The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 18, 1931 · Page 12
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 12

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 18, 1931
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Page 12
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The Upper Des Moinea.ftepublican, Mafch 18.1031 iff "I V. j *fhe Grouch. <We had a Twitlisrit Idea this morning so illuminating and revolutionary that we Mve usTced the editor to re- feurrect the old Grouch head (dusty and moldy with age and disuse) and PRAS it on to hundreds of bewildered readers who are 'trying to solve the grave iJTODlems of state. The idea is so simple, we wonder why nobody has thought of it,. The time Is so propitious that we hasten to enlighten you. The proposition Is simply that for the next two sessions of the legislature, members not only refrain from passing any new laws but put in their full time repealing a lot of those which are on statute books. Tills would give the learned solons plenty to do and at the same tune save us from the fate which is rapidly overtaking us. Only today, we saw a list of proposed legis lation which would actually make a ten year old school boy weep. Here is a group of so-called Intelligent men racking their poor tired brains for new laws, new prohibitions, new burdens to place on an already oppressed humanity, when they might be busily en- Bonnstetter Knows How To Reduce Taxes gaged in relieving the load manner suggested above. in «h« Begin with the most asslnlne laws now on the statute books. This would of course,' entail some argument and debate but at least, no matter which were selected, no actual harm could result. Prizes could be offered for the representative or senator whose "boob" law was picked as the first one for repeal. The spirit of rivalry would then grow tense. Other idiotic laws would be unearthed, discussed and finally repealed. At least, the anxious constituents at home, could go to sleep nights without the nightmare of impending legislation disturbing their comfortable nocturnal rest. What a Utopia. Stop! Can you? Hydro moulded brake lining for internal or external brakes. IS waterproof—long wearing and will not score or squeak. At all Gamble Stores 3x3-16 inch-43c per ft. <0 State House, Des Moines, March 14 To thB Editor: 1 think it might inter est some of the people of Kossut county to learn about experiences new legislator meets in introducln and sponsoring a bill through th house, and to that end I shall discus H. F. 204, introduced by myself. The measure simply provided that "It shall be unlawful for any schoo board to employ or to authorize th employment of any person as teache who is related by consanqginity o affinity, within the third degree to any member of said board." The de Chrischilles & Herbst Then you'll love thii dainty Gossard girdle! Designed to extend two inches above the vyaistline ... giving the youthful figure such trim lines. It's of fancy patterned rayon satin in peach . . . Model 3223 .., $3.50 The dainty lace uplift is Model 1205 \Gossard MY WORK AND METHODS MAKE SICK PEOPLE WELL Dr. E. R. Perkins 35th Season in the Same Territory An Experienced Specialist . Teeth Extracted Without Pain A positive relief for suffering humanity and without the usual bad after effects. ORGANIC INFECTIONS People now days know of the danger of bad teeth. But they do not know when they have crossed their line of resistance against organic infections through the blood stream. How many of you have stiff and painful arms or ankles, sore heart, loss of weight and nervous conditions? These are some of the common but painful warnings which become more serious and dangerous as long as you neglect your bad teeth and diseased gums. Have your mouth fixed up before thje deeper complications become incurable. My advice on your condition Is free. Hotel March 31 Office Hours 9 to 4 Lady Attendant, partment of public instruction at onci indorsed the proposed law and supplied me with ample Information to show its necessity. My observation has been that nearly all of our sub-district school squabbles over the election of a director centers around his hiring a daughter or close relative to teach the school. Information from the department as well as reports from a large percentage of the county superintendents plainly indicated that I was correct in my conclusions. The department of public instruction also pointed out the fact that if we wish to enter upon an economy >rogram for our schools that one of .he first steps must be to eliminate the ondltion which allows a director to set the wages for an employed rela- ive. Of course, I felt that I was sponsoring a merltorius measure, but an xperienced legislator would never have introduced the bill because its passage is impossible for the following reasons: first, because many of the members are connected with schools and some of them are indulging in the very practice to which I object, and second, we have secretaries and pages whose dads are members of the legislature which condition is similar to that of our schools. This perhaps is another reason why we hired the twenty extra clerks. The bill above discussed was indefinitely postponed in the judiciary committee. Another measure that I sponsored Is H. F. 356, a senatorial redistrictlng plan. Friday morning this bill, together with three others, was taken up for consideration and in my judgment the most unfair plan, H. F. 11, was placed on the house calendar. My reason for believing this follows. The constitution says that the sena- /orlal districts shall be apportioned according to the population as shown by ,he last preceding census. It further states that no county can have more .han one senator and that no county can be divided to make a senatorial district. By reason of the distrlbu- lon of the population and the pro- isions of the constitution, it is impossible that all districts shall have tie same population but the aim liould be to secure as even a distrlbu- ion as possible. The poulation of the .ate is 2,470,939. Divided by 50 the number of senators and districts, /ould if equally divided give a sena- or 49,420 constituents. There are even counties with a population greater than 49,420 and are therefore ach entitled to a senator. The population of the seven counties 634,422. Subtracting this number om the population of the state leaves 836,517 to be divided by 43, the num- er of remaining districts, which gives 2,710, the number districts would ave if the population could be equal- distributed. It is not my purpose to discredit the uthors of House Files 11, 64, and 171 ut the "only way possible to point out le virtues of my bill which Is H. F. 6, is to compare it with the other 11s. Comparisons are as follows: MWVW'tWiiiW FREE Tire Inspection Week take chances on weak or worn tires. Know their cou- dition. We will inspect your tires free of charge and show you their condition without obligation on your part. 6-30x5 heavy service U. S. Royal Cord truck tires, $19.50 tube free. ' 6-5.50-19 U. S. Royal Balloons, $11.00 tube free. Our Week End Special— Ford and trailer special— 30x3£ O. S. Pathfinder, $3.98, tube free. Clapp's Master Service TEST your brak® freel Goodyear Tires, Willard Batteries, Washing, Greasing, Brake Testing and Relining. Phone 26. We Call for and Deliver. On tilts new Weaver Automatic Brake Tester Properly equalized brakes— • parriculaffy if they ate of the four wheel type— ate essential' for safe emergency stops. Un- equalized braking pressure will cause your car to swerve and possibly get out of control— easily resulting In a serious accident; Weaver^ester a Immediately Shows Relative Braking 1?6we+ Make this test yourself. Drive on the Tester— it lies flat on the floor — and apply' your foo* brakes. The relative braking poweron each of thefour wheels is immediately shown by the rise of colored liquid in the four gauges in the pedestal head, positioned to correspond to the wheels. At once you see whether your brakes need adjustment.' This test i's scientifically ac« curate — it takes only a moment — and it is FREE. Can you afford not to take it— today? WUWWVWk^^ Brake Testing and Service WEAVER At Present H. P. 11 H. P. 64 Less than 20,000 .1 0 0 Between 20 and 30,000 7 2 0 Between 30 and 40,000 15 15 15 Between 40 and 50,000 11 20 24 Between 50 and 60,000 4 5 4 Between 60 and 70,000 5 4 4 Between 70 and 80,000 2 1 1 Between 80 and 90,000 3 1 1 Over 90,000 2 2 2 Total 50 50 50 H. P. 171 H. P. 356 0 0 14 24 4 4 1 1 2 50 0 0 14 26 3 3 1 1 2 50 Conveyors Carry Ford Car Parts If the above figures are carefully studied it will not be difficult to account for my conclusions. The answer is "politics." It appears to me ;hat if we go to the trouble of redistricting that the thing uppermost in our mind should be to give the people of the state as nearly as possible tthein proportionate share of representation and that we should entirely disregard the desires of our state poli- _ tlcians. j This is the time when we arrange our school program for the ensuing year. Many of the members of the legislature are also members of school boards. Most of them say that with the cooperation of their fellow board members, they hope to cut operating expenses ten per cent. I am going home this week end and see if we too cannot make a ten per cent cut. If all the civic and political organizations of the state would adopt and carry out a ten per cent cut program, the people of Iowa would have the shortest, surest and best road to "Tax Reduction." Sincerely, A. H. Bonnstet- Recollections of an Old Timer (By C. B. Hutchins). Des Moines, March 16. —I hope the' Upper Des Moines-Republican and its readers will excuse a little personal history. It is 62 years ago today since I first landed in Algona in company of my father, mother and two sisters. We started from our old home in Clayton county on the afternoon of the 9th of March, stopping the first night with an uncle, my father's brother, who lived in the southwest part of Monona township, Clayton county. That winter I taught the school in the so-called Glass grove district, and boarded at my uncles. There had been a heavy snow that winter, bu£ ( in the eastern part of the state it had melted to such an extent that there was no sleighing and oi course, we came part of the way, as will be seen, In a, prairie schooner. The second night we stayed at Calmar, which was then, so far as western Iowa was concerned, the western terminus of the Chicago & Milwaukee railway. The third night we stayed at New Hampton, the fourth night at Rockford, the fifth night, which was Saturday night, we stayed at Clear Lake and over Sunday. As we came west we found more and more snow, and there was no good wheeling after we left Rockford. The going was so difficult, that about four miles east of Clear Lake the team tired out and could pul the wagon no further. Father drove into a farm yard, left the wagon anc borrowed a long sled to take us into Clear Lake. There was no box on the sled, just a board lying on the beams of the sled On such a conveyance we rode into the town of Clear Lake on Saturday March 13, 1869. It was a real wintei day, clear and bright but cold. My mind often reverts to our journey and a mental picture of the trip ending for the time being at Clear Lake. My father, mother and my two sisters, one just under ten years and the younger just past seven and I, twenty. Sunday with Thayer Lumber's team, he came out with us prospecting, and afterwards moved to Algona, where he resided for a good many years, I drove back, left the sled and brought the wagon to Clear Lake. Father secured a sled and transferred the wagon box and load to it and Monday morning we started, coming by way of Forest City and Buffalo Grove, where we stayed all night. I do not remember what kind of a house it was, but I do remember that the snow was so badly drifted around it that we had to go down quite an incline to enter the door. From the Grove we struck out across the prairie, not a house for twenty miles, until we struck the settlement, two or three miles north of the present town of Wesley. It was a regular winter day, cold but sunshiny. For LOANS On all forms security Special loan milch cows. See or plan for purchasing write C. B. LABAEEE Algona Phone 55 Iowa First door north Iowa State Bank 40-43 several days after our arrival there was but little or no thawing of the snow. On Sunday, March 28th, I with a friend rode horseback out to. Sod Town, in what is now Lotts Creek township to visit the Wikins, whom we knew" ? in Clayton county. I never before or since ever saw so much water on the ground as there was that day. I returned home in the evening alone. The snow on the ice on the river lay undisturbed. The next morning the river was nearly half a mile wide where the Blackford bridge and grade is. The winds had so drifted the snow during the winter that the drifts, for a time acted as a dam for the water, but finally at most or all such places the water broke through and dropped into the river, at the same time and caused the river to rise more quickly, I believe, than it ever has at any time since. The next quickest rise was, I believe, the fore part of September, 1869. It began raining Friday noon, the 4th, and rained steadily for 36 hours. A wash boiler sitting out in the open, was nearly filled. At that time there were no grades across the river bottom, nor across any of the smaller streams to amount to much, and but very little damage was caused by the high water but made it very inconvient for traveling east and west when the river and bottom had to be crossed. One of the quickest rises in the river and the one that did the most damage was in the spring of 1888. There were heavy snows that winter, and it was thawing in the spring and there came a heavy rain, causing the river to rise very quickly and do a large amount of damage. Twenty-seven bridges were reported washed out in Kossuth county. One thing is quite certain and that is, we shall never have such floods again as we used to have. The reason is plain. Then, in the spring or at other times the sloughs would be full of water, oftentimes from the fall rains, and the melting of snows or a heavy rainfall would reach the river in full volume quickly. Now, the sloughs, being mostly drained, it is very seldom, if ever, that a slough can be filled by rain or melting snow, and the drains begin carrying off the water, at once gradually preventing such floods as we formerly had. To my mind remarkable climatic changes have taken place since I became an lowan. In seventy-five years there has never been another such a winter as this has been. So much sunshine, so high an average FOR Cook. RENT—House.—Mrs. W. J. 40* We have a little money to loan on town property if well secured.—C. A. Momyer, Algona, Iowa. 38-tf FOR SALE—Hard wood lumber, wagon, cultivator and mower tongues, eveners, whlffletrees, bolsters, wagon cleats, reaches at sawmill prices.—F. S. Thompson, Algona, Iowa, phone 26F12. 38-41* WANTED—Cream, Eggs, and Poultry.—Fairmont Creamery Co., H. H. Boetcher, Prop. 38-tf WANTED—Old clothing of any kind for the sufferers at Waterford, Mississippi.—Mrs. W. W. Baldwin, 718 E. Oak St., Algona, Iowa. - 49 Every day Is $ day at Neville's. Neville's is where you save dollars. In WANTED—Your painting, outside and in, papcrhanging and decorating. —W. E. Ward. 38-41* WALL PAPER—The new samples are in the new fast color kind from 7c to $8.—W. E. Ward. 38-41* by 40 WANTED—General housework the hour. Phone 798. Trains unload in the plant. Bodies starting through the shop. temperature, so few storms of violence so few cloudy, stormy, threatening days. One of the city papers said a short time ago that the thermometer here, had not been down to zero since a year ago in February. Even if the winters were to be as hard as they were in early days, people are so much setter prepared, better houses, better barns for stock, groves and windbreaks ancl cornfields to catch the snow. Conveyors carry wheels with mounted tires over a line on which cars pass to coamletic " whe^ d0V the W h S ° fthe , COnVCy3rf - yStem u «d"to br!,. vevor. As [mii^^l.,.!'? V? r ? " !co '~ 0 '"'»tJ en a cc; The highly Important part played by conveyor systems .'n all Ford Motor Company manufacturing and assembly plants Is graphically shown in the above three pictures taken in the recently opened Edgewater, N. J., plant. On' of the pictures shows how parts may be unloaded from freight cars within the plant only a few feet from the various assembly lines. Another .picture shows automobile bodies starting their trip on a conveyor while whee. S on which he i^f T ^' '^T^ '^V moves around ancl over th e 'cf,« io ^-m My line""/ ^^^^^-^^-^".-or^^-In-n^n'orfo': tne hooks and fasten it to tl. Supervisor Funnemark Remodels Home. Wesley News-World: The Olaf Fun- lernark farm home is now being re- nodeled and enlarged and when fin- ihed will be right up to the minute as far as comforts and conveniences are concerned. The one story kitchen on the north will be raised to two story, which will be another bedroom upstairs. Seven feet will be added to the west to enlarge that room. An enclosed porch 12x14 at the south will be part of the improvement, A full basement under the house will also be included, and bath. You know Olaf, we only pass this way once, and why not enjoy what is possible, and to Olaf and family it Is possible. New Beauty Shop Opened Monday, The new Marigold Beauty Shoppe I opened Monday over the Bloom store and Shoppe II moved from over the Rexall drug store to the former location of Shoppe I over the Iowa State Bank. The new shop is one of the most attractive beauty salons to be found in this part of the state. It occupies five rooms which include the reception room, permanent wave, fac- al, drying and work room. Modern- stic design and fixtures are used throughout, in black, ivory and lav- :nder color scheme in all rooms but he drying room, where green is used. 3ay colored drapes with a black back- rrouad and ivory marquisette half- j length curtains adorn the windows and I add to the color ucheme. While waiting for her hair to dry, the customer has the privilege of u«- ing the manicure equipment to manicure her nails or she may write letters or read. Shoppe II will be much as it was when occupied by Shoppe I. Mrs. Edythe L. Dailey, owner of both shops, and Beulah Hartshorn are in charge of Shoppe I, and Miss Hilda Campbell is in charge of Shoppe II. First Lutheran Church. The Women's Missionary society will meet on Thursday at two-thirty at the j. Bohannon homo. Mrs. Bohannon and Mrs. H. Spongberg will be hostesses. For Sunday: Sunday School at tea o'clock and morning worship at ten- forty-five. The Sioux City distirct will hold Ita next meeting at Swea City, Algona and Bancroft March 22 to 24. Four pastons will be at Algona. On Monday, March 23 at seven-thirty, Rev. Anderson of Marcus and Rev. Johnson of Cherokee will preach and on Tuesday at seven- thirty Rev. Brynell of Sioux City and Rev. Herman of Albert City will preach. There will be Lenten sermons on the first and fourth words of Jesus on the cross. All are welcome.— C. E. Olsson, pastor. The Weather. High Low Wednesday 55 25 Thursday 50 33 Friday 49 34 Saturday 40 i 31 Sunday 33 13 Monday , 47 12 Tuesday 51 2 8 CLASSIFIED ADS. The rate per word for advertisements in this column is 2c paid in advance, 8c if charged. Ca»b must accompany all mail orders, initials count as one word. Minimum charge, 25c. FOR SALE—'25 tudor Ford sedan body in A-No. 1 shope. Inquire at this office. 40-tf SPRAYER FOR SALE—I am cutting out my orchard and have a hundred tallon sprayer for sale at a bargain.— M. De L. Parsons, Irvington, Iowa. 40-4} way. To WANTED— Maid for general house-: ON HAND AT ALL TIMES— Baby Chicks, Hawkeye Brooder Houses anq Hog Houses, Simplex Brooder Stoves, Poultry supplies. Get our low prices. before buying. Phone No. 800, Kossuth, Co. Hatchery, Algona, Iowa. 37-40 WANTED—Girls for student nurses. Apply Superintendent Kossuth hospital. 38-tf FOR SALE—A good tent with fly, screen windows; a sixty gallon steel tank; a sixty gallon kerosene tank, cheapw—Sid J. Backus. 37-38 FOR SALE OR TRADE—For cattle or hogs—one bay mare colt, coming 3, well broke; one bay mare colt, coming 2; one grey mare 12, works anywhere; one red roan Belgian stallion.—J. J. Steil, Sexton, Iowa. 36-tf If you are looking for a dollar on Dollar Day call at Neville's where you jet a $1.00 pair of house slippers free. Dollar day at Neville's County plat books for sale at the Upper Des Molnes-Republican office, only a few left. 32-tf "Algona's Wife Saving Station."— Kirch's Laundry. Phone 267. 50-tt Money to loan on town property.— M. P. Haggard, Algona, Iowa. 13-tf 'ARM LOANS AT 51,}% INTEREST City residences and farms for sale, rlst your property with us. MURTAGH BROTHERS. Licensed Real Estate Brokers. FOR SALE—Haystacker and hay juck.—Herman Blerstedt, flve miles iorth of Whlttemore. 38 & 40* FOR SALE-Good residence lot, close m -.,p avln S. sewer and water. Bargain Build now and save on material labor.— Henry Mason. and 40-41 FOR RENT-Modern house. Phone LOST—Between Bakery waukee depot, duck and 40 40 Notice of Sheriff's Sale. State of Iowa, Kossuth county, ss. Notice is hereby given that by virtue of a special execution directed to me from the clerk of the district court of Kossuth county, 2owa, on a Judgment rendered in said court on the second day of March, 1931, in favor of Roy Endlong and Jay Budlong as plaintiffs, and against August Schram and Mary J. Schram as defendants, for the sum of One Thousand Seven Hundred Thirty-Four and 64-100 ($1734.64) dol- 'ars and costs, taxed at Ninety-Three and 51-100 ($93.51) Dollars and accruing costs, I have levied upon the following described real property as the Property of th e said August Schram. Mary j schram, w. A. 'Schram, et al, to satisfy said execution, to-wit: The Northeast Quarter (NEU) of the Southeast Quarter (SBVi) of section N1 f W) and the South Half (SW> of ihe Southeast Quarter (SEW) of section Nine (9) all In township Ninety-Seven (97) North, Range Twenty- ev /n <?7) West of the Fifth P. fct And I will proceed to sell said property, or so much thereof as may be SSSSfSft* 0 SaU ? ry fiald execution with, costs and accruing costs, the highest « e an d ^y of AprU, the east door of the court ho ur hour of ten by tills second djay of March,

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