Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on June 27, 1939 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 27, 1939
Page 8
Start Free Trial

tDITORiAL t»AOfi ftfrbmtce TUESDAY, TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION 1-To Kossuth county postofflces and bordering postofflces at Armstrong Bode, Britt, Buffalo Center, Corwlth, Cylinder, E 1 m o r e , Hardy, Hu'tchlns, Llvenmore, Ottoseii, Rake, Rlnffsted, Rodman, Stllson, West Bend, and Woden, $1.BO year *-Advance and Upper Des Molnes both to same address at any postoffloe in Kossuth county or any neighboring postofflce named in No 1 year ...^ 8-Advance alone to all other postotfices year $2.50 4-Ad-vance- and. Uftper Das Moin.es, both to wm address at all postotflcos not. escepted In No. 1 year L _ (1939 JUNE 1939 W.OO I 8' M T W T F 8 1 3' » . 5 6 7 8 9 10 II 12 13 14 15 1« 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24i 25 20 27 28 29 30 — named above under No. are conslderec continuing: subscription: to be discontinued only on notice from sub scrlbers or at publish er's discretion. Sub scrlptlons going to non county points not nam ed under No. 1 above w I 1 1 de discontinued without notice one month after expiration of time paid for. If not Paytnent win be extended ,7 "r^Sestld THOMAS JKFFKRSON-That I should lav clown my charge ,t a proper %er£ is ' 1U J » to haye , some termination to the services Ing the present act, most details of which are now known, seems assured of passage. The plan calls for starting payment of old- age benefits on .the first day of next year instead of waiting two years longer, and benefits are to be liberalized. Benefits for widows and orphans are proposed. However, the Increase In the payroll tax, also scheduled for next year, Is to.be delayed until 1943. Congress Is apparently convinced that the principle of a large reserve fund, salient fea^ ture 'of the fact as originally enacted,-is Unsound. Sentiment seems to favor a reserve size, and fund of only moderate you-go plan. HODGEPODGE Wefator—A stow of TtrioM !•' Kfedleitst • nlxtnre. TWO BOIS . . . rashlm? b get to the Iowa before the show started . . . One four, holding tightly to seven-year-old big brother's hand, and trotting;every few steps to keep up . . . Summer haircut—clipped all over . . . Lately fresh shirt and overall type . Big brother with he-man sawed off overalls, blue shirt, gun and holster scrubbed face light (.trousers THE MOVIES By T. If C. CHAFF—NOT A tfOVlE— The summer doldrums are upon me. These perfect June days are not conducive to critical forays into the realm of pictures, and I find myself strangely unmoved by the momentous happenings on the silver screen. Even that much discussed and highly praised iproduc- the pay-as- on hln .dv t V ' ' "°Muarez failed to arousVmy en° hip ieady to mow down the outlaws . ... thusiasm. But more about this Probably went in at one o'clock and came out >vi« ™- -11 ..-..i >,i a.,. ui lc u UIUUK. ana the meantime economists are wondering during, the third show at six o'clock just how we'll be able to meet rising old-age- fund assessments. Next year it is estimated I that the fund, will spend $88,000,00.0 in benefits. Five years from now it will spend $713,000,000—and 20 years from now, $2,500,000,000. The experts figure that income will more than meet outgo until 1955. Then outgo will take] the upper hand, and the start to shrink. There Is a likelihood that the program will I be partly subsidized from general tax revenues, say actuaries, as a payroll tax of almost 10 per cent would be needed to pay the bill, reserve tund will and this would be too heavy a worker and employer to carry. ***** A WEEK FROM TOllAY Is the Fourth of July. No chance now for mangled fingers from prematurely exploding firecrackers. No chance for disfiguring face burns or deaths from fireworks. But there is just as certain a killer—the auto on the highway. ' Today there are scores alive with happy families, who next week will be filled with sudden sorrow. NO MORE THAN 1'HREK saw that girl's... - . predicament as her skirt caught as she burden for sl 'Pped off the counter on which she was sit- by practice, his office, years, will, in fact, become for life- and" hi« lnh J ,1 h ° W8 h r '"""r th »* derates into Inheritance. Hollering- that a reuirctarl government, responsible at short periods of «nm ?\' S *','"* 1>hieh produce™ thT~~-— 5nE ?' £ ap J' incs ? to , ."•»k'nd, I fee Timely Topics, air H , ewwaT pair that principle; and I should unwillingly 1 ™ 1 "•"««*Nr the s fion ho^.j'^ rst cxam Ple »f prolongation beyond the second term of office. Figures on Working for the Government The typical motor vehicle operator in Iowa Is now working 9.1 days every year just to Pay his federal, state and local automobile .taxes, H. C. Wurster, chairman of the Iowa Petroleum Industries committee asserts Hi- statement was made after study of official 1938 motor vehicle tax figures just released. "Last year the average tax paid by the 740,021 vehicles registered in this state amounted to $45.62 each," he said. "Based on the income of $30 a week or less, which the federal government reports the typical motorist has, this means it is necessary for most motor vehicle operators to wrok 9.1 days and devote the entire proceeds toward payment of their annual motor vehicle tax bill," The figures also show that automobiles in "Barney" Allen, state old age pension su-l perintendent who "got the ax" in the recent reorganization upset, "had it coming." He was an apostate republican, and as politics goes the present administration owed him nothing. The squawk to which he gave utterance on being dismissed ill became him. Sensible Ray Sperbeck remarks that Iowa | children do, not seem to be in such dire need of a federal appropriation as Senator Herring's fulmiuations against Governor Wilson suggest. Another editor remarks patly that if ting. * • • • • SATURDAY AFTERNOOJf a flock or covey or something like that composed of an even dozen planes flew in formation high in the sky from southwest to northeast over Kossuth county. There was a muffled roar to the motors that indicated army planes. The planes were in almost perfect "V" formation, and were evidently heading for the Twin Cities. Nobody got scared— merely curious. There were bombs to fear. • • • * • DOJPT UK." You bet they don't no later. It is at times like this that my thoughts wander back to the old Call, and I feel again the spell of that dear old theater. There are only a few—such a very few— events in our fitful Hves that real- I ly make an indelible Impression on our feeble minds. Some have to do with personalities, people who have played brief roles in our theater of the world and have passed to their reward; others concern things, emotions. Of the more material memories which still cling tenaciously to crevices In my brain none is more poignant than those which surround the old Call. The 'Call was more than a structure of brick and stone, more than just a theater or place of amusement; and while it will never Influence civilization, as the older ruins in Greece or Italy did, it had a definite and 'conscious effect on the life and morals o. this small community. And what Is more important to me it will probably continue to recall to the mind of this individual more varied emotions than any other building in the world. And this leads me .to the issue towards which I have been heading alt this time, that during the summer, in those now almost for- ottett days of the glory that was the Call's, interest and enthusiasm __-„»,.. ^. uu . »».u £*(n,i f I lie* I, HI — "i-i, LUG J UULt W • .. "~ ™ «*•••» w™. the senator really wanted a special legislative — an Tway not in slacks. Maybe there is a lit '< m °vies, did not wane, or If session he would have done better to speak in. .tie white-lie business about'these jdrdle, hn J •^' tt ^** OMt ? lu T™ than com ' less insulting terms. ,, in „ „,,.,,. ,. f .,. "... e ^™ es -- b "' Pensated by the quiet Testfulness In Illinois;-too, the constitution provides for legislative redistricting after every census, but the legislature refuses to obey the mandate. The trouble there is "Downstate" vs. Chicago. If redistricting were done Chicago would be in control. Iowa was redistricted senatorially in 1911, but there has been no redistricting in Illinois since 1901—3S years ago and after three censuses. Senator Herring emitted another squawk that did not become him when his son was let out of a statehouse joo. This newspaper is against the patronage system, tout it's still the political custom, and Senator Herring, who as Kovernor took full advantage of it, is certainly in no position to complain now that the shoe is on the other foot. With as good an opportunity as anyone could have to learn what Iowa would do in last fall's election, Governor Kraschel predicted democratic victory, but the outcome showed of .that cool, house; inviting old play- will a girdle fit with.slacks? IWENIU DIANA BUFF Frazier the much ™e very^tmosphere was. eharg- publicized hot shot debutante in New York of ' &S2L" ™^™l?™'*» £ las : season-, J* aw B has-been as the new crop 'awe we feel fii L ttecraffnes of the ot debs are brought out by proud papas and cathedral', comforting, caressing, mammas to impress the world Brenda mav ! soothlng ' lnm ' n '&' to forgetfulness ° u - sun per cent of their him a poor guesser. So, perhaps, as the Rock i. Ra P«?s Reporter brightly remarks, maybe his ;this state are taxed 23.2 value every year. in Iowa worth $196 on an average are being' third Roosevelt term bought over again in taxes approximately ev-' hooey - j The Knoxville Express remarks that Secretary of State Earl G. .Miller, in view of all his • i I'ool doings and the unfavorable publicity .•t . , ] *«.n.f««M **I.-ASV* LCI Ul IQ1LLIJ 1 CUlrtl tnis rate motor vehicles t assurance that Iowa democrats are hot-for a TJ ,. t . g algo p rett}r jnuch ery four years. "Viewed either from the tax rate on value of the automobile property or from fh« i ^ t' , • ? ?S • We unravora ble publicity time nrntnr ihi ffth ° f . thereb - v instigated, probably will fail to get retime motor \elucle operators have to work to nomination next year. But it may be wise not pay their year's automobile tax bill, automo-' to be to ° sure a'bout that. The voters, in the bile taxes in this state at present are too ' nlass< nave d em °nstrated a good many times ilgh," according to Mr. Wurster, who'adds- ''^ ^ ^ bHndl> ' f ° r statehouse ° f «<>ials. "It is obvious that ™ntm.l=+ * M.I . Ward Barne «r of the Eagle Grove Eagle, was «hn,,i i h S that motori sts of this state back home last week, but was doing no editor- snoum De given a measure of tax relief, and ial writing. The screeds he wangled from fel- this can ibe achieved in several ways. A good low e(litol ' s as a vacation stunt were still go- plan to begin would be the elimination of HIP ing stl ' on « in tn e third week, with at least an- federal temporary emergency taxes on gaso-' 0 " 16 '' " V ^' S ^^ ° U ****' And Wal>d> haV " line and lubricating oil." In connection with Mr. Wurster's figures it would be interesting if some statistician were ' Friday's Register carried announcement of to make a study of state and federal taxation |another P resideutial spending project. After six and estimate how manv dnv* a voa,. it' " I >'ears of that sort of thing without getting - , v \ J altogether anywhere, it is astonishing that another dose aveiage taxpayer has to work for govern- of it is planned. The chances are that this , — tomorrow joining the days came, with cinema offerings endless parade. And this is not confined to ' mediocre and bedraggled humans high sassity either. It happens here and ev- I cross and lrritaM 'e'. even with all ™ j " a wing eneraio 8 school or college, tering their new wing generation - with s graduate from high j was always a joy to Dink into a Today's graduates are en- 'cushioned seat in the old Call and life relax. ™- l™ n - UP . WOrld Voh;youcan . and the swain, a.e around in droves. As each >ear passes the number dwindles—for both the boys and the gals. This world is not a show The movement is relentless pei- other week's supply on hand. ing exposed his readers to all that was getting fearful that his readers wouldn't want to stand for his own stuff any more! ment. one, if adopted, will also .be a failure. The plain fact is, the country has lost faith in government spending as a means of recovery. Opinions of Editors Poetry vs. Prose in the National Pasture No one has ever questioned the president- extraordinary gift for words. Not even the' courtiers of the Grand Monarque could turn a 1 neater phrase than the president of the United ' iu the senate . Senator Gillette said he had just States. received a letter from an Iowa constituent T, woc . . , . saying, "I received 12 cents a dozen for eggs -u was not surprising, therefore, that the today. What do you pay in Washington?" The president waxed ecstatically lyrical iu an ad-' seiv *tor said that fresh eggs at that time were Who Gets This Spread? Webster City Freeman—In a recent speech —it is a parade; and certain.. IOWA'S SCOTCH HIGHLANDERS have formed at the New York World's fair, startled the populace. However it's an even bet many a New Yorker thought it was a re cently civilized band! of Indians doing a specia war dance.. PRIZE FIGHTING has assumed some importance in many Iowa circles, as witness the Paycheck bout last night. Then there is the Louis-Two-Ton Tony scrap tomorrow night in- New York. Though Two- Ton .isn't given a ghost of a chance by the experts there is many a secret hope he'll land a haymaker that will put Louis to sleep for at least the 10 required seconds. Two-Ton has a crowd appeal that Louis lacks. And crowd appeal is important to get the money at the gate. And if the impossible happens it will be good for the fistic industry. ***** FRIDAY IS THE last day for using 1939 liquor books. Nobody but a nasty republican would think of putting in a supply on the last day just to avoid buying a ne w permit. dress at Charlotte, N. C,, on September 10 1936. He concluded with these words: "I trust, therefore, that you will likewise selling in Washington at 42 cents. Why They're for Roosevelt, „,„.,.. .. i Red Oak Express — Mr. Birmingham's en- mat oetter conditions on the farms, bet- thusiasm for Mr. Roosevelt may be predicated ter conditions in the factory, better conditions ' ou his anticipation of a $500 a month post in the homes of Americans are leading us to' luaster | 3 J° b in . Sio . ux City. Mr. Kraschel, ou that beautiful spiritual figure of 'the psalmist—green pastures and still waters. yond But such flights of poetic fancy are quite be- out , on a limb politically since his last defeat, is old looking for a route back to public acclaim and he picks the Roosevelt coat tail as the vehicle. the province of statisticians of the Department of, Commerce. Their "ifts nr« What's the Truth in This? •nrosaic Rut ti, 0 v cf * ., ~ 1 L ° Ban Observer—Ordinary every-day com- piosaic. nut tliej stand on firmer ground, and mou courtesy should have suggested to the they serve the very useful purpose of bringing ''eteniug monarchs of the U. S. A. that the the American people back to earth from a - U> ' livi "? ex-President of the United States, Rooseveltian flight along a tinted rainbow. THAT AD upside down in last week's Advance was ordered that way — just so it would be noticed. My, what a terrible mistake the printer made—was the idea to call attention to it. Sure it works. The .printer takes the blame for an error—being used to being blamed for everything anway. There's not a great deal of difference between running an ad upside down to create attention, and a person turning things topsy turvy to gain attention for himself. Boys and girls in the early stages of puppy love do that kind of thing all the time. ***** In a report iu which there is no attempt at liing auU 'l u een. So far as reports relate the •phrase-making, they told us the other day that ' Hoovers weren't even asked. the department estimates at $139,005,744,000 1 Sjr Tf s TV,. Tokinu- W-,H*r» the assessed value in 1937 of property in the George K^S ?et ^ who^can pay his 4S States and the District of Columbia subject car license tax, his real estate tax, personal to general and selective property taxes or ' |)1 '°P ert >' tax - ol d age pension tax, unemployment tax, state income tax, federal income tax, and get nicked every day with a sales tax and $1,083 per capita. This, however, they said, was a decline of a tax, federal and state, on gasoline, without should have no trouble Peter. getting past Saint 14.9 per cent from the 1932 figure when the v , iola , t i n f seve '' a l of the ten commandments per capita estimate was $1,312. They explained that no statistics were available for the years between 1932 and 1937 because the annual survey of financial statistics of state governments was suspended during that period. The report will serve to remind And That's Gospel Truth! Northwood Anchor—In New York a. few weeks ago Alfred E. Smith, one-time candidate for president, said: "The man who goes into property the presidency in 1940 has got to go in with- owners, both large and small that the New Deal out thinking of a second term, or he won't do pastures are not as green as Mr. Roosevelt has ' auy sood, because the man who cleans up the been picturing them, and it will emphasize the ' mess , is f. ol ,?, g ,. to make him self so damned un- fact that the waters in the reservoirs o? in- ' vestment capital are still itfleed. ° Utotte Young Man, You're Going to Be Some Taxpayer Some time ago the Townsend plan took a Congress and the Townsend Plan. Clarion Monitor — Congressman John Gwynne, of this district, represented a majority of the voters when . he voted against the $200 a month old age pension plan iu congress last week. In the first place not one couple ,„_„... . .. . _ . I in ten need that amount of support. Further- temnc beating in Congress— the vote was more they could not spend that much money about three to one against it. But that doesn't I from an economical standpoint, without more end the social security "controversy shot. The admmlstrattpn's plan pr le?s waste> The scheme was fantastic and THIS BEING ONE of the years in which the national budget was to toe balanced Roosevelt therefore offers a three-billion "invisible spending" proposition. That will be certain to help the budget. Help It to the poor house if not managed properly! There are some good features about the proposal— the best being that communities getting PWA aid would have to pay it all back in the future— the money being a loan, and not an outright gift. But otherwise the proposal is a collection of spending ideas which the administration has tried to put over on congress and failed to get through. ***** WATCH HITLER seize Danzig when the English are busy telling off the Japs about the concession business in China. That will be the story unless England gets pretty tough about the whole thing and Germany and Japan realize it. ***** '' • NEWSPAPERMEN AS A HU1E are trusting souls, despite the woes aud troubles of the world they must cover in the daily round of news gathering. Perhaps that explains why a newspaperman was stuck for seven steak dinners at Forest City by a group of Algona golfers Sunday. Just a pack of wolves in golfers' clothing. ***** THEN THERE'S the prominent Algonlan who was asked to guide a party of fishermen at a Minnesota lake. Two men thought his brpnzed face indicated he was one of the orlg- " American*. He policy -fe ' Doked up for that day. timentalist, a nostalgic- sob-sister, but thank heaven for these happy memories which nobody can ever take from me. And this, I believe, is the key to all true happiness, that we use as its foundation only those things > which are :,within us, a vital part of us, and-which no one can take from us. After all these ruminations, perhaps it will be quite unnecessary even to mention Juarez, but since I have used all the' .foregoing verbiage, as an introduction to my humble .remarks about the picture, I should say something. Personally, quite contrary to all critics and most intelligent people, I found Juarez dull and uninteresting. ' Time (the newsmagazine) comments that the picture's central Idea, Democracy, holds the rather disjointed whole together, but I did not find- this to be the case. I thought the aimless production was constantly- wandering about In a daze, not quite sure whether it was on the right track. :But perhaps Juarez Is too heavy fodder for dog-days, so I'll admit, I missed the fine points. But I did find myself constantly trying to weave the separate storJes of Juarez and Maxmilian into some definite pattern, but never quite succeeded. And I found the theme of democracy a little fragile, perhaps. Of course I'll have to admit that the acting of the principals was superb; that Paul Muni, Bette Devis, and Brian Aherne, not to men- Ion the Incomparable Claude ^alns, gave outstanding performances; and that the picture was expertly directed and faultlessly staged, with sweep and finesse, but the fact remains that I have seen many movies that I enjoyed more. The text may be summed up into this single sentence: 'When a monarch misrules, he changes the people; when a president misrules, the people change him." This, it appears, is the essence of dem- TRITHibMt ADVERB BKHARLESfi.1 I STOOD tot an hour watching a pitch nun coining hioney, He was selling • uaeleu gadget;worth • dime at the tea cent store. , By clothing it with.mystery and high-power sales talk he sold this gadget like hot cakes—at a dollar. And the c r o w d pressed around tor .'more. . I thought it must be wonderful to have • business like that i—if Only it would last, if only the cus- itomers would come 'back for more. But I i knew they wouldn't. ' Two days-later I passed the doorway GYPS Charles Roth ocracy, and it is the basis for Juarez's final choice as • to the fate of Maximilian, a choice be- | where the pitch man had been op; era ting but he had decamped. Where iwas he? In some other city, prob- jably miles away, going through the ! same tricks. ,' These pitch men, almost without | exception, die broke. Inspired : salesmen, really with a talent for ; persuading people that amounts to ; genius, they nevertheless-filL pauper's graves, and spend their old ages in cheap rooming-houses. What's the trouble with them? It Isn't.hard to flnd: They do not give'value.' They depend iipra talk to replace quality, trick* to do away with honesty. They lose as every dishonest man must.' <£?**?• ^ver of OI ,ti«ement of never will. why, One 's that no Paper'will accept U8 «n (Q i . t ** 1 e« value; The second reawn i Using is an invest" »thbl e . Andlh gamblers. c The man who effect to you: « bw«»-s« in your f« goods you want be reasonable. I definite part of this money Is invested te^lo remain, a munlty life, i sell 0 IB my advertising \ (.,! about them." Slle " Because you have been by buying wild cat patronizing itinerant door-to-door solicitors sponsible place ta the you now. buy advertised merchants who advertise This is the course which owed by the shrewdest is he course they have d which pays them the best It will also pay you best • ® Charles B. Ron. ' tween principle and pity—and the unfortunate Maximilian dies before a firing squad.. ' -.'And-now for -a .final ^.confession: I went over to ithe Iowa that same week and saw what Manager Rice saw fit to call "a western janv boree"—two rootin', shootln' melo- drammers of the early West—and tfully enjoyed both. Gene Autry, In Blue Montana ~~ age of the West, spoken of in the same breath with COMMITTEE LIST FOR SWEACITYAUXILIAIfll .Swea City, June 26— 'Mrs. Wm.n cream, held their Peters, newly elected president of Vthe Luther half a wee the Legion Auxiliary, has appoint- day evening, and pie (three flavors of i ce de- served to a laren ;n ed committees: 'Americanism and national fense, Eleanor Bilsbbrough, Tlllte patronage coffee,!, cream I appr< Juarez; but, 'after all, I can com- T «nV % ?, 8cnro , e " e , r ' Gene va pare them if I want to, and nobody j %££ bo^PeSf^haSS ' [except the editor—my boss) is gong to stop me. Calling Doctor Kildare is another picture that I couldn't hand a tion, Dora Anderson, Hula Peterson, Grace Kennedy. I Sick call and relief, Amanda Looft, Tlllie Curtis; membership, T S ' William Huld^laSTeek great deal to, though the acUng o ' ciadv, B» L M '' f™ Lionel Barrymore is always a'p >S * ar * er ' Martina real, and there were a couple of'£? na Ha S lund _: music, Minnie comely dolls in the production who paced interest. Even aging Lionel, I sensed, kinda liked 'em—because his dimming eyes brightened. perceptibly whenever they came into the room with him. yWell,' I.guess a man never gets too'old to turn appraising eyes on the fair sex, especially when stream-lined and comely. Oh, these darned men! the govern- How 'Little Fellows' Must Kick In. [Storm lake Pilot-Tribune.] This newspaper checked up oa its social security payments for last year the other day. Believe it or not, this newspaper office for the year 1938, paid a total of . f 1,046.36 into ment jackpot. Of this amount, our employes kicked in $254.25 and the office matched it with $254.25. That, in theory but not practice, goes foi so-called social security. In addition, this office was stuck $537.86 for the unemployment insurance end of the social security act. That's because we employ eight or more people. We pay a special penalty for thus doing our small bit In the way of relieving unemployment. That amount added to the $252.25 that we du& up to match the levy on salaries of our employes means that this office paid JT92.11 In addition to the sther taxes thaj the concern in business has to meet these new deal times. Now what is being done with our money, contributed under the high sounding name of "social security?" No one knows. The exact status of the "social security fund" does not exist, except on paper The government takes in hundreds of millions annually to guarantee .he future payment of old age >ensions and unemployment insurance. It spends the money as it is •eceived and merely puts "I. O U.'s" in the fund for the sums received. When the time comes to make payment on a large scale, the administration then in power will have a tough job satisfying social security claimants with the stock out into international situations where the dictators can make our country look foolish. It would be far better to mind our own business and keep our f "I. 0. consists. U.'s" of which the fund MIND ODB OWN BUSINESS. [Fayette County Unioii.] We wish that President Frankin Delano Roosevelt would quit ticking the United States' neck powder dry against the possibility of any aggression in our own .back yard. Let's not speak until we are ready to act. It's put up or shu up in the international field these days. One thing the people of the United States will not stand for again is putting up" i n Europe and leaving much of the tflower of the youth of one American generation dead or maimed on foreign battlefields to help one group of nations cram a treaty of Versailles down the throats of the losers and give cause for future wars Thompson; publicity, Fern Peter- tensen, Mayme Bravender. ••"»'— bearers, Hulda Peterson, color. Bertha Gardner; education. Gladys" P ^ ^ and « r3 ' Barker, Reba Linde; Legion Fridajr eveni - n ^ Gladys Sheeley, Marie Knutson; citation, Fern Peterson. library Has New Books— •The Swea City library board an by A E w rL- Th' 0 ' '' SENATOEIA1 EEDISTEICTIJfG [Hock Rapids Reporter.] For a number of years this section has been getting the small end of the deal, in regards to representation in the state legislature Redistricting, which was luppo/ed to have been done some time ago has not been done - and we are suffering as a result of this condi- The Spencer Chamber of Commerce has announced the starting of a suit to restrain the secretly of state «rom calling another Redistricting representation ac- Wesley Lad Suffers a Badl y£^ Tongue Wesley, June 26— Dean, 3-year- old son of Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Klelnpeter, fell from a back porch Thursday evening and bit his nUe ?° badly tbat he w as taken Blue Water Edna Perber; yagabond, Dennis Class of 15 Confirmed— The Re Swanson con- strom, Merlin Johnson, win, j«artha Larson Larsen, Mildred Larson, &™l n ' Be ™! c ? L arsen, Hammer- Harry Roy ~ They brought home Caw >nd, ' there. and Mrs. Adolf Girres i _ with the latter'il parents, Mr. and Mrs. Janui Black, near Rich Point, One hundred four persons, it-l tended a Krantz reunion at Slwal , Palls last week Sunday. _ of new books: Re- relatives there were people-it Koningsmark, Qrundy Center,' Everly, and San-l Ben,-Ruby M. Ay- born. Attending from the longMtl Kathleen Nor- . distance were ipeople from Norfolk,! '»-•——-••- 'N. D.,-400 miles away. •Mrs. Theo Hoover will be -M | ess to the Aid this week Thurtdi Mrs. Dale Struthers assisting,.! ! A children's day program 1 **! given at the Doan church Suitor| morning. Mrs. Bryan Asa and Mrs. Hutchison, the latter of Waterloo,! were dinner guests Thursday it I their brother Raemond Krantz'! »i| Titonka. Mrs. George Johnson entertained! an aunt from Sioux City last week, I and Mrs. Hugh Raney, Algona, wu I a guest -Wednesday and Thursdaj.l : Mr.'and-Mrs. Henry Nelson taw.1 received word of the arrival JM! I 11 of. a daughter, Mary Anp, «| James Payne's, Altadena, Caliil Mrs. Payne'is the former Florence,! Nelson. Mr. and Mrs, Berawl Hum, Glendale, Calif., are parent}! of a girl, Beverly Jean, born April I 10.' Mrs. Hum is the former ApiMj Nelson, and she and her babywIHJ come in August for a mouth of TO-.I Klectric Line Under Way— were ^in^g'r^^untrVfo-r M 5--. Ko ™fc 8«riick- Mrs. William Norrls Wednesday from a visit returned her king. n«,r aen to the General hospital. Algona by Doctor Richardson. It was neces- aary to take stitches. % enwe3 brought home the same night. was PIED PIPER FOR BEES WOULD BE WELCOMED AT UVERMORE \ Livermore, June 19. It was about a year ago that Lester Smith bought the St. James hotel and the former Savings bank building, making a cafe and living apartment out of the latter, razjng the former and building the Figueroa ballroom, but Lester had "bee trouble." They were there by the thousands, maybe millions. Several swarms were induced to settle, but finally, when what seemed to be many more swarms refused to yield to the attractive Wves that were placed for them., it was definitely announced there would be no more "bee trouble." Mr. Smith had instructed r his workmen to SEXTON Lunch wa/serveT *****' Population of Livermore spent a few hours watching Barney Jto, who is "good with bees" (but not Lester's bees), locate Himself on the roof with all the coaxing equipment and more thau was necessary, but it S 8 r SSU****" b -< to enjoy gathering wnidpws of recently, «S 0 ,_ in," or "How do serenading?" till it Chariton e -«* visit at YOUR OWN LICENSE A KEY CHAW! FOR ONLY |»t you Mil* wprodoo tion of your plate with k«y chain, Nothing to Station

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