Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on October 27, 1932 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 27, 1932
Page 1
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ALGONA, IOWA, OCTOBER 27, 1932 WinTwoofThree Grid Games feRWILL IEHEFIT MOST WITfUJ, P, jiuon in Ta I k | Sees Change as Ruinous. .King Governor Turner's ad- fat the high school auditorium ,r evening, Senator I..* J. Dlck- i, who wa» on the platform, was -I on by County .O. O. P. Chair- In, S. MoWhorter, Burt, for re' The call brought forth ap- that amounted to a demon- i for Algona's senator. ator Dickinson, opening a t talk, said that Governor Tur- ould be reelected; ana that the republican ticket,, top to bot- fshould be victorious Jn this i'.,i \ - '" > Would Delay Becbrery. king of national affairs, the declared that. a change at time would delay recovery an- year or'more.. A tariff battle Irs takes a year, often' runs as |as 22 months. Business would while be .stagnant, and agrl- prlcea would remain down |ie tariff question was settled, ntrast business knows what will do., There will be no changes, .and business will ; to expand; as it Is already nlng to do. ss expansion is mighty im|ht tp 'the farmer, , said Mr. on, because till expansion his market must remain In lent ruinous' condition. . He|of business will mean a revival t market lor. farm .products and quent rise in prices. 10 Farm Machinery Tariff. [(Dickinson spiked a statement I heard, 'that; the' tariff Is re- ble;-for' the higH price of farm jlnery. He said it is an., actual hat;there is'not-now/and never «n, tariff protection Jjpr farm ery.' It Is on the.free list. Reconstruction Finance Corlon has comVln" W 1 much unfilled criticism, v Mr. Dickinson ked. He recalled' going to the I C. board and securing a loan pe Farmers Union'Insurance saded by Milo Reno. This loan ! $195,000, ;yet\Reno is now that the R} If. C., has never a farm 'organization',' and he Iticlsing Mr. Dickinson who I Bet the loan through for him. jDawcs Loan Explained. Jther heavy barrage has been Jnst the heavy ; loan to the I bank. This was not a Dawes The loan was made not to awes but to gave 360,000 de- and the drawing ..accounts JOO country banks.'These 5,000 j were mostly In towns of 500 ktlon. The . closing of the i bank, with the resultant ty- of small banks' money would [forced them to close. These Ibanks 1 depositors were mainly INDEPENDENTS WIN; H,S, TEAM LOSEUT M, C, Academy Trims Fonda 13-0 in Sunday Game There. The Algona Independent football team defeated the Fort Dodge Country club team, 14-0, on the local field Sunday afternoon, In a game filled with thrills before one of the biggest crowds yet, taking Into account the chill weather. The ground was wet, following rain Saturday afternoon and night, and both teams were handicapped by the slippery ball and field. Algona scored first, in the second quarter. Coach Mercer, on a play, faded back ten to 20 yards, intending: to pass; but the Dodgers covered the receivers, so he dodged two tacklers, and started a run.' The Algona linemen sensed the situation, and started in to block, with the result that Mercer dodged and twisted 55 yards for a touchdown. The.second touchdown came in the final period, when Reed grabbed a 30-yd. pass, .standing behind the goal line. Games Full of Thrills. Both teams played fast ball and kept the crowd excited. There were several long runs by members of both teams. Algona goes to Sutherland next E. A. MORLING '"PHIS (PICTURED of the widely known Iowa supreme court justice whose funeral took place at Emmetsbu'rg last week Tuesday, will be recognized by many Kossuth county people. berthing, said Mr. Dickinson, an was only got on the secur- [ the entire Dawea family forte Liberty bonds .'.. deposited he «, F. C. board as collateral. w, the loan has already,been half by repayment. I democratic cry that "It It be worse". i» absolutely un- Pe, senator said. It is much now in nearly all other coun- nd it certainly could have puch worse in this country. as somewhat of a new Dick- Itnat the home folk* 'heard on n. He was full of fire, on, and fight, and the aud- Jtept highly Interested. [SCHOOL BAND PLEASES IES AND ON PLATFORM «choo| band the high' school Monday preceding tftlks by Gov- liurner and Senator DtekJn- has since been receiving ipllments. D, Wane «. Col- 'tuctor, is credited w itn ftav- a flrst-ctea^organiza- ne band accompanied the 1 t«am to Maaoji' CJity Friday ;. and between halves parading much applauae, Most are boya, but there are a ' All wear'thA same Sunday, and Sutherland %vill play here November 13. A home game will also be booked for a week from Sunday. Algona's lineup consists of St. John and Sheppard at ends; Cosgrove and Bradfield, at tackles; ..L Moore and Adams at guard; I/ouls Moore, center; -Samp and Llnd- bloom, halfbacks; Mercer,,.fullback; and Reed" at quarter. Substitutions Sunday -were McDonald for J. Moore; Oxendale for Bradfield; Martlnek for Cosgrove; Cosgrove for Adam's; Bradfield for Oxendale; X Moore for McDonald. llrlekniakers Defeat H. S. The Mason City high school's football team defeated the Algona high school eleven 39-0 under lights at Mason City Friday night. The first and last quarters were not uneven In results, each team scoring a goose egg, but In the second and third quarters the Brick- makers ran circles around the locals. Mason City scored 20 points in the second quarter, and 19 in the third. Algona's line-up consisted of Shackelford, Schultz, Post, MlUer, Green, Hutchlns, Nordstrom, Cowan, Hilton, Cretzmeyer, and -Bruns. Substitutions were Stevenson, Monlux, Medin, Sellstrom, and Spencer. Academy Wins from Fonda, •St. Cecelia defeated the Fonda academy on the Fonda field Sunday, 13-0.- The first score was made in the first quarter, when after power plays with Hansen around ends and Capeslus through the line the locals plunged for a touchdown. In the second quarter Algona held Fonda on the defensive in Fonda's territory. A thriH came when Junior. Kelly received a klckoff In the second half and returned the ball to Fonda's 20- yd, line, but fumbles and penalties prevented scoring. Fake Plays Win Touchdown. Two passes in the fourth quarter Which netted more than 20 yards apiece paved the way for a fake play in which Omar Kelly ran through for the second touchdown- Excellent linework Is reported on the part of Heggarty, Kohlhaas, and Dunn. t Next Sunday the Academy will play Daugherty here, and this promises to be one of the best .games so far, for Dau&herty won from Corpus Christi, 'Fort Dodge, and Holy Family, Mason City, losing, however, to Charles City. ; RAINFALL EXCEEDS INCH! NI6HT TEMPERATURES LOW More than an inch of rain has fallen in the last week. There was HERE'S THE DOPE ON HOW TO MARK ELECTION BALLOT The card of instructions to voters issued by Secretary of state G. C. Greemvalt- carries Information on "straight ticket" voting only and Is ambiguous on the methods of marking combination straight and mixed tickets. County Auditor Bertha E. Johnson calls the attention of voters to the laws on voting. 'Section 811 of the.'election laws provides '. for "straight voting as follows: .. ' \ • '..':. "If the names of all the candidates" for whom a voter desires to vote appear, upon . the same ticket, and he desires to vote for all .the candidates whose names appear upon, such ticket, he may do so in any one of the following ways: •'.-•-••. "1.'He may place a cross in ,the circle at the top of such ticket without making a cross in any square beneath said circle. "2. He may place a cross in the square opposite the name of each, such candidate without making a cross in the circle at the top of such ticket. . .'..'.' "3. He may place a cross In the circle at the top of such ticket, and a'so a cross in any or all of the squares beneath said circle." The instructions for vltlng a mixed ticket include the use of the circle, if the voter wishes to vote for practically all on one ticket but skip to another ticket for one or more choices. Section 814 of the election law provides for mixed voting as follows: "If the names of all candidates for whom a voter wishes to vote do not appear upon the same ticket, he may Indicate the candidates of his choice by marking his .ballot In any one ' the following ways: "1, He may place a cross In the circle at the top of a ticket on which the names of some of the candidates for whom he wishes to vote appear and also a cross in the square opposite the name of each other candidate of his choice whose name appears upon some ticket other than the one In'which he has marked., the circle at the top, "2. He may place a cross In the square opposite the name of each candidate for whom he desires to vote without placing any cross In any circle." All this means In plain language that if a voter wishes to vote a ORTON GIVEN GLEAN SLATE BY EXAMINER Error in Crediting De posit Cause of Trouble. On Page 6-appears a long state ment from .District Court Clerk Or ton concerning an alleged shortage as of December 31 reported in his office by the state checkers. Many readers may not get the point, which is that all of the supposed shortagi except $76.11 grew, out of the fac that a deposit in the Iowa State t.the afternoon of December 3' was not carried into the bank's December statement covering the clerk's account, but was entered as of January 2, 1932. This was because the bank cuts )ff at .noon, and items received in :he afternoon appear as of the next day. Thus when the checkers asked .he bank for the amount on deposit December 31 there appeared 'to be a arge shortage. Neither Mr. Orton nor the checkers discovered what was the matter till after the checkers' report had been filed. Mr. Horning came back yesterday, and on re-examination filed, an.'additional statement showing a shortage December 31 of only $76.11, and this appears to have been technical only, for when the checkers checked the office up to August 23, 1932, in an effort to find the alleged main shortage they found that Mr. Orton had in the bank all of the money (including the $76:11)'that his books called for. Apparently Mr.. Homing's revised statement completely exonerates/Mr. Orton;; and the'whole fiasco, while extremely embarrassing to: him, has turned put t6 be a'tempest in a tea- heaviest the a fall of .80 inch Sunday of the month. The total for month is not expected to be more than two inches. The temperature record follows: fe - October 19 -** October 20 ™ October 21 T " October' 55 38 ,4.5 42 October 23 —-»<? October 24' - »£ October 26-—.— - 4 * V vv Absentee Ballots Sent, • More than BO absentee baUots were sent out Monday by Auditor Bertha E. Johnson. Applicants roust flie Caresses witb the auditor in time/or Ballots to be sent and refuted before e?ectipn day;They^are when names are tUed, More 300 were matted before the last presidential election. Flock Stolen. staight ticket with exceptions he can make a cross In the circle at the top and then make crosses In the squares opposite the names of candidates on any other ticket for whom he desires to vote. Or, if he prefers, he can leave the circle alone and put crospee opposite the names of all candidates or all tickets for whom he wishes to vote. There will be no circles at the top of the independent ticket, and the only way one can vote for independent canddates will be to put crosses in front of their names, WILLIAM C, BRAYTON DIES HAS FATAL HEART ATTACK Funeral services were held at the Baptist church, Bancroft, Sunday for William Clarence Brayton, who died last Thursday of heart trouble after an Illness of only a, day or two. Mr. Prayton was born at La Porte City, Ind., Ju?y 25, 1868, and was 94 at death. The Rev. Mr. Dryden, of •Bancroft, had charge of the services, and burial was made in a, Bancroft cemetery. Mr. Brayton — •- RED GROSS PLANS FOR 1000 MEMBERS HERE A meeting,of the Kossuth chapter of the Red Cross was held Monday to outline plans for the annual appeal for memberships. Dr. H. M. Olson, Algona, chairman of roll call, reported that .the' quota for Kossuth had been set at 1000 members and that branches throughout the county are prepared for a drive to meet the quota. ' •Distribution of, 4,000 yards of prints, ginghams, muslins, and other sotton goods recently received from the national organization was reported by the county chapter chairman, 'Dr. M. G, Bourne. Six hundred eighty barrels of flour have so far been received, and at the expiration of 9'0 days another requisition will be forwarded. The work of the local chapter in handling has re- ceived.high rating. v Mrs, Grace Ashbaugh, . national representative of the Red Cross, was present: and-reported every state in the Union receiving- Red Cross aid in some form, . , . , Doctor Olsen announced that the roll call would begin on Armistice day and continue till Thanksgiving day. Red Cross Sunday will, be November S. ' •*• Hidden Critic is Invited to Identify Self The gentleman who a week ago mailed an unsigned letter criticis- ing the Advance's editorial policy In this campaign and enclosed part of a letter evidently written by Henry 'A. Wallace is advised that the Advance/ in accordance with long-established general newspaper custom, does not publish anonymous communications. If the gentleman will rewrite his criticism and sign it, it will be published with his name attached but without answer. People who write letters of criticism should have the courage to let themselves • be known, as editors have to do. Then let the public, knowing both, judge between editor and critic. The communication, with a letter to the foregoing effect, was sent to Mr. Wallace to be mailed to the gentleman, but Mr. -.Wallace replied that he could not recall who the gentleman was or what the editorial comment objected to was about. Mr. Wallace failed to.return the enclosures. YOUTHS FACE COURT TRIALS AS BURGLARS Algona, Charles City Boys Found With Stolen Guns. Algona Markets G, R, SGHOBY FOR SENDING SENATOR PATTERSON BACK By t. R. SchOtiy. Bode, Oct. 25.—I have been much nterested In/following the arguments of the men running for office this .rear. Some argue -why they should >e kept in office; others why they hould be elected to replace someone toe,-,;. -•::.-.. ........... There are Ceases where 'I .favor wapping horses in mid-stream, even at the risk .of'getting,feet wet; but, .^^..yfSE^arejiases jn which j pucker, and he had lives was; here number of years. Richard Bennett Pies. Mr. and Mra. Anton Anderson attended the funeral of a ne Bfohard B»njjett, at Fairmont day. He w$s 42, and he died, to -; a veterans' hospital war, ta wblcb, toe the son *# DEMO COUNTY CANDIDATES CAMPAIGNING VIGOROUSLY The democratic candidates for salaried county offices are! all taking their .nominations seriously this fall and' are' campaigning' vigorously, This includes Edw. J, Butler for auditor; Maurice Duffy, Whittemore, .for treasurer; E. J. MoEvoy for clerk; J. ,J. Dooley for recorder; Car} Dahlhauser, Bancroft, for sheriff; ai\d Maurice C. McMahon for county attorney. The republican nominees alao e»re letting; no grass grow under their 'feet: C/E. Chubb, for auditor; H. N, Kruse for treasurer; Clarl^ Orton' for clerk; Ida L. Peterson for recorder; E. C, -'Harris for sheriff; and" H. W. Miller 'for county .attorney. Voters say there s more political glad-handing in the county this y.ear thapi ever before, TO PUT OFF PUBLICATION Publication of ^the, deUnjjijen! ta.* list this year will not'ibe made" till December s, <?ounty Treasurer Kruse announced, yesterday. Ordinarily publication would be "made, apcprdln.gr, to. Jaw, the first, week in 'November; but»«jader eadftlne •#- nauotal Conditions, ru8l| of work }n treasurers' offices, etc., treasurers throughout the sta^e are taking- advantage of a which (permits ppstponeraent ,the code 'At day jiight t««?o#p-r<oj young- had t«- be eubdu«d by " " ' flr« truck, A wuwb»F later paid Kept" on he job till he has'completed his pro- ram. ; :/ :'''..r •'. " ..-'• .".,-- :•.... I ,feel • that this -, flatter attitude houldt be'the one the voters take as egards Senator Patterson. ,. ' , I doubt that a.public servant has ver been elected who has made a reater effort to serve his people ban Mr.- Patterson has done. When e was sent to represent Kossuth n the house , of representatves at I >es Moines he took his job seriously, nd immediately.set about making a :udy of the problems- confronting he people of Iowa. The result o: is study was the outlining of a def- nlte program which he" believed, it nacted into law', would bring about measure of relief from our ever- .ounttng tax burdens. Senator Patterson started out al- iOst'lonehanded on a tax relief program. Sentiment was then strongly opposed' to him,' but he consistently hammered away on his program and won supporters one by one, till today public sentiment demands the same tax relief program which It opposed a few years ago.. This is a year when voters are going to do ;much pruning ; of the political tree. Dead wood and sap suckers must be cut away. Now'pruning is a:fine thing, out the pruner musl use care not to, let the aix slip and cut fruit-bearing branches. While our national election is important, we must remember that most of our tax relief is going to come out of local government, which is", largely controlled by the legislature. In behalf of Senator Patterson I take this opportunity to ask all voters, regardless of party, to consider ,hls record .of past service to the people of: this dstlrct and the state : of Iowa, I believe that a review of that record will convince most thinking people that Senator Patterson .is entitled to their'support on November 8. Lawrence Ross, Charles City, was bound to the grand jury last Thursday by Justice Winkel on a charge or breaking and entering the Kohlhaas hardware store the night of October 16 with intent to' rob. Ross entered a plea of not guilty, but Shelf f Hovey had found Winchester and Springfield .guns, and a arge number of shells, Including shotgun shells, .22 calibre shells, and -wo boxes of .38 revolver cartridges, n his possession, and the goods vere traced to the Kohlhaas store. Ross was brought here from •harles City last week Wednesday by Mr. Hovey and Marshal • Green vho .had gone there on a report that Charles City police had him under suspicion as a burglar because he was offering for sale guns of the description reported stolen here. The guns found there were identified by Mr. Kohlhaas. Verle .Schmidt,- Algona, who gave his age as 14, was also held, but he was released In the custody of his mother till the November term of the 'district court, when his case will be taken up in juvenile court: The boys are cousins. Ross «it is said, has served time at Anamosa.. Rifles were also found In Schmidt's•possession, along with some. money. Bond for -Ross was set at 1,506; which he was unable to furnish, and he is in the county jail. .' ' At close of business October 5, 193 By Wilbur J. and Alice Payne. HOGS Light lights, 140 Ibs. — $2 2 Light lights, 160 Ibs. $2 6 Light lights, 180 to 200 Ibs. $2 8 Best sorted lights, '200 to 230 Ibs. 2.9 Best medium wt. .butch, 230-260 2.9 Best hvy. butch., 260-300 Ibs.' 42 81 Big hvy. butch. 300 to 350 Ibs. ?2.6< Packing sows, 300 to 350 Ibs. -_$2.4l Best sows, 350 to 400 Ibs. If 2.V Big sows, 400 to 500 Ibs. $2.00~to 2JC CATTLE Canners -. 5 o o to fl.OC Cutters .___< .....1.00 to ?1.5C Fat cows to |2.25 ---- . . Veal calves ----------- .$2.50 to $3.50 Bull Yearlings $1,50 to ?2.00 $2.00 to $3.50 . . Fat steers . ......... ..$4.00 to ?6.00 (PRODUCE Eggs, graded, No. 1 ________ . 23 Eggs, graded, No. 2 Cash cream _.__ POULTRY Springs, heavy ___ . ____________ , 0 9 Springs;; OL^ghon' and under 4 Ibs. !o6 Hens, heavy ----- »_*_; ___________ -09 Hens, Leghorn & under 4 Ibs. '06 Cocks --------------- ^ ------ _. <05 No. 2 yellow corn <ia No. 3 yellow, corn 1014 No. 3 white oats _. OS Feed barley " 'js No. 2 barley special _~~~~~ '.22 Calf and cow, lb. Horse . HIDES -$1.00 DICKINSON ON STUMP FOR THE 6, 0, P, IN SIX STATES ; Senator Dickinson spent the week- en4 artd tilV yesterday at home, 'The Tltonka, Topic remarked recently that the Senator seemed to have been left out of the IQ. O, P. campaign as '% politlpal orator." Where Editor Wojfe grot' thi«( impression is a mystery; nothing could be farther from the tpth. Mr. Dlckjnson has fron) the beginning had and stijl has charge •of -the western republican an4 x he on'? the has, at Chicago. besides, been active stump, having spoken in the -last few weeks at points in Minnesota, Missouri, Illinois, Ohio,- Indiana, 'and |?0 Chairman, F. A. Corey has been appointed chairman of g, Hoover-Curtis Koe- suth campaign committee. The appointment was made by the, etate chairman.fr Mr. Corey plans Des Moines, dot. 25.—On Armistice day, November 11, an airplane flying the stars and stripes and the colors of the Iowa Legion and Auxiliary will take the,air from Des Moines to '.and in one city in each of the state's nine congressional districts. Aboard will be Commander W. Earl Hall, Mason Clty r and Vice Commander George Yates, Adjutant R. J. Laird, and Pilot Charles Gatschet, all of Des M»ines. At each atop the ship will'be met by the district commander and district committeewoman, who will deliver 1930 membership cards of the organizations. Commander Hall will speak briefly, Vice Commander Yates will take pictures, and^the post and unit' of the host city will stage ceremonies. This will be the climax of the Iowa Legion and Auxiliary Reveille round-up, 565 posts SPECIAL CHURCH FEATURES LISTED For lack of time and space the formal church notes must be < omitted this, week and only special events mentioned. The Congregationalists will open their annual financial canvass next Sunday. A unique feature will be a '"meltHrijg pot" In which Yd" deposit" gifts of gold and silver to be sent away and melted down. At the annual meeting November 10 the church property will . be, reported clear of encumbrance and all current bills will have been ipaid. The ,Rev. and Mrs. Thlele, Webster City Nazarene pastors, will be TEN MILLIONS SAVED IN IOWA IN ONE YEAR Next Year Reduction to Double Cut to $20,000,000. Nearly 700 Algonlans and otta* people from all sections of the county heard Governor Dan W. Turner and Senator <L. J. Dickinson speak at the high school auditorium Monday night. The crowd exceeded tint expectations of the committee ,jm charge, advance information of th« date here having reached only a f«*f Governor Turner spent Monday night at the Algona" hotel . and next morning called on a few Algonians. Like former Vlc« President Dawes, he is a devote* of the pipe, but he does not us* the underslung kind. In conversation the governor affects no airs but is as common as 'an old shoe. He is no fancy dresser.' and men as well costumed can b* found in every township of th* state. -His appearance, manner, and record in office stamp him alike aa'a man of the' common people. • ewspapers In time for publication. ist week. Handbills were, however* istributed , throughout the county. Governor Turner spoke fir»t >pening his talk he said that h« vel1 remembered the hard times and. epression of 1896. • There is muck common between the times at hat year and the present, but .ther» s one great difference, he remark•d: the debt burden, public and prf— ate, is much greater now. Situation Hot Hopeless. The situation, however, is far •om hopeless. In the 1890's *ther»- •ere 40 million, fewer people in thfir ountry. Half of the population hen- consisted-of farmers', producing or the ofher hdlf in Industry. ^Now here are 120'mlllions of 'people,'' witlt , here next Tuesday. They are returned missionaries and will .appear in costume in an evening service Mrs. Thiele .will conduct an afternoon service for women only. A First Lutheran Luther 'League party .scheduled for tomorrow night aredlwith, 40, millions in 1890. Thust he'fanrier npvr has a domestic mar- et comparatively' tw,ice' as great 'as i 1890, provided -that market J i* rotected and saved for him. There is no question that When dustry ,gets going 'again we in th« ' has been postponed till next airplane membership' which all of the state's and 514 units are preparing to launch November' 1. The district which presents to the fliers cards for the largest percentage of its official quota will be awarded a trophy to be held by the post in the district whose quota percentage is greatest. Eighth. district cards, will be collected : at Fort Dodge, at 1 o'clock. FORMER AL60NA LAWYER'S DAU6HTER DIES AT DENVER A clipping from Friday's Denver Post forwarded .by V, S. Ellis, former Kossuth editor, reports the death of .Mrs. Winifred-Vaughn Antrim, 60, wife of Dr. Eugene M, Antrim; president- of Oklahoma City university, former • south Denver Methodist pastor. Her father, H. S. Vaughn, was an Algona lawyer in :he SO's. The family moved to Denver in 1890, and Mr, Vaughn became a prominent attorney there. Mrs. Antrim's burial took place at Denver la*t week Monday, Besides her lusband, she left an adopted eon; ;wo brothers, Harold S. Vaughn, employed In {he Denver City engi-, neeringr department, and Countland Vaughn, Indianapolis; and a sister, Mrs. Florence Meyer, Oklahoma lity, Wednesday night. The Rev. W. G. Muhleman, new district supetntendent, will preach at the Methodist church next Sunday night. An annual offering for the meeting of the Des Moines deanery will be .taken at the Episcopal church next Sunday. At the Trinity Lutheran church the RefQrmation festival, will be celebrated next Sunday. •*• WARM BATTLE IN PROGRESS OVER REPRESENTATIVES^ There, to' a real pre-election fight for representative this fall. Representative Bonnstetter la campaigning for re-election on the democratic loket, and J, C, Mawdsley is work- ng hard *o keep republican voters rom wand,erhig out of the political pasture & this yeajr of unrest. Many voters report themselves "stumped" on what choice to make- " Both candidates are responsible farmers. • Ejection Officials Kamed, •A Hut of election Judge?, clerks, i<i counting boanjH appointed by "be board 'of pupervlson? appears to board proceedings pubJigfeed on Page i of today's Advance, .Bjgcauae of arse ballot *••• •Voting; it }» retunys wjjj GODFREY IS KEPT ON JUMP TO fllL_ALL HIS DATES Typical of <3eo. W, Godfrey's activities these days, when he is farmer, member of the state board of education, ^president or member of a half dozen local or county organizations, and in wide demand, as a speaker, Is his record for Monday and Tuesday. ,He was scheduled to speak at a Methodist Brotherhood meeting' at (Fenton Monday night. That morning he drove to Des Moines .to represent the state board at a'hearing- before the budget director. iLate in the day he flrove back and spoke that night at SFen- ton. When he got ihome «e found two cows with new calves who required his attention. Next jnornlng at 5 o'clock he arose and returned to Des Koines for a Tuesday heaping, and that night he spoke at an intercity Rotary meeting at Emmetsburg.' Mr. Godfrey is president of the Algona creamery, the county Farm Bureau, and the local Rotary club. THIEF IN BASEMENT WHILE CARD PARTYON UPSTAIRS WWttemore, Oct. 2§— While Mr, and Mrs. J. Fleming, Father , Velt, and Father Hyland were at cards last week -Wednesday evening a burglar entere4 the l>a*ement Margaret Fleming gave warning, and whei\ Mr. Fleming and turned «n a »wn he, savf eel man escaping via an .„,„ larway. 'Mr, Fleming followed (hto, but* ran tato the clothesline' — T ^the delay thus caused the fled down aji allsy. The same ing someone trjed (to enter Burke home but was away. tfte on Job. middle west w'lll find customers enough among our 90 millions of non-farm people to restore prosperity, the,governor declared, ' This brings the fanner face^ ta face r with the'tariff, which has been a b,one of contention in every election 1 , since Lincoln. * ^ The , old-tint* democrats demanded 'free trade with no tariff; then,the party changed!to a tariff for revenue only; later they demanded i a f reciprocating " tariff; and today the cry is for a comnett- h tlve' tariff. , Competitive Moans Lower. Governor Turner said that he>dl4 not know tyst wl »at the democratic party means by a competitive tariff; but it is certain tlTat it would be a lower tariff, probably on farm a* well as other products, for the fann- ers are the, least organized and th* least powerful of the big vota groups. "(The yoters should therefore be extremely 5 cautious, the governor asserted, in discarding the protective tariff, for it has been under th* protective, tiarlff that this country had reached Jta greatest prosperity, and today t lander the same kind of & tariff, it is in much better condition. than many other countries. V '" •' Governor Turner said h"« ha ^_ all in r lils power to halt taraT foreclosures. A year ago the heads «t the insurance companies in this state met at his call and were urged. to give the farmer more time, provided the landlord's snare of crop* were paid. Other loaning agencie*. including federal land banks ami joint-stock land banks, were approached.- , r Taxes' Deduced 'by Billions, The governor declared that'when he took office the taxes collected in Iowa totaled HO million dollars.* I* 1900 the cost of Iowa government was only 20 millions, but It h*4 jumped to 50 millions by 191? ,Wft 1930 reaches $110,OOQ,pOO, Cj *""~ tlon was obtained fropx the ture 'last -year to, reduce this burden by ten million^ this year! at least 30 millions, next year, * r is the ftprt ttove in history ' Iowa tajces have been reduced. now leadj every other state union in tax

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