The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on December 17, 1930 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, December 17, 1930
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Page 6
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The tipper Des Moines-Eepublican, December 17, Drs. M. J. Keneflck and C. H. Cretz„, i i Drs. M. J. Kenencic ana u. n. urei TW6HtV Years ACO. 1 1 meyer went to Chicago to attend * ^° _ j meeting of railway surgeons whi a which Lewis Joseph, six months old son of convened In that city. John Belser was recovering from a Mr. and Mrs. Charles Osier, died of John Belter was ^covering irom a fcneiimnnlft serious wound caused by a shinny club pneumonia. Leo V. Wolfe, who lived east of Algona, passed away at his home from tubercular trouble. The Waldorr College basket ball team wes to play the Algona high school at the armory Friday night of that week. Your Christmas DOLLARS will go further if you give BOOKS Nobody ever receives enough books for Christmas Books Suitable gifts for everyone on your Christmas list BOOKS Gifts that give lasting pleasure —so bring your Christmas list to Algona News Stand L. W. Gillespie. 26-27 hitting him in the nose while playing the game on the river. Earl Gorman and family moved back to Algona from New York after finding that it would cost too much to put in Yeoman lodges in New York state. Some of the Algona boys went over to Corwith and witnessed a roller skat- Ing contest there between Algona and Corwith. Tom Dailey of Algona was the winner. The Magic Theatre was to give away by drawing, a ton of coal, 100 pounds of flour, a twenty pound turkey and a twelve pound goose to its patrons as Christmas presents. Archie Bushnell was able to leave the hospital with aid, of crutches after being confined for some weeks with a broken ankle, received when a telegraph pole fell on him. Mrs. Harry Wilson was severely burned about the face and body when a gasoline can exploded. She wrapped herself in shawls and rugs until the flames were smothered. "The Girl In the Klmona," was the stage show which was to be put on ftt the Call Opera House that week Saturday. The show came direct from a two weks' engagement in the Twin Cities. Officers and members of the Pres byterlan church met and took the! first step toward the erection of manse. Work on the foundation wa to begin as soon as the weather per mitted. Dr. Peters of Burt received the shocl of his life when he ran Into a yearling heifer with his car. The heifer had to be killed and the car brought to th repair shop. Doc's nervous system also had to be repaired. A gang of safebreakers was working in Algona and had broken into the safe In the Moore Brothers, lumber and coal office. They obtained nothing of value. It was believed that the gang was composed of local youths. William Neellng had disposed of his dogs and Shetland ponies, goats and burro to a Rolfe man and a carnival and had evidently intended give up his dog and pony show as he was going to offer his other equipment at an auction sale. Alderman Bowyer claimed that he had full authority to cut down Uie poles belonging to the Western Union Company on the main street. He stated that the company was warned twice to remove the poles and he had told them what he was going to do if they did not heed the order. A large number attended the meet- Ing at the court house which was called for the purpose of completing a short course organization to push the holding of an agricultural short course in Algona next February. Prof. R. K. of Ames was present and told the listeners of the advantage of the course. se 1. To pay doctor bills. 2. To refinance your car and reduce payments. 8. To buy livestock or chickens. 4. TO GET OUT OF DEBT — by grouping scattered bills where one uniform small payment can be made each month. ' PAYMENT SCHEDULE J 50— Repor J 3.53 a Month 1106— Repay $ 7.05 a Month «00— Repay $14.10 a Month 1300— Repay 121.10 a Month Your furniture, auto and live•tock may be used as security. W« will be glad to talk with you (confidentially, of course) about arranging a loan to meet your need*. See CUNNINGHAM & LACY Algona Phone 598 Representing Federal Finance Co. Des Moines Washington News By Fred Holmes, Wash. Correspondent for the TJ. D. M.-R. "Swift & Company Pays Me Cash For My Produce" • "When I take my butterlct, eggs and poultry to the nearest Swift & Compuny produce plant, I jet the going market price ior the best I can deliver. And I'm only »ne of the 200,000 producers taking supplie* to the 80 odd Swift planu. "That will give you come idea of the bu^e quantities which Swift & Company must buy each day in order to keep supplies of Brookfield Butter, Brookfield Egjs and Premium Milkfed Chickens moving along600 car reuttg and 400 branch houses to every community in the country. This nation-widodistribution makes a Swift producer independent of local gluts or shortages. "Imagine how efficient thin organization mutt be in order to pay ca*h to iu 20*,00* producers; to give ttu 49,000 »liai»bokUf» • return on thuir investment — and, by the way, I'm one of those uharcholdtri, Aad, finally, BO that it can expand and thriv* on it margin of lens than 2 cents on each dollar •f sales. "Part of this organization of 51,000 people, who receive Juit wages, arc bom falk» til ours. They live right here, build their hc/mti with us, patronii* our local tu«rchanl», My taxes kike you and rne. You bet I'm glaa to be In this family." Swift & Company Algona, low* Swift'd Premium Quality Brookfield , Premium Milkfed Chickens and Golden We»t Fowl pr«p»red by Algona people. On ••!« by local dealers. Washington, December 15.—It would be about as easy to count the starlings which in hordes have infested the capital for years as to keep track of the many plans for unemployment, drouth and other needed, relief flying around Washington these days. It is next to impossible to keep abreast of their bare outlines, to say nothing of attempting in any way of analysis and appraisal. • • • Many are well meant and sincere even if misguided and economically unsound; the vast majority give forth the unmistakable odor of pork, and in a few instances one can actually hear squeal. Congress, particularly the senate, met in a most generous frame of mind—a generosity apparently over- apped by lavishness. That is to say, there was a willingness that seemed to border upon anxiety to spend unlimited amounts of money out of the treasury. The government would be bankrupt in short order if bills introduced by senators who, in their large way, hink only In billions, became laws. Vtost of them, of course, are offered with full appreciation of the fact that hey will never emerge from the committee rooms, but they are so numer- us and reckless that they have al- eady alarmed Secretary Mellon and President Hoover, who has not Instated to advise congress that if even part of these munificent proposals re enacted, there will be not only an ppalling deficit, but an actual need f levying new taxes. • * * That Is one of the most powerful ar- uments that can be used against confessional extravagance. When there s a large government surplus, and the treasury appears to be copiously sup>lied with money, legislators are prone ;o vote away large sums. But If unchecked appropriations mean at once new taxes, It amounts to a "Stop, Look and Listen" sign, evoking something more than mere speculation as to Just how such a thing will be swallowed by their beloved taxpaying constituents. No matter how necessary they may be, increases in taxation are never popular. Agitation for increased taxes to offset the threatened $400,000,000 treasury deficit and a general dissent from administration-democratic cooperation came from Senator Borah, insurgent spokesman. This development came at a moment when the harmony program was sagging badly over amount of money to DC spent for drouth relief, the first item on the list of emergency measures. * * * Senator Borah scored as a "false" and "vicious" theory the "widespread belief that you can restore prosperity from the public treasury," his implication being that, in the first place, taxes must go up to counter-balance increased outlays for emergency relief, and, secondly, that the program Is ineffective to produce permanent recuperation. Wide open as they seem willing to throw the flood gates of appropriations, every member of congress who has expressed his views on this subject is strongly opposed to any Increase in the tax rate. Yet in spite of the fact that as the relief programs begins to unfold a probable deficit of $390,000,000 as faced with the cloud of probable Increase taxes already assuming a threatening blackness, various organizations are planning a demonstration In Washington to back up their demand for relief appropriations reaching a total of $600,000,000 in lieu of the $150,000,000 suggested by President Hoover. It is demands for outlays on such a scale that give point to Senator Borah's reminder that higher taxes will inevitably follow, without any real contribution to the restoration o: prosperity. • • • The suggestion of the Idaho senator that the income taxes be increased a this time is not likely to strike a pop ular note. But Mr. Borah has callec attention, even if unpleasantly, to the necessity for the strictest kind of gov trnment economy. • • » It IK more than pass! ng strange tha at a time like this Washington shoul go, not merely outside the District o Columbia, but outside of the Unlte States for its most interesting topic o conversation. Possibly, however, it is not so surprising that temporary die traction from the sordid melodrama o politics should be caused by one of th most dramatic and daringly staged net of propaganda the civilized world has ever witnessed, which neared its cll- rnax with the sentence of death before a firing s<|ua<i for five of eight alleged coiuiplrators and imprisonment for the other three. • * • "Dramatic and daringly staged," yea, but a comedy for all of that—a sido- upllttlng farce-comedy to all that part til the world outside of Russia which can overcome its disgust. But the trial of the alleged conspirators in Moscow wits staged for home consumption before an audience that was none too c-rltcal. The world-wide plot for arm- Mi intervention in Russia, charged against Polncare of Prance, Churchill of England and the viceroy of Mukden, to wjhich supposedly repentant and hapless defendants confessed, has been everywhere outside of Russia accepted as pure buncombe. The long "confessions," laboriously read for hours into microphones detailed the steps that had been taken to wreck the great five-year program and prevent the realization of the millenlum toward which the masses of Russian people have been striving with a degree of self-sacrifice that passes human understanding. * • * The real purpose of the proceedings was not, of course, to bring punishment upon those men who admitted sabotogelng against soviet plans and hoping for the failure and fall of the soviet government The purpose was propaganda, obviously and unmistakably. It was a last and magnificent planned and executed effort to direct the minds of the Russian people from the cruel burdens they have to bear. To this end all of the propaganda resources of the government were bent At the trial no evidence whatever was presented to indicate that any plot existed except possibly In the imaginations of easily hoaxed simpletons. There Is more than a strong probability that the whole story was manufactured out of whole cloth by the soviet secret police and put into the mouths of the confessors as the price of their lives. * * * And if there ever existed any doubt that the whole episode was mere playacting, it was speedily dissipated when the announcement came that the death sentences had been commuted. It Is to laugh. Cars Collide on Slippery Pavement. Lone Rock, December 9. Special: Jessie Stebritz met with what might have been a serious accident Saturday night four miles north of Algona on the pavement. She and her daughters and Margaret Roderick were going to Algona and the John Kelso car of Buffalo Center was coming from Algona. When a Ford driven by some unknown person pulled out from behind the Kelso car and passed it. Mrs. Stebritz set her brakes to avoid hitting the Ford and the pavement being slippery her car turned around three times hitting the Kelso car. Both the Stebritz and the Kelso car had to be pulled to Algona by a wrecker. All were shaken up but no one was seriously hurt. &&8&&3m&^^ ST. JOE NEWS. (Crowded out last week.) Miss Susie Neaber was a caller at Port Dodge Tuesday. George Wagner recently purchased a new Chevrolet coupe. There was no school Friday owing i the teachers' institute at Algona. Father Theobold was a business call- r at Fort Dodge one day last week. Peter N. Zeimet and John Thul are njoylng new radios purchased recent- i' Miss Zeta Boyd of Livermore visited ,er friend, Bertha Thul a few days ast week. Mrs. George Thul, and Harold and ertha were shopper , at Fort Dodge on Wednesday. . Charles Berte and Joe MeyerhorTer 'ere business callers at Fort Dodge Vednesday. Mr. and Mrs. John Kenna and fam- y were visitors at the Henry Zeimet ome Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Waba of St. ienedlct visited at the Phillip Fcurge ome last Sunday. Miss Christine Smallen of West Bend visited her sister, Mrs. Nick Bormann Sunday and Monday. Sylvester Wagner, Eugene Thul, Clara Thul and Alice and Viola Phillips rove to Owatonna, Minnesota, Sunday. Several of the people of this com- nunity attended a card party at the Weaver Hewitt home Thursday even,- ng. Quite a number of St. Joe young >?ople attended a play and basket ball ame at the Livermore hieh school on Tuesday evening. Announcement was made Sunday hi le St. Joseph church of the death of /Irs. Anna Lentsch of Livermore. The uneral services were held Tuesday morning at the Sacred Heart church. H. fi. Stephenson, salary 130.00 Adah Carlson, salary ......... 145.00 Graybar Electric Co., mdse... 37.00 Graybar Electric Co., mdse. .. 28.48 Zack Brothers Electric Co., mdse 14-00 Terry-Durln Co., mdse 917.38 West. Elec. Sup. Co., mdse. .. 7.50 West. Elec. Sup. Co., mdse 108.90 W. D. Allen Mfg. Co., mdse. .. 8.34 W. D. Allen Mfgf. Co., mdse. .. 18.18 General Electric Supply Corp., mdse .* 11753 Line Material Co., mdse. 15.44 Security Pet. Co., distillate .... 858.46 Security Pet. Co., distillate .. 219.58 la. Mach. & Supply Co., mdse 19.95 Fulton Iron Works Co.. mdse. . 93.31 Electric Supply Co., mdse 218.88 Hill Butter Tub Co., mdse 1.28 A. H. Borchardt, mdse. .70 Joe Oreenberg. mdse 12.60 DeLaval Sep. Co.. mdse 60.00 H. A. Bates, mdse 1.60 H. A. Bales, mdse 8.90 O. W. Erickson Hdw., mdse. .. 8.32 Ohrlstensen Bros.. Co., mttse. .. 750 W. A. Richardson, labor < 8,00 H. W. Post, frt and dray 30.37 C. M. SU P. *s P.. frt. on dlsts 215.01 Ry. Express Agency Inc., express 6.11 Cleve Barton et al. labor 76JO Ed. Erickson, labor 1.75 J. E. Mason et al, ref. deposit 20.00 Clapp's Master Service, service 1.00 Skelly Oil Co., gas 20.93 Bell Tel. Co., service 22.60 H. R. Cowan Ss Son, expense . 1.99 Advance Pub. Co., printing . 17.09 Water Fond. J W. Kelly, salary 75.00 Frank Ostrum, salary 130.00 O. E. Atcheson, salary 125.00 Laura Mitchell, salary 110.00 Harry Barton et al, labor .... 183.29 Lelghton Supply Co., mdse 31.69 A. Y. McDonald Mfg. Co., mdse 36.00 Wlgman Co., mdse 21155 H. W. Post, frt and dray 4.49 Ry. Express Agency Inc., express 1-42 City Pays Nov. Bills. Electric Fund. J. W. Kelly, salary $ 165.00 Leo Bellock, salary 150.00 Walter Gorman, salary 135.00 Tom Halpln, salary 135.00 C. C. Wright, salary 85.00 Kay Barton, salary 130.00 General Fund. F. 'A. Newvllle, salary 125.00 F. A. Newvllle, use of car .... 15.00 F. A. Newvllle, collecting 21.70 Frank Green, salary 125.00 Tom Akre, rent 10.00 Jesse Umbenhower, care dump 5.00 Laura Paine, Recorder, record- Ing 75 Skelly Oil Co., gas 11.18 Skelly Oil Co., gas 10.48 Kohlhaas Hdw., mdse 17.62 Walter Zentner, haul, gravel.. 2.10 H. A. Bates, mdse. 3.50 O. W. Erickson Hdw., mdse 15.41 N. W. Bell Tel. Co., service 4.75 W. A. Richardson, labor 2.75 Jim Jones, labor 39.00 Botsford Lumber Co., mdse. .. J02.50 Albert Ogren, expense 12.00 Fred Hagg et al, labor 1089.34 H. L. Turner, painting 31.15 Road Dragging Fund. Jesse Lashbrook, salary 64.20 Jesse Lashbrook, calory 40.00 Elliott Skilling, man and team . 120.40 Elliott Skilling, man and team . 28.00 George Gunder, labor 8050 Louis Hagg, labor 66.50 Frank Skilling labor 26.25 Willard Gregson, man and team 7.00 Fied Baumgartner, hauling gravel 11.70 W. D. Williams, hauling gravel 112.31 Sewer Fund. J. W. Kelly, salary 35.00 Jim Jones, labor 18.90 Heaters Hot Air and Hot Water Heaters for All Cars Seat Covers for 1929 and 1930 Chevrolet cars, were $13,00, while they last $7,00 put on. Alcohol and Prestone Freezing Solution 1929 6 cyl. Chev. coupe 1926 Chevrolet sedan 2 Ford one ton trucks '26 Buick coach 1928 Dodge sedan '29 Model A Ford tudor '29 Model A Ford coupe KOHLHAAS BROS. Algona, Iowa. Phone 200 fire Fond. > O. C. Wright, salary 45.00 Norton Machine Works, labor and mdse. 10052 Eureka Fire Hose Co., mdse .. 170.00 Algona Fire Co., fires 120.00 Swimming Pool Fond. H. L. Turner, labor and mdse... 114.00 Boteford Lumber Co., mdse .... 5.85 540.N K. D. James, mdse Lalng & Muckey, labor Band Fund. Algona Military Band, services Improvement Fond. White-Phillips Co., bond and coupon 1020 Jp A. OGREN, Mayor. Attest: ADAH CARLSON, City Cle*. Buy Yourself a Philco Radio at Hobarton I WHY NOT THY RQPHAM'S ASTHMA REMEDYj 5 dives Prompt and Positive Belief In Every ; I Case. Sold by DruroliU. Prlc* 11.00. i « Trial Package by Mall lOc. \ WILLIAMS MF6. CO., Props. Clevelind, 0. \ ill i»»»ii i i mini i mini r mini r rmri trnT For Sale by LUSBY'S DRUG STORE Money to Loan on Good Milch Cows If you hiive the cows now, or if you wish to buy cows, we are in a position to accommodate you. C. R. LaBarre Phone 55. Office First Door North of Iowa State Bank, At this liolidaif, Season. At this Holiday Season—a season significant of service—we express our hope that the telephone has brought you something of enjoyment and well- being. Through the past year we have tried to urnish dependable, prompt, accurate and courteous service. V/e face the new yaar, RESOLVED . . That we will continue our earnest endeavor to carry out our company policy—to provide the most and best possible telephone service at the least cost to the public. We, the men and women of the NORTHWESTERN DELL TELEPHONE COMPANY, wish you happines* Polished Plate Glass Your broken auto door and windshield glass replaced while you Avait. Joe Greenberg MILWAUKEE] Sr PAi'i : - - PACIFIC 1 I I Fares Slashed / for the HOLIDAYS for the Round Trip between stations on The Milwaukee Road. Fare th* C1trt$tmm*'N*w Tear S«u*n with th* folks feck hwn* A Html With ipltndid trtlM on convenient —The Milwaukee Ro*d will terve you walk Our local agent will be happy to assist, yo« with your travel plans forth* holidays; call on him for further particulars regarding train service and special reduced'fares. MILWAUKEE MM f WNcesT eujcnurcei RAMQAI ROAD

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