The Upper Des Moines-Republican, February 18, 1931 DRIVER LICENSE LAW HAS BADFEATURES Rep. Bonnstetter Finds Proposal Would Eliminate Careful Drivers. RECKLESS DRIVERS WOULD PASS EXAM. KossnMi County Representative is Showing Good Sense and Discrimination In Legislative Matters. (By Representative A. H. Bonnstetter.) State House, Des Moines, February 13.—To the Editor: In this letter I shall briefly discuss some of the pro- sent session bills and my reactions to them. During the past few weeks, I received numerous letters concerning proposed laws and discussing them in this manner will tend to clarify my position on the measures under consideration. Senate File No. 14—This bill deals with licensing a car operator. The bill hns some merits, inasmuch as the proposed law prohibits the granting of •licenses to persons who have been previously adjudged insane, also people known as idiots, imbeciles, epileptics, feeble-minded, etc. However, when it comes to minor physical defects. I cannot say that I am favorably impressed with the measure. We have, at present, many drivers whose hearing or vision is slightly impaired and as a ruin they are our most careful drivers, it is unlikely, under the provisions of the bill, that these men would be privileged to drive a car but on the other hand, our most reckless young drivers would easily pass the examination. Hence a class of careful drivers would be excluded and the fellows who are responsible for a large percentage of accident would not bo eliminated. Another feature of the bill to which I object is the one tlollar license fee. At present a car owner pays a license, a three cent gas tax and any responsible person carries insurance. Now some one comes along and wants to further penalize the owners and operators for the privilege of steering automobiles. Every car owner has contributed to the construction of our highways but if we continue to add to the cost of operation, only wealthy people will be able to enjoy auto riding and good roads, consequently the bill will have to be amended if it is to command my support. • Another bill which has caused considerable discussion is House File No. 87, dealing with taxation of billboards and outside advertising. Tuesday afternoon, a public hearing was held on the proposed law and it turned out to bS- a rather heated affair. Usually, at hearings of this nature, the opponents of desired legislation, indulge in arguments that if analyzed closely will resolve themselves into selfishness. This however, did not appear to be the case with the bill board men. I think they proved quite conclusively that the authors of this measure were not thoroughly informed on the subject and that the proposed rate would seriously impair the life of the business. House File No. 75 related to the Ring neck pheasant control and an additional open season, upon petition. The bill is similar to the law in force, in past years, but it does give the farmei the privilege of using these birds for food when shot while destroying crops The change in the petition provisior calls for 100 signers instead of 150 when an open season is desired. House File No. 8 deals with the re peal of the expense account measure enacted in the 43rd general assembly. The bill was referred to the com mittee on compensation of public of fleers, of which I happen to be a mem 1 ber. At the second meeting of thi: committee, the matter came up fo consideration. The committee is com posed of eleven members but on thi occasion only ten were present. Tlv subcommittee reported for indeflnit postponement. Then some of th members insisted that it be recoin mended to the house for passage. Sev eral ballots we're taken, the result o each being a tie vote, 5 to 5. Th third committee meeting was held n Wednesday. All members WCTC pro- sent and after the men. who wanted the measure recommended out .for passage, satisfied themselves that this was impossible, the committee voted t, out without, recommendation. On Thursday morning the reading clerk announced the action of the committee and consequently It was up to the house to either adopt or *eject the report. Immediately the "reworks started. Simmer of Wapello shouted that the committee was shirking its duty bv making such a report and urged that the bill be re-referred to lie "compensation of public officers- committee" with instructions that Uie> bring out the mrnsure with recommendations for passage or to indefinitely postpone. , Elliott of Scott moved the committee's report be laid on the table but the' motion lost 59 to 43. It is nm- usine to note the parliamentary tactics some of the members resort, to. on questions of this nature, in order to muddle the minds of members who are not familiar with parliamentary procedure. In this instance, their purpose was accomplished. Simmer moved hot action on the malt* be deferred until March 20th and the motion carried 58 to 52. Our men's intentions were good but were outnumbered by the opposing side I U* I'lICr V/(JJ-'V-'»"B ^^ . The lotfbyist-s are bringing a great deal of pressure to bear on the members at this stage of the session and nil I have to say concerning them is that the world has many selfish people who do not entertain the proper feeling toward their fellowmcn. Bancroft Man Died on February llth. Bancroft. February 17. Special: Rea lives and friends in this community •ere greatly grieved to hear of the eath of Garrett H. Doyle Wednesday, 'cbruary 11. The cause of his death ,-as internal cancer. The deceased •as born at Hazel Green, Wisconsin, eptember 30. 1854. and at the time of is death wns seventy-seven years old. He was married to Imelda Sheridan, which union four children were „.!!. They nre: R. J. Doyle of Ban- rofV Mary Doyle of Prairie du Sac, Vlsconsin; Attorney H. A. Doyle of 'ankton, South Dakota, and J. I. Doyle f Rapid City, -South Dakota. The deceased was a resident of Kosuth county for the past fourteen ears moving to Iowa in 1915, where e has since farmed. Funeral services •ere held at St. John's Catholic church Friday, February 13, at nine o'clock, lev. J. D. Fisch having charge of the ervices. Interment was made in St. Henry Blocker, oe Rahe, Henry Clement, M. A. Saun- lers, F. X. Deitering and C. B. Han- He is survived by his wife, Imelda Doyle, four 'children and six grandchildren. Out of town relatives who attended the funeral were: Mary Doyle f Prairie du Sac, Wisconsin; Attorney H A Doyle of Yankton, South Da- cota; Dr. J. I. Doyle of Rapid City, South Dakota; Mrs. L. J. Donnelly of Adrian, Minnesota. ohn's cemetery. Pall bearers were SOILS AND CROP DISEASE MEETINGS J. L. Boatman and R. H. Porter to be in County February 25 and 26. For Efficiency in Sunday Sohool Work. Sixty-seven leaders in religious education work, representing in large part the teachers of the Algona Methodist Sunday School, and those of the Algona sub-district, have enrolled in a Standard Training School for Chris- ;ian Workers, which held, its first session at the local Methodist church last Wednesday evening. There are four courses offered and the teachers of the several courses have all qualified for their work by passing tests given by the Board of Sunday Schools at Chicago, and by the international Council of Religious Education, representing all ;he great Protestant denominations. The courses will be continued each Wednesday evening until ten hours of intensive work has been covered in class, with collateral reading and supplementary assignments designed to strengthen the course. All those completing the work will receive certificates from the general board. 1 ^J'f : Whittemore Couple • Married Thursday, Wliittemore, February 17. Special: The marriage of Miss Luella Foxsen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Fox- sen and Dee Oswald took place on Thursday morning at St. Michael's Catholic church with Rev. Father Wm. Veit performing the ceremony and reading the nuptial mass. The bride wore a white satin gown with wreath and veil. She was attended by her sister, Mae Foxsen, who wore a flow- frock. The groom was attended by Ted A wedding the home of tlw bride's parents. Thn young couple left, durins the day for a vrddinR trip to Rochester, Minnesota, where they will visit Irene Foxsen, a .'.'onior nurse in St. Mary SOIL SURVEYS ARE NOW BEING PRINTED. Chas. E. Hearst Will Sponk at n Joint Meeting at Swca City Thursday Evening: Other Short Talks. ,T. L. Boatman of the soils department and B. Hi. Porter of the crop disease control department of the Iowa State College extension service will be in the county for a series of meetings Wednesday and Thursday, February 25 and 26th. Each year that these men return there seems to be an increased Interest among farmers and owners in the discussions relative to Improved soil management practices and the control of the increasing losses due to various crop diseases, particularly corn, oats, and barley and potatoes. Interest to Farmers. The national wide publicity received by the county soils work and the state experimental plot on disease control at the Moore & Peterson farm near Swea City have emphasized even outside this county many points on these two subjects "which nre of particular interest to local farmers whose neighbors have had a part in developing the project. Soil surveys for the county are now being printed by the bulletin department at Iowa State College and will be distributed throughout the county at a series of soil survey follow up meetings, the first of which will be held by Mr. Boatman at the court house in Algona, Wednesday evening, February 25 Other soU survey meetings Will be held throughout the county later in the spring. Many thousands of acres of grain land in Kossuth county have been replaced by legumes during the past few years, affording better farm feeds for livestock and more economical production on the land when returned to grain. Improve Legume Stands. Fertilizers have helped many men in the correction of abnormal soil areas, in obtaining improved legume stands and in increased quality and maturity of crops. Corn, oats, barley and potato seec treatments has been followed on mam farms in the prevention of thin stands caused by disease and prevention o losses caused by diseased gra,in. Legume, Fertilizers and Crop Rotation in their relation to local soil will be discussed by Mr. Boatman and Control of Crop Diseases, precautions in field management, care in seed selection and seed treatment will be discussed by Mr. Porter. x The meetings will be held at the following places: Bode—Tuesday evening, February 24. Lakota Woodmen H^l—Wednesday, Theatre Chatter. We understand that there are some wonderful pictures scheduled to be hown at the Call. Theatre next month. With "Hell's Angels" showing the remainder of this week, there is only one more week of plcure announced for his month. By the way, "Hell's Angels" is one of only two pictures which vcre scheduled'for a threa day run at he Call, so you know it must be good. * * * Next week Sunday you will find Elen nor Bonrdmim and John Mack Brown at the Call in "The Great Meadow." Tuesday and Wednesday Illicit" is the picture. It is a story of marriage or what have you with Barbara Stanwyck, Natalie Moor- lead, James Rennie and Ricardo Cortez This picture will undoubtedly draw a full house. Thursday and Friday will bring to the Call "Fighting Caravans," that picture you have been liearing about all month, featuring Gary Cooper, the former Grinnell cowboy with Lily Damita and Ernest Torrence. In this picture May Boley s part as a hardened frontterswoman 'orced her to smoke black stogie cigars throughout the production. The story Is by Zane Grey, and the picture contains some of the greatest scenes ever filmed. » t • Friday and Saturday will bring Kay Frances back again. This time she plays in "Raffles" with Ronald Coleman. Did you know that Miss Prances' pet economy habit is driving a Ford? It is. And she lives in a plain bungalow when her salary would warrant her idulging in a palatial home Miss Frances played last week with George Bancroft and Olive Brook in •The Scandal Sheet." As the managing editor of a yellow sheet Bancroft's main purpose in life was to print the news regardless of what unnecessary misery it would cause. He dictates the story of his wife's (Kay Frances) unfaithfulness, then finding the story of only third page interest, goes out and dlls her lover and comes back to finish ;he dictation. At the end of the picture he is the manager of the Sing Sing prison paper still printing news and crabbing when the warden suggests that he be a little more human. The Joy of Being a Newspaper Editor Getting out this paper is no picnic, If we print jokes people say we are silly; If we don't, they say we are too serious. If we clip things from other papers, We are too lazy to write it down our selves; If we don't we are stuck on our own stuff. If we stick close to the job all day, We ought to be out hunting up news If we do get out and try to hustl° We ought to be on the job in the office If we don't print contributions, We don't appreciate true genius; f we do the paper is filled with junk, f we make a change in a fellow's writeup, We are too critical; f we don't we are asleep. •low like as not someone will say We swiped this one from some other — •-— ~ February 25, 10 to 3:30^. m. Algona Court House—Wednesday evening, February 25. Swea City Legion Hall—Thursday, February 26, 10 to 3:30 p. m. Bancroft School—Thursday evening, February 26. Hearst at Swca City. Chas. E. Hearst, president of the Iowa Farm Bureau Federation, will speak at a joint meeting of several north end townships at the Swea City school on Thursday evening February 19. Mr. Hearst will also attend the county farm bureau board meeting at the Legion Hall in Swea City Thursday. Mr. Hearst is known as one of the outstanding leaders in agriculture acting also as a member of the national legislative committee of the American Farm. Bureau Federation. A program has been arranged by the committee in charge to include other short talks and selections by the Isenberg-Link, Grant township quartette What Emmetsburg E. Thought of Phillips Evidently George Flood, editor o rd"Foxsen".'a oro't'hVr of the bride. I the Emmetsburg Reporter, has taken j Mrs. ' wedding breakfast was given at \ to attending prize fights as the follow- I Knonei paper WE DID. BIG SHORTAGE IN CLAY co. FUNDS Accounts of Late County .Auditor Show Shortage of $12,816.86. STATE CHECKERS REPORT CONDITION. A. W. Chamberlain Served From 1908 Until Dealh Last November. Only Seven Years Checked. State checkers, In checking Clay county officials, report the office of he late county auditor, A. W. Chamberlain, who died last November, in ft deplorable condition. Mr. Chamber- ain was elected auditor in 1908 and ,erved until his death. The checkers n past years failed to discover discrepancies, which were evidently well hidden. The Spencer Reporter says: "A total shortage of $12,816.86 has been found in the Clay county audi- ,or's office, occupied by the late A. W. Chamberlain, according to State Examiners E. C. Holloway and Frank Shaw. The report of the conditions of the office was filed with the state auditor early this week, and-reveals shortages in one year as high as $3,COO. A thorough check, going back to and including 1926 has been made, and prior to 1926 show that shortages In aree amounts occurred as far back as 1P23. . , During the year 1923 a shortage of $1.516.40 was found; during the year 1925 a shortage of $175.70 was found; in 1926 there Is $2,355.82 missing on the records; in 1927 a total of $1,926.67 was taken; in 1928, $1,040.20 is unac* counted for; in 1929, $1,725.60 is short and in 1930, there is a sum of $3,712.47 missing. The amount revealed in 1923 and 1925 were fpund when later .records necessitated referring back to records of those years. No attempt was made to get a definite idea of the total amount missinn prior to 1926. Why such a large amount could be kept hidden on the books and not found by other examiners who have checked the office of the late Mr. Chamberlain is not known, but it is believed that other officials, having known Mr. Chamberlain for years, and believing his reputation to be of sterling worth, accepted his word on matters that should have .been investigated, according to Mr. Holloway. In Deplorable Condition. The investigators found the office of the auditor in a deplorable condition. Papers which should have been filed were scattered around throughout desks, vaults and safes, and a search had to be made in order to find valuable and necessary papers, according to the report. 'The cash book had not been posted or balanced since July. They did not use any system in keeping this important record. There was no office check book and when a chepk- .was issued he would use any urf---n.*,'te.T£fZ~"*17VF~wVc" 'Viartrtv «nH rnn- By Their Corsets Ye Shall Know Them Whether you are glamorously smart or hopelessly demode depends upon your foundation garment. Only a model that curves-in at the waist can assure a fashionable appear- Sketched here is a Gossard step-in of attractive ance. brocade with elastic sections, that extends above the wai**- line. light boning flattens the diaphragm and.bacV Model 5017—$5.00 Henry Ostwalt of Whittemore was an Algona visitor today and paid this office a pleasant call. LEDYARDNEWS. Jack Welfare was a handy and con sequentiy the checks were not Issued in numerical order and could not be posted in the cash book in such order. No one could tell how many checks might be outstanding,' the report states. Mr. Chamberlain was bonded for $5,000 with the Massachusetts Bonding business caller i Company and whether collections We stop buying old tires February 28th. Take advantage of this unusual offer. New tires as low as 30c per thousand miles.—Gamble Stores. 36 at Algona on Wednesday. George Hagg was a Fairmont caller Friday. The sewing club met Wednesday night with Miss Jones. Sheriff Hovey and Claude Sampson were in the city on business Tuesday. Miss Wylam and Miss Jones drove to their respective homes to spend the week end. D. A. Carpenter was at Blue Earth having dental work done the first of the week. Mr. and Mrs. V. A. Barrett spent the week end in Livermore with Mrs. from them can be made to cover the entire amount is not definitely known. He was elected to the office of Clay county auditor in 1908 and entered office January 1, 1909, serving from that time until his death on November 15, 1930. He had been re-elected again at the general election last November. His death was caused from cancer of the stomach." CLASSIFIED ADS, The rate per word for advertisements in this column 01 2c paid in advance. 3c if charged. Cash most accompany all mail order*. Initials count as one word. Minimum charge, 25c. FOR SALE—Few Poland China bred sows will farrow last of April or first May. Price $10.00 each. Inquire at this office. 36-37 FOR SALE—Good potatoes. We have 600 bushels of fine Irish Cobbler potatoes for sale at $1.65 per hundred Leave orders at Jimmie Neville's Shoe Store. 36' Algona Markets. Corn Oats .46 .24 Barrett's parents. D. A. Carpentej hat been ill with' springs the flu for several days and under the j stags . care of Dr. Devine. | The M. E. Ladies' Aid Will meet in , the church parlors Thursday afternoon. Everyone is cordially invited. Mrs George Thompson and Mrs. E. bureau les- Hogs Hens '. 13 "-}. 5 ..0.9-.14 FOR RENT—Modern house and bungalow.—Dr. Tribon. 36' FOR SALE^-Alfalfa hay, $11 and $11 a ton, wild nay $8.00.—Al Gisch, Algona. 36 FOR RENT—Large stock farm located about 3 miles from Emmetsburg Iowa. Call 128, Aetna Life Insurance Farm Loan Dept., Algona. 36 FOR RENT—Heated room. Call 74136* FOR RENT—Two sleeping Phone 210. rooms. 35 FOR RENT—8 room house, 2 blocks of ground, fruit trees, barn and chicken house.—J. B. Wheelock. 36-37 FOR RENT—Unfurnished rooms for llghthousekeeplng, close in, modern. Outside entrance. Inquire 319 Ham Street. , , . . ' 35 WANTED—Every owner of a radio in KossutE county to'tunejn on WMT» Waterloo, Iowa, each" Tuesday at 12:30 to 12:45, during noon hour, and on each Saturday at 11:45 to noon. You will hear a great ad for Kossuth, county. Tune in on 590 kilocycles. 35-36 County plat books for sale at the Upper Des Moines-Republican office, only a few left. 32-tf "Algona's Wife Saving Station."— Kirch's Laundry. Phone 267. SO-tt Money to loan on town property.— M. P. Haggard, Algona, Iowa. 13-tf FARM LOANS AT 5t/ 4 % INTEREST City residences and farms for sale. List your property with us. MURTAGII BROTHERS. Licensed Real Estate Brokers, .13 BEAN SUPPER Legion Hall * Saturday, February 21 Serving begins at 5:30 MEN 1 T Swiss Steak Mashe-.l Potatoes and Brown Gravj Baked Boans Scalloped Corn Deviled Eggs Brown Bread and Rolls Cranberry Jelly Cabbage, Apple and Pineapple Sixlati Washington Pic. Pickles aiul Coffee inj; article: appeared last week's Reporter: "If you think Clarence Phillips, the Algona fighter, who laced "Wild Bill" hospital, j Gerdc-s, hasn't a following you should i Mr. ami Mrs. Oswald will be at home j have had a flat, tire on the wny home |on the Hi.'iiry Murllcr farm. A wed- | frr.m Spi-ncer and watch the Kossuth dance was given in the- Hlppjns Monday' evening for the ncwly- hull \vods. A large number of invited quests attended. Summer Weather Still Prevails in Algona. The high point on the thermometer was reached Sunday and Monday when the mercury wont to 55 degrees. Today, although the weather is still wavui, a Hyht snow (jives a wintry aspect to things. High Low Wednesday !H Thursday 39 Friday M Saturday 40 Sunday 55 Monday 55 Tuesday 44 "bit" license plates whl/z by. "To our humble notion this scrap alone was worth the price of admis- mission. "Wild Bill" had little time to practice any of his characteristic clowning-. Phillips kept wiping off j Bill's comic faces, until Bill's redden' ed map smarted too much to use it for any sideshow work." '23 31 5 15 •JA 21) 29 Hrt US U1U 1U11UW- '•* " , . J-l T TJnnnnnrl in his column of | son given Tuesday at the J. Heetland lome. Thn M. E. Ladies' Aid will serve super is the church basement Friday, February 27, during the boys' tourna- ncnt. Mr. and Mrs. Clifton EnRelby are he proud parents of an eight pound joy born Saturday, February'14. Mrs. Osterman is the attending nurse. On Wednesday Uie Henry Gray fam- ly moved to Baxter. The entire com- riunity will miss the Gray family and ill wish them well in their new home. •••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••S. Whittemore Couple Married at Spencer. WhitlPinorc, February 17. Specials- The marriage of Miss Frieda Diedrlch and Edward Schumacher took place Friday afternoon at Spencer, Justice Brown performing the ceremony. They were attended by Jake Baas and Elizabeth Wolfe, friends of the young couple. The bride is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Diedrlch, who live near Rodman. She wore a black georgette frock over old rose satin Her maid wore a flower frock. Tht groom is a .son of the late George Schumacher. These two young peoph have a host of friends who wish then the best of everything. They have boon very popular among the youngei set here and will be at home to theii many friends on a farm near Rodman Tournament at Algona High School Monday, February 23 Eight O'clock p. m. Finals in all weights. Admission 25c. and see some real matches. Come out Episcopal Church. Service in St. Thomas church on Sunday, February 22, will be at seven- thirty in the evening. There will be a communion service at nine a. m. and an evening service with a short address at seven-thirty p. m. on each Wednesday during Lent/ Joyt of Self-Sacrifice "Husbands should share the housework will) tlmlr wives," snys a worn nn'8 paper. \Ve dosplse those solflsli husbands who wnnt to do It nil them selves. — Hnstrm Tninsi'Hpt SALESLADY WANTED—25 to 35 years of age to represent "Miss Detroli Frocks." Experience preferred but not necessary. Good appearance and education, more essential. For interview write Upper Des Moines-Republican, Algona, Iowa. '36 On Wednesday night there was a card party held in the basement of the Sacred Heart church. John Miller and Mrs. Fox of Bancroft received the tiigh prizes. Our high school boys' basket ball team played one of the best games of their season Friday night when they defeated Bancroft by a score of 35 to 10 The score of the girls game was 18 to 42 in favor of Bancroft. The Lakota Epworth League Ueld a valentine party Saturday evening , Feb- ruray 14, to which the Ledyard M. E. League was invited. Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Halverson took about ten of our leaguers over and all report a good time On Thursday night the Ladies' Federated club held a carnival in the Woodman hall. Games and cards furnished the entertainment and at the close of the evening refreshments were served. A good time was reported by all. On Thursday evening the Blue Earth Independent basket ball team cams here mid played our local independent team. Our boys somehow could , not get their usual playing stride and , , ' were defeated by one point. The score Special: was 22 to 23 . »" ^— o .--- The Woman's Foreign gram to be presented at the communl- | ciety met at the B. 3. ty room of the church on the evening .on Thursday .^rnoon. of February 27 It is not yet certain ; led the devotional meeting ana »rs. wifthe refreshments will also be serv- Mayne led the study lessors Mrs. Aug- ed More detailed announcement will ust Peterson of Swea City Mrs. Moe be made next week. Please reserve the and Mrs. Clemens of Lakota were out date on your calendar for this event, of town guests. A lovely lunch was It will be unique. served by the hostess. Good Hope Aid to Present Program. Good Hope, February 17. Notice Assets N,o. 554-555. In the district court of Iowa in ami for Kossuth county. In the matter of the Receivership of the First National Bank, Burt, Iowa. Notice is hereby given that on tne 2nd day of March, A. D. 1931, at two o'clock p. m. in the First National Bank building, Burt, Iowa, W. C. Pyle as Receiver of the First National Bank. Burt, Iowa, will offer for sale at public auction the following described property, to-wlt: ^ T The banking home of the First National Bank, Burt, Iowa, together wi'a: ull of the furniture, fixtures and equip- m'-nt, the property being more particularly described»as Lot Fourteen (14) Block Four (4), Incorporated Town of Burt, Iowa. Said premises will be offered for sale as aforesaid subject to an initial bid of Thirty-Five Hundred Dollars ($3500.00) in cash, which has already been received, and said premises will be declared to be sold to the highest bidder W. O. PYLE, As Receiver of the First National Bank, Burt, Iowa By Shumway & Kelly, his attorneys i»»>«OTT.Y ROPHAM'S ASTHMA REMEDY: Case. by DruggUU. Pri Trial Package by Mail lOe, | WILLIAM W8. CO., Prop»,CI«oW,0. n«*vmw*vww«**T<'"«» For Sale by LUSBY'S DKUG BTOBE FOR SALE OR TRADE—For cattle r hogs—one bay mare colt, coming 3, ell broke; one bay mare colt, coming ; one grey mare 12, works anywhere; ne red roan Belgium stallion.—J. J. iteil, Sexton, Iowa, 30-tf He >spital Tested Recommended by doctors and nurses. Cleansing, refreshing antiseptic for women. As a deodorant, it prevents embarrassment. Sold by drugniiti Lydia E. Pinkham's Sanative Wash LyJl.i E. Pltikham Medicine Co. Lynn, Mass. "The Nurse- Girl of the Washing" That's what Marion used to call herself—she always did feel that she had to stay close at hand while the washing was being done. And she practically lost th« whole day. Now she uses our "Rough Dry" service that washes and dries everything and iron flat work. The price Is low—and no more need for her to be the "nurse-girl of the washing." Rough Dry Kirsch Laundry Phone 297 Algona, Iowa.
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