The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 23, 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, July 23, 1930
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Page 2
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f he Upper Pea & BAOKUS, Publishers. Entered as Second Class matter at the postoffice at Algona, Iowa, undet the ii : act of Congress of March 3,1870. Issued Weekly. ! ii Subscription Bates in Kogsuth County: Ypftr, in Advance — ------- ***_* ---- -_*,._.._..*..__--.._-..*..__ ^.$2.00 Six Months, in Advance _-__- ----- ^~..*—*>.~...^.^*..*-*^—^^<..>. 1.20 three Months, in Advance _u -------- _..* _____ * ____________________ .60 Subscriptions Outside County, $2.50 per year, strictly in advance. Subscriptions continued Until paid for and ordered stopped Display Advertising, 30c Per Inch Composition 6 cents pet 1 inch extra. ONE EYED MOTOR CARS ARE A MENACE ON ROAD IOWA, THE BEST PLACE. There is no place in the whole world aa good as Iowa. People who reside In this great stats are blessed with a great privilege. It is true that we have had a financial depression and that many citizens suffered, but conditions were not as bad as in other states. While we were passing through a period of depression, reports from other sections indicated great prosperity and we were led to believe that we were in an awful condition. Now Iowa is coming back Into her own and other states are suffering much worse than we did. In the east where great industries are curtailing'expenses thousands of families of laboring men do not know where their next meal is coming from. No such condition ever exisited in Iowa, where there is always plenty of food. California is now passing through a similar period and conditions are reported very bad. Thousands are out of employment, property values have decreased and money people who pur- decreased and many people who pu- It of lltUe value. A report by Babson says: "Iowa offers relatively the most fav- IOWA VS. MINNESOTA. The St. Paul Dispatch envies Iowa. The editor says that it Is "a glorified cornfield that keeps the Mississippi and Missouri river apart," but he concludes with the following: "The corn state has been frittering away too much tune converting discontented lowans Into contented Callfor- nlans. /For a large number of the inhabitants,, Iowa was a prairie purgatory from which the favored one emerged into a sun haloed California. Too many of those who sang, "We're from Iowa," responded to applause with an encore, "California, Here I Come." The broad reaches of gumbo mud was like 3. tangle foot flypaper, but it could not hold those who were lured westward by solar kisses. Iowa lifted itself out of the mud to go to California." The fact of the matter Is that Iowa corn fields do much to .support both California and Minnesota when Iowa people spend their winters in California and a part of their summers on Minnesota lakes. The people in northern Minnesota have their harvest when tourists from Iowa arrive and many of them would have mighty hard sledding If it were not for lowans visiting their Muscatlne Journal: It is ho trick at all to stand, &it or recline at any point on any street where traffic is fairly heavy after nightfall and see a dozen cars pass by within three quarters of 1 an hour, all having one or mote lights out of commission. Still others have them improperly focused so that they throw beams directly into the eyes of other motorists meeting them. It is dangerous. Any motorist will say that he would rather meet anything else than a car with only one headlight burning because he cannot tell until right near the car on which side the good light is located. Our paving, at least in the country, is none too wide and when the margin between is already small, one-eyed cars make it too small for comfort. With nonburning tall lights, possi- bilities of identification In case of accident, are limited and dangers of cars bumping into the preceding one Is increased. The skyscraping headlights are almost as bad. We are not advocating that these offenders be arrested but we do believe they should be stopped, warned, and made to have their lights put in proper shape. They should also be compelled to satisfy the officer that such work has been done by demonstrating the lights. After one warning, an arrest should follow with increasing penalties every time the offense is repeated. In the interests of safety this should be a year-round drive. Most of such lapses are due to carelessness but that very carelessness may be costly to the car driver or to innocent persons. THE COMPLETION OF MRS. RAWSON'S TRIP Takes in Lutheran Hospital at Cairo and Then Goes to Alexandria. orable sales opportunities of any .of i lakes. The only resource California the forty-eight states, according to'really has is climate and Minnesota Babson's July sales and credit map Just! boasts of her 10,000 lakes. The north- received by the Fort Dodge Chamber of I ern woods are glorious hi the summer Commerce. In toe map issued by Bab- but were it not for then? visitors, most son for the month, Iowa is in gold color, the most favorable color, and it is the only, state in the union in this color. "The Babson rating is 'based on a comparison of sales and credit condi- toins with those existing the previous year and on conditions existing for several years. Also future prospects are taken into consideration. The map Indicates that the industrial states, for the most part, are In the least favorable conditions, although Montana, Wyoming and North Dakota are three agricultural states with a "least favor- grating.; . Babson may a months ago .16wa and South Dakota as most " month, however, con- i, Dakota apparently and the state Is now ** " ^-- ^|N'4*fiw . As usual lag&r^fcod.. -Most house- are'sympathetic and do not like , . ? of 'the year the * £la<;e f offlcers r werS notified 'and he* was ',T-y picked lip: 'Tliey found a bottle of 4& natured alcohol iipon his person 'and be was lodged In Jhe jail. Fanners need help at this, time and if these feUows are hungry and will go Into the country they^can find work and some' thing to eat,-but the fact of the matter is, they do not want to work and will not work'unless they have to. As long as the people will feed them at the back door they lead an easy, lazy life, spending the day in the shade at tile "jungles." It Is a mistake to feed them and if the housewives would notify officers every time they are called to the back door by some bum, these fellows would soon leave the community. If they are ill and really in need the county and city can better afford to feed and care for them than can the individual. of the territory would not be self-supporting. Judge Lovrien Was Not Ousted. Humboldt Republican: An Associated Press dispatch from Emmetsburg last week stated that Judge Fred C. Lovrien had been "ousted" from the bench by the judicial convention. There was nothing in the article that bore out the head. Judge Lovrien was defeated in the convention as a candidate for the office that he occupies and to which he was appointed by Governor Hammill when Judge Cole resigned. But he was in no manner "ousted" from the bench or the convention. In fact, the word "ousted" means deposed, put out or deprived from. Judge Lovrien was not put off the bench or deprived from the bench or kept from anything that he has or had possessed. It is true that be was not nominated, But: that did s not. Justify ,the head referred to. ; v . • : ' „ Another, dispatch from Emmetsburg, no doubt .called for by 'the article in question,' appeared r In .Saturday's Des Mo jnes /Register 2 and explained that JjHgV LovrJeii^pB Tnof "ousted" but VENICE THE "QUEEN OF THE ADRIATIC.' Mrs. Rawson Sees the Wonders of Pompei and The Awe-Inspiring Mt. Vesnvins In Italy. that the convention commended bis work on the bench. There was & resolution introduced by former Judge D. ?, CoyJe'and adopted unanimously by tie convention that* read as follows: "Whereas, one of the accidents of >olitics seems about to remove Judge ?. C. Lovrien from the judgeship in judicial district at the end of his term, be it resolved by the delegates to this convention in convention assembled that we recognize in Judge F. C. Lovrien a fair, impartial, honest, upright and learned judge, and extend to him the heartiest good wishes of this convention." Mrs. E. J. Rawson has kindly consented to give the Upper Des Molnes-Republican another article on her foreign travels which have been of so much interest to our readers. In her article last week the tourists had completed a journey to the Pyramids and the Sphinx in Kgypt and were located in Cairo. Visit Lutheran Hospital. After visiting at the above places the party went to the Lutheran hos pltal and were shown around. The visited an Ohio woman who reoeivet a broken leg while sight-seeing in on of the mosques. They are compeUe< to wear large slippers over their shoes when they enter the mosque and sh was unfortunate enough to trip over them thus breaking her leg. The hos pltal was very- orderly and clean and the visitors were impressed with the way it was conducted. The American Mission. From there they went to.the American Mission for evening service. This mission is conducted by the Congregationalists. All the time the tourists were'-In Cairo they found the weather very comfortable and not at an hot as they expected. Cairo is said to have the finest hotel in the world and It is called' the Heliopolls. while the party was there 'the king of Belgium was a visitor at the hotel. To. Alexandria. On March 25, the tourists went by rail to Alexandria in Egypt They passed through a very fertile country where the natives were harvesting alfalfa, using a sickle to cut it and then piling it on the back of a donkey. After the donkey was loaded all they could see of it was the feet. Water wheels were used in Irrigating the land and were run either by donkeys or camels. Alexandria, at one lime, was News and Comment. Bancroft Farmer Finds "Fool's Gold." Register: Bancroft has struck gold. At least it is called gold by experts at Ames college. But don't get excited, it is ''fool's gold," and of no commercial value in its present form. The sample is one that would make your i eyes water and indicates gold in strong ! proprtions to the sand in which it was ! found. Fred Vokoun was digging post I holes a few days ago and the augur j brought up a sample that started him I digging faster than ever. A vein about one foot in thickness all contained the same bright mineral and a sample of iibc-ral proportions was brought to town and sent to Ames college for analysis. Hot weather is no doubt the cause of j The following letter tells the story in many peeves. Some people even lay j unmistakable terms: the blame to the republican adminls- I "Ames, Iowa, July 8, 1S3Q. W. A. ,._,.,..•,.„ Murray, Bancroft, Iowa, Dear Sir: The wauon. ^ j , fmp , e of may.ptai submitted for iden- i ttficaticn is a mixture of sand and clay Well, Greenwalt may make a good; containing a f.\v secretary of state and we will support I rit.cs 01 "foil'i g him, but we still believe Captain Saun- ' found in '.he v\\ ders should have had the nomination ! e!? of northerr. commercial vaiu form. The rni/.t ! phur f-oinpou.n Some fellows think that Bobby Jones is the greatest man in the world since his Minneapolis golf game. the scene of the oldest light house in the world. The new one which is called, Phare, guides into the harbor ships from every nation on the globe. Cruise to Corfu. Prom Alexandria, the party cruised to Corfu, an island of olive groves and fit? trees basking in the breeze from the warm Ionian Sea, which is in the shelter of the Albanian mountains. Near the harbor is the Palace of Acfail- leion which was built for the Empress l Elizabeth of Austria. Avlona in Al- \ bania was seen. It is a quaint, ug- spoiled little town adorned with olive groves and minarets. The natives still pursue their primitive trades. "Queen of the Adriatic." A cruise was taken through the islands near Dalmatia and from there they went to Venice, which is called the "Queen of the Adriatic." Venice is one of the most romantic cities in the world. It is a perfect dream city of islets crowned with breautfiul arched bridges and blue lagoons. Charmin? houses with flowering balconies ocean trail leading between the mountains of Italy and Sicily, past the fabled Scylla and Charybdis, in view of Mt. Etna and the towering Stromboll, known as the "Lighthouse of the Mediterranean." On the way through th straits the boat anchored at-ihe town of Messina which is on one of the fin est harbors in the Mediterranean. Pic turesque ruins of the cathedrals an the university buildings which wer destroyed by an earthquake, enthralled the party. Past Capri and Sorrento. From Messina the party went up th coast past the island of Capri ant Sorrento and entered into the Bay o Naples, one of the beauty spots of thi world. Vesuvius towered above them Naples is a city which contains over three hundred churches. To Pompeii. Automobiles were taken from Naples to Pompeii, which is a distance o about ten miles. Pompeii was buried under the ashes of Mt Vesuvius over eighteen centuries ago. The country around it is very fertile. AH of the party went through the museum ant also the ruins of the city. There is nothing standing in Pompeii except the ruins. All the utensils and ovens and so forth were made of stone. The smoke from Vesuvius looked like smoke from Pompeii, bat when the people were on the boat at night it was like a bonfire and was very beautiful. Napoleon's Birthplace. From Naples they took a boat to Corsica, the island where Napoleon was bom. The house is st£Q standing and the natives are very proud of the fact that their island was his birthplace. This was the only place the tourists went where none of the populace could ty]fc- ' ' RELIABILITY ECONOMY GOOD PERFORMANCE Monte UoaieCufa. Carlo in Monaco. was the next place visifed. This ts the largest place Jn the wndd. There were over a thousand people in tbe ill while Ure party was ing: in the rights One is oat to speak out toad In the Casino for fear it might distract the attention of he gamblers. The place is very beautiful both inside and oat A band is >laying in the gardens most of the ime while great fortunes are being made and lost overnight in the Casino. The tourists then drove over the great Comiche Drive to Nice. On the trip hey saw a Roman castle built on the op of a mountain. The castle was er- : ected about 2.0GO years ago. At Nice j they saw the gambling establishment >elonging to the American, Gould. THE NEW FOltD TUDOIl SEDAN London. , came Gibraltar and When things look blue and yo'i feel discouraged just remember that you are living in Iowa, where everything ; j" is better than any other place in tne world. n amount oi iron py- •A'l." Tr.ii miners.! is .'.'.?.. sands and s/rav- lowa and is of no & whatever in thy; •&! i* an iron and sui- i ful gondolas glide over ! The Grand Canal winding through j the city in a double curve is the marine j "Main Street' and from it a hundred j or more smaller canals form a network | of "cross streets." The center of busl- i ness and am'fsement is St. Mark's ! your inquiry I a.r., very truly ,~ j Square, from which arises St. Mark's a.ssociaM- professor of soils." Bancroft's Oiled The girl who unblushingly lops ever ! on her beau driver in a car in open. I day light when the roads are crowded, I At the ir.viultion of the editors of thinks but little of her mother nn-l loss the Bancroft Iw.-giitf-r, "Hut" and "Joe", of herself. we orove up lo Bancroft the other _ day imci 'Ivor their oiled streets. We i m'ist admit; that main street is in bet- A corn farmer say that a pneanant if, • tor condition than we have ever seen entitled to an ear of corn every time j it and the oil prevents dust from blow- it eats a cut worm for where Mi- Worm was found there would have been no corn. Professor Frederick Marion Gregg of Nebraska is advocating a constitutional amendment prohibiting the use of tobacco. Here would be another big field for the bootleggers. Why call prohibition a failure when the wets boast that they get all they want to drink and the drys think that the law is working fine. All appear satisfied so why keep harping about it? Miss ThrUler, the ill-fated Okobojl pleasure boat that sunk last summer, causing the death of nine people has been raised. It is now In an enclosure and the public must pay a price to see It, Commercialism seems to be the or- 4gr of the day. itii; into your eyes and blinding you. After the oil is properly "cured", as they say, it is all right, but when it is frosh it is sure nasty stuff. Anyhow, we are glad they are satisfied with their oiled streets and assure them it is O. K. with us. The Chautauqua Passing. Lehigh Argus: The chautaquas in botli Port Dodge and Webster City this year were heavy losers financially, and this year marks the end of chautau- quas so far as these cities are concerned. The Webster City Freeman-Journal says: "The day of the chautauqua is apparently gone. It was a fine entertainment and educational feature in Its time but the world moves on and the things that are big and worth while today go into the discard tomorrow. So it has been with the chautauqua. Webster Olty has held out longer than most towns." Cathedral unparalleled In the richness of its material and decoration. Nearby is the far-famed Rialto, the palace of the Doges, and the Campanile with its bell tower and pyramid cap. Near Venice is the Lido, a fashionable watering place where society gathers and new styles are born. Sail Southward. Sailing southward the party entered the Straits of Messina, that beautiful To After Monaco rom there to London. Mrs. Rawson met a cousin in London whom she had ever Been. Westminster Abbey was isited and then down to Hatfield, about twenty miles from London, to isit anpUier cousin. On Good Friday everything was closed except the churt&es so they attended services in i. Paul's CaJhedral. After the ser- 1ces they waited to Kensington Gardens and saw the palace where Queen ictoria woa bora and also Buckingham Palace, srhich is the home of the present fcing. In the evening they attended services in Westminster Cathedral. Sailing Home, The next day Mrs. Rawson Journeyed to Liverpool and took the British ship "Baltic" for the United States. The ship stopped at Queenstown, Ireland, where Mrs. Rawson obtained a Blackthorne stick, which Is used by Irishmen in fighting when they can't find a brick. She saw the wreck of a large ship called the "Chaldrlc" on the Irish coast. After a pleasant voyage the ship docked In New York on April 22. Mrs, Rawson had a very pleasant trip, but she was glad to get back to her friends In Algona. Her next, trip will be around the world- Many people have asked obMit the cost of a tour such as Mrs. Batww/n took. The tour itself (htiKntttteO to $1050 which Included board and tutttts/ in fact everything exeept tips, fhtste were optional sideline trips wniffo be made for an extra amc/unt (A ey. Editor's Note—The Hpt»et U«£ MtAn- es-Republlcan is very" tnmtt ittdtMtid to Mrg. Rawaoiri for' iuri v«y Inter* esting article and we hope ttiM wb#n she takes her trip an/find the Wf/rW she will give our readers sow* more interesting information. YOU are buying proved performance when you buy a Ford. You know it has been built for many thousands of miles of satisfactory, economical service. Letters from users in every part of the world show the value of the sound design of the car, good materials and accuracy in manufacturing. Yon sense a feeling of sincere pride in the oft-repeated phrase—"Let me tell you what my, new Ford did." Further tribute to the stnrdiness, reliability and general all-round performance of .the new Ford i fin the chases by government bureafi, by police departments, and by large industrial companies which keep careful day-by-day cost records. In most cases, the new Ford has been chosen only after exhaustive tests covering speed and power,, safety, comfort, ease of control, oil and gas consumption, low yearly deprecia* tion, and low cost of up-keep. They have found, as you will find, that the Ford embodies every feature you want or need in a motor ear at an unusually low price. NEW LOW FORD PRICES Roadster . .... . . . . . $435 Phaeton . ... . . . . .. 440 Tudor Sedan . .... . . . . 495 Coupe . . . . . . ..... 495 Sport Coupe ......... 525 De Laze Coupe . ,"/•,. '• '•'•-*• i'-'^-'h 5451, Three-window Fordor Sedan .... 600 Convertible Cabriolet 625 De Luxe Phaeton ;...... 625 De Luxe Sedan . V .,- ' 640 ASK FOB A DEMONSTRATION NOT very far from wherever you are is a Ford dealer who will be glad to give you a demonstration ride in the new Ford. FORD MOTOR COMPANY Moulds Warns Auto Drivers. The following article was taken from the Mason City Globe-Gazette: A warning to motrlsts whose" Ifcense plates are hid behind front or rear bumpers has been issued by R. E. Moulds, state automobile inspector. Mr. Moulds said that this or any other practice of putting license plates in obscure places Is in violation of the state motor vehicle laws, and warned that inspectors in the future will be on the lookout for such infractions of the statutes. The state inspector - said the regulation requiring motorists to place their registration" cards in such a place that they can be readable from the right hand side of the car has been generally observed, only a few cases being dis- eovwwl whwe rmitortet* failed to obey. Mf, Moulds ttl«o ao»erted that the state department will henceforth campaign against chauffeur* or drivers for hire who have not yet obtained driving Jk»/is*s. Inspectors visited all sec- tk/ns of the state earlier in the year to <iiA{«ni*« the chauffeur's licenses, but Mt, MrtiWn reports that the state department has found that not all pro- /eftsk/iial driver* have thus far obtained titetn, Mr, Moulds aim Is conducting a campaign against truck drivers hauling overloads without the proper classification plates, Monday he found fourteen such drivers at work for Fred Itodosivich, road contractor, east of Miller. not only lower the vitality of the birds n such a manner, but may open up the jitestines for various kinds of intestinal troubles. As common as this ;rouble is, and no more than it costs xj treat for worms it seems that mpst aoultry raisers could afford to play safe and worm their poultry before cold weather. Precautions should be taken to 1 use an intestinal antiseptic before worming in flocks where intestinal Irritation is evident. Using an individual treatment containing Kamala for tape worms and Santonin for round worms should rid,the birds of Internal parasites and give them a chance to up their vitality before winter. Kanawha Won in Kitten Ball. A pick-up team of kittenballers Journeyed to Kanawha last Thursday night and played a team from .that town. Algona was on the short end of the count by a score of 5 to 1. Car Goes in Ditch Near State Park, A Chevrolet car driven by Ed. Helmke of Whittemore, went off the grade south of the river at the State Park road Sunday morning. It seems that Mr. Helmke tried to avoid hitting another car on the narrow grade and in doing so lost control when his car hit some loose gravel. The car was quite badly damaged. Neither Mr. Helmke nor his companion, Don Weir, were injured. Algona Band Draws Crowd at Wealey, News: A large number of people turned out Wednesday night to listen to the first band concert given by the Algona Military Band. Cars were parked on the north and east side of the vacant lot south of main street and a goodly number stood near the band stand. The band was directed by Glenn Kaney, assistant conductor, In the absence of O. Johnson, director, who directs the Britt band each Wednesday night, Bach musical number was given warm applause and and as time goes on and more people learn of .the added attraction each Wednesday night, the Wesley streets will undoubtedly be thronged enthusiastic mid-week visitors. with K, D. James Has Up and Coming Store. K, D. James, more familiarly known as "Bob" has fi*£d up the Bex- all drug store so that it is on a par with the ones in the cities. His new show cases and candy cases have individual lights and the affect is very noticeable, Bob is a go-getter and is always looking for new Improvements and things to please the customers. Poultry Culling Ends This Week. Crowded Out Last Week.) This week will complete the farm bureau culling project. Parties wishing service before the project Is brought to a close should make application by phone. Losses occurring from infectious diseases seem to be low at present. Avian tuberculosis is the most common prevailing trouble in mature stock, Some cloadtis (poultry venereal disease) was found, and credited to tha fact that there is too much delay in disposing of the male stock alter the breeding season. Some traces of in- fectioua laryne tracheitls was found. This Is the new disease whlch»appear- ed this spring In both chicks and m* ture stock. v Worm infestation seems more general this summer than ever before. The most pronounced symptom of worm Infestation being that the bird becomes thin and poor. However, worms H. J. McChesney Visits in Algona. H. J. McChesney of Minonk, Illinois, is in the county this week visiting with old friends. He drove down from Lone Rock Saturday, accompanied by his old,friend, John Kerr. He expects to remain here for several days until the arrival of his son, Howard, and family, .who live in California, after which he will return to his home in Illinois. "Mac" has many old friends here who are aways glad to see him. Algona People at Funeral of Sister, , R.- E. and T. J. Vincent, Mrs. Pon- nelly and Karl Vincent, a nephew, were called to Guthrie- Center last week to attend the funeral of Mrs. Longacre, who passed away In a hospital at Des Molnes.

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