The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 22, 1931 · 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, April 22, 1931
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tTpper Peg Moiaeg-lejiubiicatt. April 22, '» HAGGARD & BACKUS, Publishers. J »s Second Class Matter at the postoffice at Algona, Iowa, under the tet of Congress of March 3, 1879. Issued Weekly, Good Farming Will Aid in Weed Contro Subscription Rates in Kossuth County: Year, 5a Advance ......................... ©mfcs. In Advance ........... Months, in Advance ......... "" ......... — — -$2.00 . 1.20 M Display Advertising, 30c Per Inch Composition 6 cents per inch extra, BIDDING ON MAIL ROUTES. A large number of mail routes, known as star routes, have been established In this country during the past few months, due to poor service receiv. ed on many railroads. The postal de- OTHER EDITORS "RUDY' AND THE BULL CALF. -- «., ,. lc ,i,jr ittuiuaua. me postal de-1 Osceola Tribune: A few slighting re- partment asks for bids for carrying marks have been made here in the re- the mails. But one route enters Al- S e « aUon sbo . ut the sln g'ns of that gona, coming from Mason City. The S£«i- , y ° un ^er. young Budy "-"-carrier leaves Mason City following whetherclaS " n °- JudBe ° of muslc ' feels something " «-- — —— W»**K& i4ui>.y I Budy's defense, te to carry the Mason City papers and I Therefore, he arises to state that for this he is paid at the rate of $1500 having heard a young bull calf bawl at per year. Originally this temporary eventld . e ' an old rooster crow in the route made two trips, the flrst from Sffj^i nours of the morning, and a Nora Springs to Algona, and the sec- mon , a f-™ torn cafc serenade the ond from Mason City to Algona Bids I mid i ht h ant * Bloomy hours of K^^^n^"js^£bwwr?Sa,S£ for less than $3,000. The mileage means a'- least before ten o'clock vanumes about 80,000 miles a year. The carrier , Another thing, too, in Budy's favor from Burt to Elmore, it is said will I ls J? 18 * y ™ can ^rn the knob on the ' a little further up or down and there are Good Panning is the First Step in Eradication of Noxious Weeds, MANY WEEDS CHOKE GRASSES AND CLOVER. Clean Cultivation in the Corn an! Early Wowing After Small Grain Helps in Killing Weeds. Practicing good farming is the flrst step in eradicating noxious weeds according to B. H. Porter, plant patholo- [ist in the extension service, Iowa State College, who is assisting Kosuth county with its part of the weed l indication program which has been Burt Man to Operate Star Route Delbert Vogel of Hurt was awarded the contract to carry the mail on th star route established recently between Burt and Elmore. All classes of mall are carried on this route six days In the week with no holidays and his contract starts July 1 for a term 0 four years with a salary of $1475. Washington i News _ By Fred Holmes, Wash. Correspondent for the U. D. M.-B. OVCT on. D. o, receive about $1500 a year, good Job for This is a the trouble is many bids are filed by men who seem to think there Is no expense. WORLD MAKING HISTORY. seriousness of the weed problem. The you and me?" Weeds Choke Grasses. such as sheep sorrel, , jiia and common plantain thrive on soils low in fertility and present time hopelessly dis- 1 agreeing. BaHimore Sun, ; "»??* the most astute ln " "'untr laughs _ „__ wwuu »w 11 ij 4 jn. * vijtll>v til-it t I tvYIl final 111 L.I I t i.t_» —*»»«KW are able to choke out grasses and £V li, A , ^ country, laughs clovers which provide pasture crops „,,,* ° fa ^ laratlon of the progressives. Spots where thesp rnn/nMnnc 0^1= ma °e ac the time of their Washington THE CART BEFORE THE HORSE. ? erald: Discussing the school question in an edl- More history has been made in thl J ^ , idat 1 dtscho01 1 uest lon in an edl- -- -...iu* AV,C*, J.J, ^a ujuy {^ lew years ago that practically every country in Europe was a monarchy ruled over by some one who held power through the doctrine of divine right. Before the World War, France, Switzerland and Portugal —o .. v VMO^UJ v~Ao AU&VI? Ions suspected; namely, we have put too much money into the erection of our school buildings. In the case of the Swea City district two more decades mustjpass before the school bonds will sum where the vanish- A Cn si e hted mean- ££L=f « ,. 1ontinue as a monarchy, We are paying tribute apparently to Great Britain and Italy. Among the atrchl ectural *>1 de rol, instead of new republics are Austria, Germany ft res ?lng scholastic results. In place of Greece, Bussla, and Spain which last ^hnn? g i° Ur * m 1 n , e £ on a hlgn P riced week overthrew the monarchy and es- tha^mw ii'^u 18 nothlng more -h Italy having a dictator- our money in that direction. Instead he great war did nothing , we are asking the teachers to accept awakened in the hearts of the ^™*» «?_»«I™? P a y our debts .. .__. flWTJI-tV, |^C**JVU.l C \JI\J±J1J, Spots where these conditions exls should be manured if possible and in many cases should be limited. Permanent pasture land needs manure and usually superphosphate if the clover or grass is to be able to compete with weeds. In order to release barnyard manure for pasture, it will be necessary to plant more green manure crops on part of the tillable land. Treating the soil will enable grasses or clover to choke out most of the common annual weeds found in Iowa Farmers should not let the possibi- Itles for eradicating weeds with chemicals divert then- attention from gooo farming practices In the control of weeds, warns Mr. Porter. .... THE NEW OLDSMOBILE/sMe LOWEST PRICED CAR WITH THE _ syncro-mesh transmission MOTOR N«w Low«r Prfe* $845 TWO-DOOR SEDAN I. o. b. Linitng. Spifi tin &• bumptri •xlrft. Conildtr the d>Uvir«<l prtet ii well o th* Hit prlc« whin cempirlno vilutt. Oldimo- bll* il«liv*r«d prleflB Inelud* only fMionabl* ehirgti for d.llv.ry ind G. M. A. C. (Ininclng .. • which w* will b. glid to fhtiil for you. j.. . . •«*^*»i/** f i/uuo prunioi- tion is a 'sham issue." Mr. Kent goes so far as to maintain that coming from the group which more than any other inveighs against the cowardice cf the two major parties and praises its own wfcdom, virtue and courage, theirs is really a rediculous position, which, if they were more important in the general political scheme, would be completely untenable. themselves. Eagle Grove to Celebrate to mio ouuamgs. .Looks now H) rule | p ut the cart before the horse A REMARKABLE LEGISLATOR. s ^ ea C 1 ^ Herald: Representative A pointed to that potot g ? V uT ment ^^ have the semblance n ° f ^^erce will have ° fnbeln& 8< ?" nd - to °: ^ his bill to cut of the program and committees f"i eage allowan ces of state, district S the event have been ap- and crount y officers, described at length P 'elsewhere in this paper. That such proposals will not be accepted by the legislature Is almost a foregone con- fi US . lon ^. But the y nave real value at that. They bring out in a sUnple and «4 ar t]!f y ,, th £ t economv actually can be effected If the effort were made, and Clean Cultivation. Clean cultivation in the corn, early plowing after small grain and pasturing will aid greatly in keeping down the majority of Iowa's noxious weeds. Using clean seed and cutting weeds to prevent seed "production are essential stops both in good farming and in controlling weeds. A rotation system including one or two crops of corn, one of small grain and one or more crops of hay or pasture is recommended by Mr. Porter. Cultivation of the corn crop should include thorough preparation of the soil, blind plowing when necessary and frequent cultivation to kill all weeds so as to prevent thptr spread by seed. To this William Allen White's Em porla (Kansas) Gazette,, which reprint * • . Po«a (Kansas) Gazette, which reprint The same writer predicts that before ^ti? 0er ^ oratlol i' & ve ' s lfc a PProva le 1932 mmnairrr. -T^ii.. . ,, /, e Neither the senator nor th* now<mor, 0 x. ,„„„ ~* i>«cu«,«» Minv oeiore nrthl f cal ^ paign really °P ens ' X th ey that Z ftJ£ elr P ubllsh ed contention that prohibition as an issue is Hi=n«, • e s m e discard, the progressives certainly will be convicted of an utter lack of humor He « . con ylnced that even the extraordinary ta^ of their leaders for obteLtag publicity will hardly obscure that. To nim scarcely a day goes by but some development make it plainer that Se only question in which any large part interested to of President Hoov- are said to have ex nor the newspape — „„ eastern republican brought the reverse of prosperit to their own section by the tariff whicl- it is claimed, has stifled foreign trade or that in many of their states th democrats have taken most of the of flees already If Senator Capper's sentiments truly represent the feeling in these dependable dry republican states and his advice is followed, the next session of congress and the next republican national convention will be ful of events which will impel President Hover's advisors to change their point of view. Bepublican leaders lost no time In *"™,?1 i?^ tne consideration of the ti which they are confront- of the death of the late News and Comment. Chicago's new mayor is a safe place to After July i, oleomargarine will not be so cheap as a five cent tax ner Pound will go into effect. Chicago has its Cicero and Iowa has ipf ? edar1countv - Governor Turner acted wisely to prevent blood shed. Governor Turner is accused of paving political debts in making his appointments. What governor didn't? of as a RtTT aWfUl lnvesti eation of the State University is over and everything . . - *-— -J--MV w* MV.UX&1K O.S check upon thoughtless expenditure. WHEN EVERYBODY SPIED. Des Moines Register: Two letters sold Interest in Reading Books Increases. The annual meeting of the library board of trustees was held at the lib-, seeos rary April 15th. The annual report plank was read and accepted. The part of othe7' special interest to the community is &e herewith presented. ' CT S a ^i«? rs wn ° are sal d to have ex- p ™ lsm with which they are confront- pressed the opinion that "prohibition is I because of the death of the late good for one more presidency." Their Spe ? k 5' NIch °las Longworth. Repre- t^ory is that if the party and the sent * tiv f John -»• Tte»i of Connecti- candWate take the.dry side once more ^^$£** y lea<Jer °* the hous^ana thn^ v,,,nJ. i •~^r"^.v*"VJ'rwiu;joJwei/'i5^;^yrTr w ""i' J ^t^*W-' 0 «^^ ttieir quarrels with the republican ad- Ji? nof the republicans for speaker'of mtaistration and vote it in again. And *£•»«"* house - "^ spent sirne time who do you imagine was the flrst to ?* f * he ca P ital recently. He declined tftrow a monkey-wrench Into this well- f£ th to announce his candidacy for " e * Sm( ' hl - ™ „ r „.„>.„_.. t. --;---—«- nomination arid to was the first to scatter eny tlm t he would be a candidate, of suspicion that a prohibition * * * all, may not obliterate K would seem to be the desire of re, of ,.„„* one secy^ Qt publicans in the house to postpone for »*• nt»V.4. « I rr»» Tiwta Uni«*_ _•» . . x-**"** *UA The amount spent for books the past har adnTini^^f 6 ' year was $566.85. There were -ttafis crT a ™. inls tration man, mi books loaned from th?]gbra^Ttoifbe- Sw°^J£ £5, e ™ at ™*>- Ivtrv n __J ^a jnnA _ ** * »*«•« «n i aui\.4 illHv WRII na rtrmc-lrJn, he CO? n o ouse o postpone for for ArtZr r n n °, J? nlght Sena- the time being any decision in the * & reu ~ ° ^'* a « !t otner reca » the ing a gam"of 4720 over last largest daily circulati books were rebound paired in the library. The total number of volumes at the regu-1 matter of the speakership nomination a radio " * most unlikely that the house wili convene — '- -•--••• •• be_ M¥l , i «»>» JCBI-. Thelfuiiv hv tho ™™,i,u -"••— >/i«*jfci-i -•——- —~«» v/n w «j iirBo Monody of largest daily circulation was 230. 123 rnittee LH h J tJ, l^ nati onal com- "fxt December, and it is Just as likely books were rebound and 611 were re- not as S i& ^ lte House ' « Is that there wUl be a caucus of repub- -afrPd ^ tv,« m, WCIC re l n °t as if these words came from a Means of the house until shortly be- Or from onp nf fVm nn«4-.. I fcn*(* r»r»no»»fino «»»..««. m* * . members who the latter shall select fo speaker some resentment on the par of the house will be aroused. Mr. Tilson was the unanimous choic of the republicans for majority lead er at the last party caucus. He Is popular with members of the hous and doubt is expressed that he could be defeated for the speakership nomi nation if he becomes an active candidate. He has been a strong support* of the administration. White it is claimed in some quarters that Ohio fias filled this office during the last three congresses and that it might be considered the east's turn for the hon» * « Bertrand H. Snell, of New York, the Jhainnan of the committee on rules has shared with Speaker Longworth ana Leader Tilson the practical direction of legislation In the house. , Mr Snell's duties required him to hold a trm grip on the steering wheel of the nouse and,- 1 of" course, he was • often compelled to>deny favors to members clamoring for consideration of their w. measures. His fairness to all rtifle clearing the way for paramount and. necessary public legislatiota, is onceded by all parties. His quail- cations for the speakership are not uestioned. His willingness to cooper- te in amending the rigid rules of the puse may promote his chances with Ms party colleagues. v However, It must be remembered' that in the present case nomination te by no means the equivalent of election,., and with the control of the new house- precariously balanced between two major parties so evenly divided as to give- the insurgent republican group the determining voice in all important matters, the whole question of legislative- policy during the next two years is at. stake. • * » Some of the democratic leaders continue to believe that the party might maneuver itself into a better position for the 1932 campaign by sidestepping; md placing nominal responsibility to ;he house on republican shoulders/Theone drawback to this argument is the- fact that no matter whether democrats organize the house or not, thoy wlth the insurgent group of republicans will have actual working controt over ^legislation —a responsibility or wnlcn the country is well aware. f , view lFvrtll de» "- —« *MVV V*M*V Alf WUJ UB—" volve upon the democrats in 'any case., ftere would seem to be .small profit in- lying to avoid the nominal responsi- )Ulty that goes with organization-and/ •he election of a speaker. By assuming this nominal responsibility, if they- ean get it, the democrats might obtain more effective control of the work- ng machinery that would be useful n discharging the tasks for which hey are to be held responsible. demrn The about the same The new automobile of today has six and eight cylinders with thirteen payments and a speed of eighty or ninety miles an hour, Henry Ford says dishonesty caused the depression, it is seldom that a rich man will admit some of his gains are questionable. Although the legislature refused to repeal the expense bill we have heard of none of them filing bUls for car fare, tips and so forth. Governor Turner was elected on a tax reform platform, but the legislature did not take kindly to the proposition and the tax bills went fluey. n, ™" R °e ers to getting a lot °t '«» publicity in Nicaragua now with his million dollar salary, a year, he should be in good position to help the needy We wonder if the legislators realized they would be working for nothing for several days when they fixed the" date for adjournment and stopped the C10CK i Most of our wars started in April We are slipping by this year without any serious outbreak apparent, although Governor Turner may not think so. of war hysteria when millions of Americans suspected their neighbors of being German spies and forthwith nn5 B ^ a ^^ deal of amateur Tho ^PP^^'y Patriotic snooping. These letters, signed by Warren G. Harding, then United State senator w «f. intended to help a townswoman 01 his who was suspected as a SDV bee* 6 had entertalned visitors from The hatreds and suspicions of the war period were easily evoked but hard to overcome. . They tended to bl ght everyone of German extraction, . of the people outeideH the party f° re congress convenes. The icuuu llcans will choose their candidate for te k /L** ^ ° a » an " « Mr. Til- *..^.w u L,* Kiic ijcuuic OUuSlQe 1 • T iiicf- Tirai-if * i» I — — **i*wijuo, aiiu U JVLT. the town, in having library books is nartv hn« ^v, to show how my own f° n ^ selected It will be necessary shown in the increased numbertfntf nHnri ^ sha melesslv vim ft r*rt if. I to nick hu K ,,nno«^ „„ _.,!!5f. ry , rary cards sold during the year. There ' prmclples ' exchanged as often as one wishes. BO often opposed by u-- —« w*^ij HO vmc wisnes. i rn nrorppr «*!*. »»»« i. v^ * v " I "••* w * AC •«> xc^arut Trends in reading are observed at pendent rtl tadKSfit ^ r&l y zed Iwte- the progressives the loan desk. The detective story and the list denW^f** r f,P ubllcan s of gressive senators, the western tale are constantly called denied ^ to us." Mr. Tilson during terGSfc in hnnt.c n-n >-io.,nV.—i »_. I 1 wO Weeks tt.fm vrn»-»t nA<. M ««_ 3 j. I CTrtnlofirt *«, x.i_ _t _ graphy and travel. bv ° n Psychology, bio- A l t ?° u ?il "A Lantern in Her Hand, . e" Curtis ago your correspondent fonistic to his election as speake^but Kansas was vitally in- there Is more than a posslbUity that fate of its own "Char-1« the progressive republicans of the believe the factitious ui.es or uerman atrocities which were spread with the da C aSeT 1 ° f the aU1CS ' P"«»*» ! ,..^ ven in Iowa, where there would b Jitue occasion for the presence of tual spies, suspicion and intoleranc were rampant. The teaching of Ger Iowa Thf atP L y disa PPe«'ed from th ipwa public schools—and in mnsr n them it is still to be replaced. Ger man-speaking lowans were prohibited from using telephones and outside '" a "y„ tpwns there appeared signs say- ine, "Only English Spoken Here" in Ttn! 10 IOWa town a man who "ved fmnt f y .!' al u UP an Itallan fla B in iront of liis house to celebrate the pn- trance of Italy into the war. He came J^n^f'^ m , obbed b y townsmen who thought the Hag was German in thr no™ . tow ,n' ^me people wanted to tar and feather a prominent resident whose only offense was that he had been born in Austria-Hungary. Fortunately, most people now reali/e the folly of the attitude they adopted as war-crazed patriots in 1917-18 Som- sill have the spying mania, but neai-I ly everyone has regained his mental balance about such things. WhSn another war comes, however, most of s nmhflhi,, »i n throw reason to the winds as we did fourteen years Wisconsin kidnappers turned Blumer, the brewer, loose after holding him for a ransom for about a week. How did they expect a brewer to have money these days. If that man, Cermak, can clean up Chicago he will be acknowledged a big man and maybe, if he could be elected president the good old United States would get a scrubbing. s one of the worst aspects of - deprives ordinary human beings, noncombatants most of all of \Uiatever common sense they mav pos- rVv . ; y ar time> calm reasoning is i are indeed, and when It is found it « '" clanger of being crushed as treas- fl m h»r~ ---.worthwhile books that are being widely read are: "Angel & ne ?V > by Prlestle y: "Deepentag Stream," by Canfield; "Roadside Meeting, by Hamlln Garland; "The ^ a "L ngnof Culture " bv Powvs : "Black boil by Donovan; "Stoj-y of San Mich ele by Munthe; "About Ourselves," by Overstreet; "Exploring Your Mind," by Wiggam; "Cimarron," by Edna Perber. Radio Preacher to Address Graduates on. Merchant at Ledyard Forty Years Ago. ?' Be(:k 'nann, a well known farmer at Emmetsbur/ ditd recently Mlowlng a short illnesf 'wiwn Ledyard was in her infancy, Mr Beckman conducted a general store there for several years, but when the Bock Island was built east from Esthorvilie and missed Ledyard, he engagcd ln Lone Rock Special to Mason Citj JP,PU 6 ,, te: u Local commencemen exercises will be held May 18 when the Rev. Cleaveland of Yankton, South Dakota, will speak. The commence ment sermon will be given May 17 Superintendent L. E. Godfrey announc- Members of the high school faculty are: George A. Manus, principal; Miss Ruth Cross, Miss Lura Bewick and Mta Pauline Lewis. The school board members are- A D. Newbrough, president; Ernest Jensen, secretary; j. M . Blanchard, Chas tforrls, Dell Marlow and L. B. Boder- Students to be graduated are: Lillian Angus, Gordon Blanchard, Evelyn Blanchard, Nila Burtis, Beulah Glad- tone, Fern Hartwell, Harriet Heiter, SJV 10 ^ 011 ' Ruth Householder Aidith Knoll, Vera Morris, Lawrence Vewbrough, Neva Bath, Margaret Bodrick and Naomi Wegner. Dust Storm Sunday Bothers Airplane, Benwlck Times: An airplane dropped Into Renwick last Sunday having run put of gas on a trip from Mason City to Port Dodge. The pilot said he could only make about three miles on a gal- i^°fu ga l ag . ai 1 st the hi s h wind. He t,aid the dust storm extended higher up than he could fly and he was unable to see the ground from any great height. After refilling with gas he departed on his way, his plane cutting some real capers when buffeted by the -.- — „„„. „ ui ou. -me Incomes of Zfin^T 8 B £ ^dendent ^pon stronJv i 7' Most of them are strongly In favor of the dry laws But thpm^ democrat lo party should'offer H h n m th? relief which their own party denies, "one more election" might loot lueezed out of the issues which seemed all in all to Kansas, sen- r!o "" D " .continued: "They (the want pro- GREAT BARGAIN DAYS FOR — °* New England and uiose other sections who are servile tools tne Big Four oil monopoly are mak ing a fatal mistake. Their action has Z;^ 6 ! an Insurrection which may J unk the whole tariff policy and brtna disaster to their own section as they have brought it to the mid-west I believe Kansas is ready to fight." PERSONAL) LOANS! On Easy Terms Ready Cash-Service We loan you money on a few «n n m e f' 1oA° e in amoun ts from $50.00 to $300.00. Phone or call on us as our method is quick courteous and confidential. We lend on household furniture and automobiles, and allow you to repay in 20 small monthly payments. HAWKEYE FINANCE CO, represented by CUNNINGHAM & LACY Phone 598 107 w. State St. 2 Travel by Train Bound trip tickets at approximately 1 Cent a Mile good in coaches 2 Cents a Mile good in sleepers Chicago and North Western Line ON SALE APEIL 24-25 To all points east of Missouri Biver REURN LIMIT MAY 4 For full particulars ask Agent CHICAGO & NOBTH WESTERN 1741 RAILWAY ____^ 44-45 XCITEMENT HIGH H, W, POST Dray and Transfer Phone 298, Algona, low* l>i»tance Hauling. load Insured against W or on March 17.. at the start of the efaboratelubricationstiriyconductedbytheContett BoardoftheA.A.A.onthelndianapolkSpeedway N OTHING approaching this lubrication study in size an d scope lud ever before been attempted. Month* oTprep. ara ,on had worked up to this climax. Drivers waited?* their wheek for the word to go. Excitement ran high ThetestswereconductedbytheContestBoardoftheAmer. ican Automobile Association. The results • UOA ™er. when compiled will be certified by it. Early in May, the test cars will start on long individual tours. They will visit auto dealers to deliver the certified re- suits and to allow inspection. At the same time they will be gathering more lubrication data. Watch for these cars. By such research methods this company is able to provide you with motor oil that meets exactly the lubricating requirements of your engine. 13 lateit model, „,,# i n •frtat of motor oil track »•«!« running jtj day, BUICK OLDSMOBILE iv-isii CUEVHOLET COBll CUHYSLKIl FORP STUUKBAKEH KEO CADILLAC HUDSON I'ONTIAC WILLYS-KNIGHT t A* A, 0 a V1S juttt. STAM>Ani> Oil. COMBAT „... ,

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