The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 25, 1930 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, June 25, 1930
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Page 2
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The Upper Des Moines-Republic&n, June 26,1930 HAGGARd & BACKUS, Publishers. Bartered as Second Class matter at the postoffice at Algotia, Iowa, uude* the " '• , act of Congress of Marc*h 3, 1879. Issued Weekly. Subscription Sates in Kossuth County i One Year, in Advance —±-±—**-.^..±.._^..^ •..<.„**.,. *.. + $2 00 Si* Months, in Advance .i^i. kiJ . ii » *^..__^_ """'•""" /on Three Months, in Advance »"*i.-4._-.^^_.^_ i ^.'. ii .. -———---—* ., Subscriptions Outside County. $2.60 per year, strictly'in'advance" Subscriptions continued uniil paid for and ordered stopped Display Advertising, 30c Per Inch Composition 6 cents per inch extra. FEDERAL SOIL SURVEY BULLETIN || THE TAKIFF ) The constitution of the United States gives congress the power to regulate commerce with foreign nations. This Includes the arranging of the tariff for domestic Interests. The object of the tariff In the early history of the ha- OTHER EDITORS. PLAY TARIFF LIGHTLY. Llverrnore Gazette: It Is becoming tlon was twofold, to secure a revenue "I 01 " 6 and more "PParent in the minds for the support of ths government and ' -— m -* ny • • Congressman Dickin- ported goods, specific, which from foreign labor existed. ed was in 1789 and it gave as one of doubt about the proposed tariff meas- Its objects, "the encouragement and ures beln g for the best interests of protection of manufacturers." There "Sr'culture. p or that very reason they are two kinds of traiff exacted upon 1m- f re 8dvis lng caution In making the tar- ss? JT Over 2,000 Copies Have Been Made Available Through I 1 . B. Office. IT IS A SUMMARY OP SOIL TYPES. Farm Bureau Tour to Ames July will take In Experiment Stations and Home Economics Department. One thousand copies of the federal soil survey bulletin of Kossuth county lave been mailed out to farm bureau nembers. Over two thousand copies of ;his publication have been made available through the farm bureau office by Senators Brookhart and Steck and Congressman Dickinson. Although the oil survey was made several years go the map and bulletin have only >een published a few months. The ulletin contains a brief summary of been one of the leading issues in all son winning over Hammlli because lie political campaigns and Is today. Many supported the tariff, we would say that changes have been made in the varl- Dickinson won in spite of his taking soil types found and a map 24 by 47 nches, which makes the location of «i.»jx<.ij me luiubiuu 01 nil „!,.„ articular farm Sy particular farm. discussion of the various soil types and their response to soil management | practices. A combination of the state bulletin and the map of the federal bulletin will make a valuable reference for the many people throughout the county who fiave become interested in soil management. Visit Experiment Station Jnly 7. Kossuth county farm bureau tour to Iowa State College and Experiment Station at Ames is dated for Monday. July 7. During the summer months dates are arranged with county farm bureaus when residents of their county may attend a conducted tour of the experiment farms and the college. Many who have previously attended such a tour have felt well repaid and are planning to go again this year. Visit Departments. The tour includes visits to the farm crops and soils experiment plots and review of at least a part of the livestock equipment on the farms, a visit to the hor.ie economics department for the women and in general visits to the points of interest. Persons In touch with each department accompany the groups to explain and discuss the work being done. 10 20 In Great Demand. Meet on Campus. Because of the distance no attempt to any | will be made to drive down in a group, j j Each party may choose their own time and route, but plan to meet in front I Bulletins have been in great demand by many land owners and farmers who --------- ...... ______ ..„„„„ , n ,m C10 wuo ous bills introduced and passed by ? f uni> . 0 PL lIar stand on the tariff. He plan to move and others. By becoming congress. It was General Hancock, who fhf 6 ^? Hamml j 1 , beca use the people of acquainted with the response of a par- was the democratic Canf »ri fltP fr.r ««., J H 1 .^?^ 6 .^ 0 . sick . and tir ^ of Ham- ticular soil type to any manaeement -1 millism, and also because they recog- . - nized in Dickinson an abie, conscienti- lon, and such It has ous and hard working statesman. If proven to be. The east, where most of Dickinson's support of the tariff had the manufacturing Interests are locat- any effect on tn e primary it was to ed, want a tariff on manufactured ar- Iose some votes for tne popular con- ticles, and would like many of the raw gr £ ssm ™',, , ,. articles used in manufacturing, admit- LjendsParehTin he™ m™* ° f "* s t t e aJfwkn^ e t a ^ CUltUr !i 8nd Westem the tariff iss ™ «« to e the falleleS nth« ? , » , ° n ton> WOQl and I 7 * 1 ** would be a mistake that might other agricultural products, which does prove costly. Indeed, it is within the not appeal to the manufacturers. The ran ee of possibilities that with Steck republican party has always held for a protective tariff, while the demcratic party held for a tariff for revenue only i campaigning against the tariff and Dickinson for it, the Ottumwa demo- The tariff has built up In America some of the greatest manufacturing any management practice, It is easy to Identify on another farm the soils that will "generally respond In a like mariner to the same cultivation, fertilizer or crop rotation practices. Farm bureau members should have their copies In the near future, but anyone who does not receive a copy may have one by calling at the farm bureau office in Algona. State Bulletin to be Out. The state bulletin is usually published soon after the federal bulletin comes out and will contain a more complete Outrun Your Car? of Morrill Hall on the campus at ten i a. m. July 7. Picnic places are avail- i able to those who wish to take dinners with them or dinner may be had at the Memorial Union cafeteria on • the campus. Crops Remove Phophate. No system of fanning can be adopted that will return to soils as much phosphate as crops remove, says J. L Boatman of Iowa State College. Hence sooner or later all soils will need applications of phosphate fertilizers. Handling Milk. Careless handling of milk and cream from now on will greatly influence its quality, and hence, the price that can be paid for butterfat. sounded his campaign keynote with a vigorous speech against the tariff bill. < _-I,._i_, . - ..-.—v.*iiu B --o — --« ut-t.tui agau.au U1B [anil DILI. industries In the world, opened up In- As time goes on and the day of elec- numerable factories that give employ- « on approaches, it Is to be expected ment to many and tfiey in turn pro-'""" h " """ —"~- - ' vide a market for much of our farm products. The present tariff law was a - compromise. Agricultural products are protected more than in any former law and at the same time some of the manufactured goods are given more protection. There are also numerous reductions'made. As a result, the present law does not suit some peoplp While It satisfies others. * " •• THE PRIMARY LAW. ' The primaryi law has many good features and to,our judgment should be continued, but it should be revised in ch' a-way that some of the corrup- '" '^"~^ractteed< ymOA &e abaLish- '"#••)'' J f v t'S v ** anyone*'"may toecbm«r'~a" candidate for,an "important office •whether they are qualified or not. by filing nomination papers that contain 'names of a small per cent of the voters. Frequently, because they are unknown to the public, these men are elected and the public suffers. Then under present conditions if is impossible for a person, not wealthy to be elected and it often happens that undesirable candidate, by spending a mint of money, are nominated and elected to office. More money has been spent by candidates for office in Chicago, Pennsylvania and Michigan in recent years,in order to obtain office than they could honestly earn If they held the office for a life time Today In almost any state In the union a candidate with unlimited wealth can secure an election. There should be a law that would prevent any candidate from spending over a certain amount of money in any election and that amount should be fixed so that a poor man would stand an equal show with a rich man. As it is, he can not even think Of running for an important office regardless of his worthiness and qualifications. , he wU1 contto u<3 to hammer on lssu ? " n * u the wh °le state Is ful- acquainted with it. He Is inwardly praying that Dickinson will continue to support the measure, as such a circumstance will furnish him with almost his only chance for victory at the polls in republican-ribbed Iowa. THE MACNIDER APPOINTMENT. Knoxville Journal: The MacNider appointment has left Senator Brook- nart holding the hot end of the poker He- must either swallow his own wrath and permit MacNider to be confirmed or sUr up a very large and better opposition to himself In Iowa. The American Legion boys and girls will resent any attempt to snub Hanford Mac- Nider. Meanwhile Mr. Hoover is dt- .igeihas .offered , a-, very plum to a popular Iowa citi- if senator Brookhart, for personal reasons, refuses to permit the appointment to go through he must reckon with Iowa. Who said that President Hoover is lacking in political fin- Bank Examiners Are I Bancroft Puts OH Rated Inefficient. on Its Boulevards. i 8 •,**"£*? P l r Cent or more ' ed w 1 " 1 the substance and the __.j __»j ~ . . , r ~ —-•" *" «*«***, *,w YVIUU w«? ouusumce ana me cars nn Sr'Sli. I) !S? E J£j*S e J 0 * ,*l at 2?'^?..«» *"» down the^treet i i or the paint will be entirely takexofr sell the balance at auction. This balance was carried,on the books at $390 - -hour certainly as once wil zen. News and Comment. A Webster City man says near beer is lacking in punch and pep, that it is like kissing your own wife. J. Ham Lewis spent $35 in his recent campaign in Illinois. He should have spent fifty cents more and had those whiskers trimmed. One thing is consoling and that is the fluctuation of the grain market and of the stock market has no effect upon the growing crops. That thirteen month a year idea might work out eventually but it's hard enougli to greet collectors courteously twelve times a year. Prance accuses the American soldiers of bringing potato blips into that country, but most of the boys brought back bugs that would indicate they made a poor swap. more Senator Brookhart receives comments and criticisms than any other man in the United States senate and yet they sit up and take notice when he goes on the war path. Iowa land is as low in price today as it ever will be. The trend is already upward and with an investment that produces wealth annually farm lands are going to be in big demand before very long, Senator Steck is starting a campaign upon the taiiff. The senator was one of the democrats who voted against the new tariff law. He says it is not what Iowa wants and everybody knows that Is true, but to be honest senator, Isn't It the best that could be secured and Isn't it better than the old law? ease? Webster city Journal: So the appointment of Mr. MacNlder is a bit of political finess, is it? It was made was it, to put Brookhart in a hole? Well, it will not keep him there long. In fact, he has already began digging himself out. So far as the Legion is concerned, Brookhart need not fear the MacNider following, nor fear to reckon with Iowa. He has fought that following at every primary and will have to flght it again if a candidate, and the thing for him to do is to do right and accept the C9nsequences without wincing. He is evidently going to do that judging from his attitude toward confirmation of the MacNider appointment. If Mr. MacNider is so popular in Iowa, and having an insatiable appetite for public office, why doesn't he go before the people and win his spurs at a popular election instead of seeking appointive positions at the hands of public officials? "CALLED" BISHOP CANNON. Des Moines Register: Representative George H. Tinkham of Massachusetts should be commended for the courage disclosed tha^ the cashier made loans more than double the legal limit As much as $25,000 was loaned to one to ^ g|Ft Dodge Legion Holds Celebration on 4th. The Fort Dodge post of the American Belles of the '90's Met at Livermore. javennore Gazette: A bevy of ladies who used to be counted the youth and beauty of Livermore thirty-five or forty years ago— and could still qualify in that class— had their semi-occasional at the w - p - MUler ' - - ne last Friday and indulged in a picnic dinner. It had been several years since their last meeting here, but they have held other reunions In Algona or elsewhere since, coming long distances at times to be in attendance. Some 'were missing from the picnic last Friday but it was none the less enjoyable, and the rain, which would have caused a postponement In an earlier day, made no difference now with modern conveyances and paved roads. None of the ladies, of course, now wear the names they did when they were belles of Livermore, and some of them have changed them more than once; but they, and all who are sufficiently interested,- will recognize them by their original cognomen, and among them were Lou Btil- lion and Viva Norton of Algona, Stella Cady • (we almost said Sanderson) of Northfield, Minnesota, Maggie Ray of Eagle Grove, Bertha Sanderson and Maggie Farrell of Livermore, Jessie -..J"* 8 Fourth or JuTy'celebratoiragaui i- this year at the Exposition Park In Fbrt Dodge. A fast base ball game between Palmer and Duncombe, old time rivals will be held In the morning at ten o'clock. The Fort Dodge Municipal band under the direction of Karl King will give afternoon and evening concerts, and there will be exhibition drills by the American Legion drum corps which was In Algona last year at the Diamond Jubilee and which made such an Impression on the onlookers. Tho American Legion Auxiliary and the Boy Scouts will also give exhibitions. There will be harness and horse racing, 'fireworks, and the swimming pool, ball room, skating rink and many other amusements will be going for the en- and honesty which he showed in ac- ! Murray Miller and daughter ' Reeina PPnt.infT t.VlO f»Vinllci»-»r»n nf TJJ^.1, _~- -r 11f£iv"ci nnlm»3 4-— J_£ j_t_'_ « ^ ' cepting the challenge of Bishop James Cannon, Jr., that he drop his congressional immunity and repeat as a private citizen the charges against Cannon which he had made from the floor of congress. Now the militant bishop, who recently referred to Tinkham as a "biuster- inf, cowardly congressman," will have a chance to sue the national legislator for libel if he wishes. In fact after the threat he has made, he will lose face if he doesn't start such a suit The speech which offended the southern churchman most severely was one in which Tinkham stated that until Cannon accounts for the $48,300 he received from E. C. Jameson of New York for the anti-Smith campaign in 1928 the bishop "will stand convicted in the eyes of all honest man of having appropriatt-d that money for his own use." Whether Cannon can now win a libel suit against Tinkham or not, he will no longer have the satisfaction of calling the congressman cowardly. Congressional immunity is a desirable and probably necessary protection for legislators, but in this case Mr. Tinkham did well to voluntarily divest himself of his privilege. Unless the bishop can now accoun- satisfactorily for his 1928 campaign fund, he will have placed himself in an unenviable position. If he doesn't want people to believe the congressman's charge against him, he had better get busy and prove it untrue were asked to Join them from Renwick and Mrs. W. F. Miller's sisters, Mrs Adams and husband, and Mrs Miller's mother of Vinton happened to be present., so that there was quite a gathering to dispose of that big .picnic dinner, arid a lot of ancient history was dug up and discussed during the afternoon "performance." Mell Peterson of Annapolis, here on a vacation brought his mother and others from Algona, and came for them when the festivities were over. tertainment of the visitors Accident on the Mason City Bus Queen Sold Out. Exchange: The Red Ball Transportation Company, Iowa's pioneer bus line, founded by Mrs. Helen Schultz Brewer, of Mason. City, was sold Friday to the Jefferson Transportation Company of Minneapolis. The sale joins two of the largest independent lines in the northwest and marks the retirement of the woman, who since 1922 has had the title of Iowa Bus Queen. The price was given at $200,000.00 Arrangements were completed, before the board of railroad commissioners with the change effective Monday Beginning with a remodeled touring car, the Red Ball line at the time of its sale operated twelve large busses with a daily mileage of 2,100 miles. Merriam-Thompson Family Reunion LuVerne News: The Thompson and Merriam family reunion was held at the Peter Thompson home in LuVerne Sunday, June 15th. There were sixty-one present, seventeen families being TPnt*OCOnfo*-l sin.«l u .~. ^> . ~ _ . ° O l B 11 wi IL ill! When you drive 23 or 3O miles an hour, most any oil will hold up for a while. But, when you "step on the gas" and pass the • SO-mark, what: about your oil? The Improved Tagolcne is road-tested to SO-miles-an-hour and more, so you may enjoy a margin of safety at whatever speed you usually drive. If 25 or 3O miles per hour is your regular goit, you need The Improved Tagolene because the qualities built into this super- oil mean longer life at these speeds. Skelly Oil Company has spent months in testing, re-testing, so you might have the greatest margin of safety. Now, benefit by these months of research. In YOUR car, use this 8o-mile oil and drive at whatever speed you choose. It's just a case of "check an* double check". \ -, Only select, paraffin-base Mid-Continent oils are good enough for The Improved Tagolene. Every drop spreads out tissue- thin between all moving parts of the motor to give a steei- strongj>rotecttve covering. Probably the oil you now use is doing "good enough" in your estimation. Try a crank-case full of Tagolene. Find out Just what real lubricating oil is, and this statement is made with full realization that there are good oils on the market. Have your car drained and re-filled with The Improved Tagolene today. Profit by the margin of safely it offers. Drive in wherever you see the Skelly diamond. Engfnwrt know water pipct mutt b«' built to mee ovn-loadi. Ju«t another familiar COM of a margin of safety, SKELLY OIL COMPAN Y 306BI The Improved * > ^ $ ^ TAGOLENE OIL that STANDS ABUSE THE IMPROVED TASOLENE IS ALL PETROLEUM -CONTAINING NO ANIMAL FATS For bulk deUveries call W. A, Stephen son, Telephone No. 805. Phillips in Training . _.. 'Mr*. Devine Enjoys I La P to*raS fll - C<!inl? - B - fr ° m M ° rrlSOn " Detour of No. Nine, i ?. r ?_ v !Swea City Herald: Carl Ross, Mar- snalltown, sustained a ruptured spleen T 7 j ' * «""»«iu, jjivermore Ledyard, Fairview and Algona A picnic dinner was held at one o'clock and the afternoon was spent visiting and in MH a socaway at Mud creek on road No. 9 ' held the date was changed from th m i e ,, and a haU soutn of | third Sunday in June to the fourth Fr With two Sunday in June The y ™ ,, Swea City, Friday night. companions Ross had stopped four miles south of Swea City to repair a tire. From that point the car lights failed to work and the party came on without lights. Reaching Mud creek bridge ha failed to see it and went into the ditch, turning over. Ross' two companions were not hurt. He was brought to Swea City. Later in the evening he was taken to the Fairmont hospital and clinic by Dr. H. H. Russ and his injury given attention. At last accounts Ross was recovering satisfactorily. Hail Storm in North Kossuth Co. Swea City Herald: A hail storm which swept through Grant and Eagle townships north and northwest of Swea City Friday forenoon did damage to crops although the damage is not so great as was at first anticipated, the corn having not yet reached a stage where it is so susceptible to injury. Hail in the evening did damage at the ECracht and Harley Hoeck farms in Seneca. Lightning Causes Fire at Titonka. Titonka Topic: The barn on the Amos Krommlnga place in the south part of town burned to the ground on Thursday afiernoon. It is thought that the barn caught fire in the loft from lightning. The fire department responded quickly to the call but when they arrived a lot of hay was on fire. The flre laddies worked to save the other buildings. The building was partially covered by insurance. be attne with Mr. and Mrs. 8. R. Merriam as host and hostess. The officers for the coming year are Albert Men-lam president; Peter Thompson, vice president- Mrs. Geo. Thompson secretary and Lee Cole, treasurer. Under Mike Gibbons. Clarence Phillips left Sunday for Minneapolis where he will take a week's raining In boxing from Mike Gibbons one time noted prize-fighter Mike is brother of Tommy Gibbons, who was leading heavyweight contender' for he world's championship a few years go. Phillips, who is a son of Perry 'hillips, has been making quite a re- ord the past year or so to the prize ings around Algona, fighting In the 70 pound class. On June 30 he will angle with Wild Bill Gerdes of Dick- ns at Spencer. It will be a six round eml-wlndup with Joe Goeders of Emmetsburg fighting Kenneth Hunt of Des Moines In the main go. This will be for the light heavyweight championship of Iowa. Bound Over to Grand Jury on Two Charges. Ross Oesterreicher of Titonka was brought before Justice W. C. Danson Saturday on the charges of illegal possession of intoxicating liquor and attempting to bribe an officer. When he was arrested it was charged that hs tried to bribe Sheriff L. E Hovey. Oesterreicher was bound over to the grand jury under $1000 bond for illegal possession of liquor and under another $1000 bond for attempted bribery. He was released when he furnished the bonds. Visit from Daughters. Livermore Gazette: Mrs. Frank Devine Is enjoying a visit from her daughters, who are at home from their various schools, Mayme arrived on Monday from Seattle. Margaret from Em- Belmond and Byron Smith Was Bitten by Dbg. Byron, young son of Mr, and Mrs. O. Ray Smith, was bitten In the lip by a rat terrier dog last Friday night. The wound was quite a gash on the Up but no stitches were taken. The boy was playing with a ball and when Bernadine from Ames. he went to pick it up the dog bit him. WWWVVWV ^^ Come to Northwest Iowa's Great CELEBRATION »-i ^ E£P° s m<m Park—Pair Grounds FORT DODGE ^B d. JULY ^ m m LEGION DAY A full flay of fun for the family. At 10 a. m. 2:24 Pace SASEBALL RACES Buncombe vs. Palmer 2:24 Ti'ot County Committee Met on Saturday. The county committee for the home project work of the farm bureau ladles met at Bancroft Saturday afternoon, June 21. Mrs. Helke Rust, farm bureau committee woman for the second district, was present at the meeting. She discussed all pluses of the farm bureau organisation, Plans for the second district farm women's camp to be held at Clear Lake June 25 to US were discussed. Those in attendance were: Mrs. J. H. Warburton, Lakqta, county chairman; Mrs. Leonard Mino, Grant; Mrs. Frank WUhelmi and Mrs toy Miller, Greenwood; Mrs, Prank Ryerson, Burt; Mrs. Al WUlrett and Mrs. Wm. Wetsbrod, Fenton; Mrs B Severson and Mrs. Jay Brones, Eagle. Ray McCorkle's Car Damaged Thursday The Ray McCorkle car was rathe badly damaged last Thursday evenin when the McCorkles were on their wa to attend the Kiwanls party at th pounty Club. As they turned the corn er on top of the Jones street hill they were confronted by a car which wa standing still. Mrs. McCorkle, who wa driving, slammed on the brakes anc stopped suddenly. Dr. Harry McCorkle who was coming directly in back coulc not stop and crashed into them. His car was not damaged to any agreat extent. The trunk and back fenders of the Ray McCorkle car were smashed. LuVerne Minister in an Auto Accident. LuVerne, June 24. Special: Rev. Braner went to Vinton Monday night to attend the Lutheran pastoral conference held from Tuesday until Thursday. Rev- Braner met with a very serious automobile accident while on his way home. In passing a truck pn a detour, which was narrow he drove top near the side pf the road turning the oar over and pinning Mr, Braner underneath, badly crushing his chest and leaving nto paralyzed from the waist down, Four Acts VAUDEVILLE County Fireworks Afternoon and Evening race, Auspices Foft Dodge American Legion Post, 130, Inc. ROYAL PURPLE for your PROTECTION SL^fe" i tftnd§ for .P««;'fied Keystone U>pper Steel construction, backed by a 99< ' year guarantee against ground waters and burrowing ariirnas, Thys, when ypy ?ee Royal Purple Vault a.t the cemeteryf you m be sure that the utmosi In burial protectio >en furnished, *

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