boehm, farmer east of imrt who escaped from the Cherokee hospital July 26, was arrested by Sheriff Dahlhauser yesterday and officials of the hospital are expected to come to return him to the hospital. He was committed last spring. Mrs. Boehm filed Plaint for his re-arrest »- one as com- Politicians Get Together. Senator Patterson attended the fair last week Wednesday, HO,, t w ^ s tra dltlonal politicians' aay for both parties. Representative Bonnstetter's'name was not in a list of house members in attendance published in last Thursday's Des Moines Register HULSE ON THE SALES TAX By the Key. Clarence V. Hulse, in Hie Sunday Des Moiues Register. I want to congratulate you on your editorial concerning the sales tax in The Register of August 21. I know there is opposition to this tax on the part of some who have been quick to criticize the sales tax, but slow to offer anything better as a substitute. Everyone should know by this time that the old system of taxation DO AN NEWS ed. Boan crossed bats with Sexton begun his freshman year at^ lev H 6d ' many other things. We would much rather help pay f or these things with our pennies than to have them taken from us, or suffer such re- servfc h eTus aS V ° Uld CriPPle the "' Let those who oppose the sales! da v ax offer a better way for securing' soni wi he funds necessary for the main!-' h ° tenance of the services that afternoon, and was defeat- lended and MrS ' W " A ' Martln <* attended a picnic at ~ ~f Mrs. from and around Hart- T.p r ,' The , Dale Struthers family V i s i- at West Bend Sua- ight home the two spent several weeks ± de ± a * n f JoBephlne Girres arElsle and Ralnh Jean Hott w111 the Burt high school. <?Mrw ank Asas ' lr vington, spent Sunday at Bryan Asa's, and their daughter Phyllis went home with them after a week here. A Hansen family reunion was held at Tom Young's Sunday 65 attendin e 'rojn' Rudd, Seneca, Lakota, and the Titonka negihborhood. public services and comforts that n,,i,, *„""> ..",. S1 r u ' ine ManinM, v'_ "t 0town ship. Al- ness. vcwmue 01 SICK cation program and the many other public services and comforts that society demands today it was absolutely necessary that a larger percentage of the people help to pay "or them. I am opposed to retrenchment in he matter of public expenditures o the point where the small percentage of the people who own real estate can pay for what we have. We are getting the benefits of public schools, streets, sidewalks, water, sewer, lights, libraries, wimming pools, parks, police and ire protection, state institutions, tate and local government and the best thing in sight. Only those who have money to spend pay sales taxes. This cannot be said of those who have been asked to bear the burden of public expense through payment of taxes on 'th«, l, „ » u h ^s homes - her sec- for things that a ._._ .„,.„. of the people had no part in < lro - vidmg. In thousands of cases the very people who have been ' demanding many things of (he pubic, are more able to pay for what they want than the poor citizen who happens to own a little home d'-ews, Titonka, will Doan school. The Wallace inda 1 nek's.' teach An the Vir * inia Johnson year in Robert and and thelr Mae Bchoo> - 6US> Clare The immediate family of Dean Andrews, Algona, helped him celebrate his birthday with a picnic "* "~ " • 20 Needs Economically Price JARS qts., do/,. __ ' 3 cloz. JAllCAl'H, """" cloz. CEHTO, oz. bottle Sugar 100 Ibs.. Del PEACHES No. zy, can Hcrshey's CANDY IIARS L...10c Fleishman's YEAST Cake.. 3c RIXSO Life Bouy SOAP Cake _._ 6c SUNBRITE Cleanser 2 cans... ..... 9c FRESH FIJI Pike lb. 20t Halibut lb, _- 21c Water Pack PEACHES Halves No. 10 can. Wax-Rite Floor IVas Ft. Ofl :an Ov(/ SCOT" TISSUE rolls..-/PC SOILAX Wash Ponder pkgs.. Jonathan Apples 4 pounds . . Bananas, 3 pounds 25c Washington Celery Two large bunches i Hardin, her son, and sister, all of Nevada, Mr. and Mrs otto Nelson, Algona, a brother who many years ago lived near wL an cburch - called at Matt Hansen's, J. D. Andrews', and at Mrs. Marie Cnristenson's to WITH Botsiord's Peerless Coal On track Call BOTSFORD LUMBER CO. Jim Pool, Phone 256 <ossuth hospital. Gladys ically sick following an "M^oVvmeHoldren he Four Corners M. ast weefc Thursday, •' Tne Holdrews spew s Mrs. HQldren's mother, Walker, of U» Four ™ boyhood.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free