The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 15, 1934 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, March 15, 1934
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Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moinea, Algona, Iowa, March 16,1934 9 North Dodgw Street RAOOARD * WAliJra, PttbMBhen. * BnooA Ota* matter »t th« pwtoflloe at Iowa, tinder act of omgren of March 3,1879. lamed weekly. SUBSCRIPTION RATES IN KOS8CTH CO.: One Tear, in Advance *?-°° BJx Months, in Advance 1-2S Hire* Months, in Advance • 60 Subscriptions Outside county, MM per year, strictly In advance. Subscriptions Payable In Advance. DISPLAY ADVERTl'SING, 30e PER INCH Oompoalton fl cents per inch extra. "Let the people know the troth and the erantry Mfe»-^A1ft*Iuun Lincoln, OLD AGE PENSION BISTORT The movement for old age pensions, which dates back twenty-five years In the United Slates, h&a made oon- dderabte progress during the last ten years. Beginning With the pension system inaugurated In Montana in 1939, twety-flve states—AWzona, lOalSTomte, Ooferack* Delaware, Idaho, Minnesota, Montana, Nebraska, Nevada, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New York, North Dakota, Oregon Utah, Washington. West •Vtrglni*, Wisconsin •ad Wyoming and the Territories of Alaska and Hawaii have now placed old-age security laws on their statute books, In thirteen states the pensionable age Is set at seventy yean. Twelve Mates pay pensions at the age of sixty- flve. North Dakota seta the s*e at sixty-eight years, while in Alaska (he age is sixty-five for men and sixty for women. The maximum pensions allowed are $150.00 per year in North Dakota, $15.00 a month in Hawaii and Indiana, $20.00 per month in Nebraska, $350.00 a year in Kentucky, $25.00 monthly in Delaware, Idaho, Montana «nd Utah, $30.00 a month In Arizona. California, Colorado, Maine, Maryland, Michigan, Minnesota, Nevada, New Jersey, Oregon. Washington, West Virginia, Wisconsin and Wyoming. Alaska pays $35.00 per month to men and $45.CO to women. The average pension allowed in the above states is $33.50. Iowa's pension, which has just passed the house, la $3.60 above the average. This bill Is said to be the most popular bill that has been passed by the legislature this year, and Senator Patterson and Representative Bonnstetter are receiving much praise from their friends in this community for the good work they have done in supporting and working for this bill. NRA DANGER SIGNALS A ahowndown of the NRA plans and methods is on its way. As a great social and economic experiment It has had no equal In the United States history. And It is not going to be accepted permanently without a great many improvements. It Is an accepted fact by a majority of persons who have the idealistic conception of a great civilization, with less hours of work, and a greater dlstrlbuton of •wealth to the masses, that the fundamental principles of the NBA are sound, even though they are a trifle socialistic. Something along this line must be done. But Where are also some definite weaknesses that have shown up. The small busniess man Is going to feel the pinch aplenty. Ijarge Industries have been operating in such a way that they could throw people out of work and still maintain the margin of profit which they desired. Small businesses cannot do that. If their business falls off, they can reduce the help a trifle, but not much. Now, if they are forced to add new employees and pay higher wages, they must certainly have a quick and definite increase in their volume to make things go. And the question Is, will they get It? We hope so. Compliance boards have been found in some cases to contain men who are not themselves carrying out the provisions to which they agreed. Something must be done about that. The fundamental ideas of the NRA are those to which the masses will subscribe—and President Roosevelt said honestly that his administration was endeavoring to promote a policy of "the greatest good tor the greatest number"—but there are many details that have, yet to be ironed out, and chief among them la the question of how the little business man can operate under the same rules as a big business or corporation. odds and ends WHY NO CRIME DECREASE? The Sibley, Iowa, Gaaette had an Interesting editorial last week which called attention to the fact that repeal of the 18th amendment had net resulted in a decrease in crime. And that if anything, crime seems to be on the increase. No, the repeal of prohibition has not resulted in a decrease of all crime. It has eliminated one profitable .Bounce of revenue, however, for the criminal. Now, Vrnony who before had been hi the liquor business, seem to have turned toward kidnapping, slot machines and other new rackets, which carry a minimum of danger, in comparison with robbing a bank or holding up bank messengers. What are we going to do about it? Anybody who could answer that question would be a •welcome vteitoi in any police headquarters (provided the department Is not in league with one gang or another) or In Washington at the U. 8. attorney general's office. But several things are obvious. There must be an increased efficiency on the part of police and oflher lav enforcement and crime apprehension agencies. This means obtaining trained men, equipping them, with the latest Inventions in guns and radios and means of rapid communication, and organizing the officers of the law so that they can work harmoniously and rapidly. It means weeding out the political setup which effects so many agencies of law enforcement. When men think of votes, they have less time to think of ways and means to combat crime. It means swift justice when guilty ones are caught. Had DlUlnger been put to trial, and then to death, within a few days after his capture (assuming that he would have been found guilty) one of the greatest biota on U. 8. public officials would never have occurred. One of the big shocks to the general public has been the fatal mishaps that followed the army's taking over of the airmail. If peacetime flying will do that to the army, what would combat with an enemy have resulted in? Don't forget the words of General Mitchell, who several years ago said that our air force would never amount to much until we had a separate department of air defense, along with the army and navy departments. Writers describe the new King of Belgium as a fine, straight young man. He must be straight. They made a ruler out of him. (Terrible, isn't It?) A good nomination for something or other would be Princess Mdvinanl, heiress to the WoolworUi fortune, who has stated that a girl must spend 180,000 a- year to keep her health. That will be interesting news to many Kossuth county women, especially the pioneer ones, who are enjoying good health daring advanced years, and have a lifetime of hard work and honest living behind them. A local young lady was heard to remark that she wondered if those bank bandits at Sioux Falls who waited for their three girl hostages to put on their coats would also allow them to powder their noses. Doc Sawyer has a new Joke. Page Uie absent-minded professor. H. D. Clapsaddle went in to get a shave. The passersby enjoyed the radio program coming from his car, and which he had failed to turn off. Local restaurants noticed many new customers one evening last week, but it was all cleared up when we found the P. E. O.'s were having a big meeting. There was a general male exodus from home at the supper hour, therefor. STORY OF THE WEEK In a negro school near Danville, Va., one boy was GO black they called him "Midnight.". It semes that an was well until a new pupil only a few shades lighter than "Midnight" entered the school. On being called his nickname "Midnight" by the new pupil, the black one answered: "LUsen Heahl Don* yo' call me no Midnight. To's "bout half-past Teven yo'self." Maybe tbia happened . . . anyway the story tees that a local mother was lecturing her daughter on coming In at midnight, ancf told tb« young laxly that when BOB was a girl she had to be hi bed at 9 o'clock every night. The daughter replied that she must have had a very narrow-minded mother, whereupon the local mother unthinkingly replied, "I had a better mother than you have, anyway. A local doctor was talking about a patient who owed him $20. A friend asked him if the debtor wouldn't pay him. The doctor replied, "Pay met Why he won't even worry about it." V • • A style report says that buttonless coats will be the hot stuff for men this spring. A bachelor might add that the idea la not new. Anyway that investigation in Washington is bringing out a lot of plane talk, isn't it? Rudy Vallee makes a quarter of a million dollars a year, which leads a city paper to remark that "prosperity is right around the crooner." Famous last line—Does somebody hear a ringing? Many marriages fail because they are flip-flops. Shu's a flip and he's a flop. Electric Refrigerators General Electric and Westinghouse Refrigerators No Belts—No Brushes—No Stuffing Boxes—Nothing to Oil The above four items are the cause of about 95 per cent of Refrigeration troubles. PRATT ELECTRIC CO. Phone 1 70. ODD THIN6S AND NEW-By Lame Bode MOUNTAIN AVONK6Y AftMY- CfiRTAIN MOUNTAIN 6A BOONS PROTECT THEIR TRIB6 6V ROU.IN& IMMENSE STONES C9VVN UPON THEIR ENEMIES. EARTHQUAKE DEATH UVIN6 us WAVt OM.Y ONt S JWUION W MiffM AHV YtM tV *N 1ARTH ATMOSPHERIC HEUUM- THERI is ONLY A Mtmrrt TRACE Of HELIUM IN THE AIR WE BREATHE, VET 40 MILES Of THE AIR IS */* HELIUM. WESLEY COUPLE AND 60 FRIENDS The Man About Town Says A local mall carrier going westward was called to duty on eighteen minutes notice. Before the train was out of ght he appeared at the depot ready or work. Indignation ran so high that e made station agent, Joynt and car- er, Ed Genrich vouch for his timely irrlvaL The excuse for being late was hat he could not find his pants. After an, not so bad. The basket- baU teams in the North Central six onference of which Algona is a mem- r, was Just about the best in the state _ a whole. Three of the six won their .ectlonal tournaments while two oth- TS were teams that played in the finis of the sectional games. None of the was a world boater but all were consistent. Algona is proud of Its mem- benhlp in this cla*i of school*. , TaUMy HoenhoM Is wondering what happened to him. He has a dandy ight colored suit which fits perfectly with exception of the vest. It lacks about four front). inches of meeting (in ttoe Lloyd WeUendorf, Alcana's year ar- iund sportsman, is picking out flshlne and other lures. Sort of rushlnc Mr. and Mrs. Herman Carlson Observe Silver Anniversery Buying of Breeder Stock Allowed in Corn-Hog Contract partners ellgttte to ralw boffin 1984 under <*»* Mra» of the *****&£ tract, but who have no br*«di«f stack on hand at the time of ^ntegMje contract, will now be permitted under certain conditions, to purdaae additional breeding stock. This interpretation wa» made to «c- eomoftftte farmers who produced hogs for market In 1932 and 1933, but who haw sold or lost all their breeding stock tttfough disease and financial «- msM. Unless som* provision was made for replacement of stock, these fann- er* wouM be prevented from raising any ho* In 1934, although ttiey actually had hog Maea according to the terms ot U» contract. The contract allow* for the replacement of breeding Mock, since the producer Is permitted to buy as many tedtr pHts in 1934 M tol«>««">"«£ n«e« number bought in 1932 and 1933. Awordtn* to thto new tnWrpretatten, If ttM» producer haa to buy more hogs for bmdtn* purposes In 1934 than Ms itttt-M fifdfr pig Average allows, he wffl not be considered M having violate* the feeder pig limitation In the wotrw*. ma production ot hogs for market from 1*34 Utters, however, must be further reduced betow the required SS per «cnt by a number of hoga suffi- efcnt to oOM* hi* purohasw of breed- tot atotk for this y**r"s farrow. Ift fitting in the contract, the producer wul count bogs purchased u breed- tnf *K** daring the two-ywr base per. tod M feeder p*R Redaction pajpmente are made only on hogs which the farmer producer ft* martnt from his 19M-S3 Utters. How* finoe under noraal conditions the is ccattaualty reptodng O ld inclusive. OWs Team to gent-Final* The final game of the current basketball season for Wesley was played •* West Bend Friday evening when the local girls went down to defeat ua- der the fire of the West Bend eager*, 33 to 17, in the seml-fli*!. The game Sroueht to a dose the careen of VrMk- cea Rung, Thecla EUenbacher, Ethel Braley and June Hudson. ket only tags from during th* two year wa» perWd, ernbw i, 1M1, to November 30, list,. Let the XT. D. M.-R. eM&n*!s next Job of printing. breeding stock with new stock, the COB. tnwt provides that the contracting producer will include In hto hog base as hoga produced for market the hogs which he haa retained for breeding purposea* The pmluuer will not Include in hto hog base any breeding stock from Utters fairowed prior to Dee. 1, 1931, because, according to the terms of the contract, the producer can count to Wesley: Mr. and Mrs. Herman Carlson celebrated their silver wedding anniversary Sunday, March llth and expected to Quietly observe the day, but their many friends also remembered the occasion and Joyously surprised them by arriving at a designated hour in the afternoon to help spend the time with them. About sixty friends Joined in for the celebration and an impromptu program of talks and songs which was greatly enjoyed during the course of the afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Carlson were married at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Nela Johnson on March lltb, 1909, by flhe I Rev. Nelson, and were attended by Mrs. Wallace Donovan and Charles Johnson, cousins { of the bride and groom. They com- I menced housekeeping on the farm) which la now occupied by Mrs. Mar? Otis and family, later moving to their present location where they have lived for about twenty years. There are two children, Edna and Clifford, both of •wbono. are high, school student*. » A gift of silverware was left with thtf couple in remembrance of the occasion, and following a well prepared lunch, the self-invited guests departed for their homes wishing Mr. and MTJ. Carlson many more happy wedding anniversaries. Six Caren Graduate The boys throughout the season gave promise of a fine basketball team but season but Lloyd has deceiving the poor fish which takes days of practice. • • • Eleven young people were debating the topics of the day when one spoke, 'All that believe that stand on their leads." Bernard Oreen was so sure in his belief that he was about to do the suggested trick but the"moment he bent at the waist a bottle of hand lotion fell from his pocket. The debate immediately switched to the contents of the lotion. Bernard proved to everyone's satisfaction that the bottle was O. K. There la a soft robber baD adorning the front brick wall of the Falken- halner & Haggard building. Bob Sell- Strom takes the honor for putting It there. He bounced the ball against the building early last summer and it has not come down. Quite often a number of high school boys are seen pondering over the elements which keep it there. It Is a question for deep thought as some of the older folks have tried in v^aMr of f a "«l to reach the heights of success Knaut 01 Rt toumanient t i me _ pitying 25 games vain to Why? form a suitable conclusion. The happy hunting grounds has claimed Slim Smith's dog. Slim Intends to buy anoBher but It must come fully recommended as not a barking dog. He lost much sleep over the nightly concert of the now deceased. • • • Hugh Po6t sneaked a tlgh from Joe Bloom's window which read "5 bars of soap for lOc" and put a mark In front of the 5 to make it 15. Hugh was the first customer after the alteration. We are waiting for whatever embarrassment it will cause Joe. * • • The two most happy men in town Monday were Dr. Gibson and Jimmy Neville. And tJhey were made happy by girls. The £tork stopped at the doctor's home and Jimmy had his little granddaughter parading the streets and doing just a little bragging. Mr. Gibson came in for his share of the latter also. during the season, the boys were able .o put eighteen of these games away for the victory column. The boys played in the finals of the class B section of the county tournament but failed to come back at their usual speed against the fast Led yard team. Golnx to Garner In the sectional tournament, SUPPER Served by Presbyterian Ladies at Legion Hail Saturday, March 17 Menu Swiss Steak • Mashed Potatoes Gravy Buttered Lima Beans Lime Jello Vegetable Salad Rolls and Coffee Jellied Pickles Apple pie and .Cheese Serving Starts at 5 p m. 26cand36c Week End SPECIALS Crackers, > 99 r 2 pound btox fc**V Peaches, sliced or 17 r halves, No. 2% can .... **V Pineapple, matched slices. Ho, 2% can 4. post Toaaties large package Cocoanut, Baker's 10 r moist, % pound IfcV Frute-Gel, 8 true C r fruit flarort, pkg. ...... »*• Spinach, Superb No. 2ft can Crisco, CQ r one 3-tb. can *M\* A deep pie tin free Corn Meal, 5 pound bag Salmon, Alaska OC-, pink, 2 tall cans £i«J*> Marshmallows 1 C r pound bag *«**, Algona Butter 7 per pound • Sugar, 4Q C lOpoundbag W*. Ring Bologna, 1A r per pound AV\» Club Frankfurters per pound Wax Paper, 2 famfly rolls Block Salt, per block f •••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••i; Wesley again reached the were defeated by Corwlth. finals but In a post reason game with Tl tonka, the Wesley boys ended their season victorious 40 to 29. The season total points scored by Wesley waa 734 and those scored by the opponents 518. The graduation of Erdmann, Hauptmann, Kraua, Ormsby. Lloyd and Seimers, makes the basketball situation for next season rather doubtful but It is hoped that Wesley will again hold a top position In the basketball world. Julius Kunz returned to Davenport Monday night following a week end visit here with his family. William Hutchison was taken to the Kossuth hospital Friday where he hat undergone treatments for the reltel of his illjpe&j. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Amdprfer of St. Benedict were guests Sunday at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John P. Loebig. BURT NEWS A birthday party was given Mi&s Marie Carter on Monday of la^t week at the Je&s Thoreion home. A number of friends and relatives attended the funeral of Mrs. Rebecca McDonald at Algona last Friday. Mrs. McDonald lived here several years be- foru going to Algoua. The L. C. Smith hou^e was htr home when she lived here. Mr. and Mrs. Lincoln Stewart of Lynd, Minn., came Sunday to spend some time at the W. H. Klanip home and to a&sist In caring for Mr. Stewart's mother Mrs. Stewart Is still confined Mrs. J. H. Graham had the following ladies at her home Friday to qitiU , Mrs. J. N. Holding, Mrs. Win. Bocttcher. Mrs. L. M. Bottttchci, Mrs. Ivan Long, Mrs. Merwyn Holding. Mrs. E. C. Wtls- brod. Mrs. Oliver Graham, Mrs. Vied Ringbdorf and! Mrs. Charles Scheming! Mi&s lone Mayer gave a waffle supper laU Thursday In honor of Helea Schrader who left Sunday for Cedar Falls. The following girls were present, Helen Thoiapton, H«ieu Scbwie- Itrt. Helen Schroder, Racbt:! Clao, Nona* BeUki and Margaret Your Easter^Hat Is Here These New Berg Hats at 3.50 art as new as the day itself. Narrow brims as well as the medium uDttS. An assoitmeat of Come in and see Madson & Hanson Ttfe Home of Better Hat*" White You say white. Vogue says white. All right we have twenty dozen white ties and pumps, all sizes to 9 and AAA to C. They Just arrived from the factory. 80 you are sure of the very latest in style, fit and finish. This shipment Is made from selected leathers by a factory Bhat makes nothing but ladies' tow shoes. The workmanship Is very fine, the leather is pure and they clean up much better than Uie average white shoe. They are Just beautiful and I am sure you will like them. Drop in and see me some time. Jimmie Neville THE SHOE MAN Alcons, Iowa. • ••I It's Cheaper to OWN Than it is to RENT - Let Us Prove It I Free Planning Service Free Estimates (It Costs You Nothing to Investigate) Geo. L. Miller Building Contractor Phone 109

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