The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 20, 1931 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Wednesday, May 20, 1931
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The Upper Pea Moines-RepubHcAU, May 20, 1031 •wet J9e$ fftiwl -ItoillttMi. ' HAGGARD & BACKUS, Publisher*. aft Second Class matter at the postoffice at Algona, Iowa, under the act of Congress of March 3, 1879. Issued Weekly. : :: II j Subscription Rates in Kossuth County: DM fear, in Advance „.„„.,„,....., $2.00 fill Months, in Advance .-.,-............^-.............* 1.20 fbtw Months, hi Advance .» 60 Subscriptions Outside County, $2.50 per year, strictly in advance. Subscriptions continued until paid for and ordered stopped f Display Advertising, 30c Per Inch .' Composition 6 cents per inch extra. The Fishing Season Is Open on Game Fish PAPER TOO ARISTOCRATIC. The Swea City Herald pays the Mason City Gazette a fine compliment on Its growth and new press, but insists that their editorial policy is something like the officer of the Iowa Banker's Association, who a few years ago when a good share of the banks In Iowa were closing, made the statement that "if there is anything the matter with Iowa the bankers hadn't found it out.' The Gazette is really and t.vuly "North Iowa's Leading Newspaper," and Editor Sperbeck gives the paper the following appreciative notice: "Readers of the Mason City Globe- Gazette found the paper vastly enlarged one day last week. A special edition marked the installation of a new press and was a sign the Globe-Gazette Is enjoying material prosperity. The edition furthermore properly reflects the journalistic and mechanical skill of the fine group of gentlemen who direct the destinies of the paper. Only one criticism could be made ol the Globe-Gazette, a criticism applicable to the daily press of Iowa as a whole- It persists in retaining the outlook of the tory and thi industrialist. It becomes quickly frightened at any suggestion of social reform which might help the common man. It plays along with the upper crust too much. Meanwhile the agrarian problem starts only fifteen minutes from its door step, while the problem of the poor and of unemployment begins just around the corner. A virile, intelligent editorial policy favoring the underdog linked up •with its fine journalistic attainments •would cause the voice of the Globe- Gazette to be heard across the continent. What an opportunity awaits to send some real thunder out of northern Iowa. We must get over to' Mason City some day and try to get the gentlemen in charge of the paper to join us bolsheviks," IOWA, THE BEAUTIFUL. There is no country in the whole world so beautiful as Iowa in the spring time. The green fields and velvety pastures, the beautiful groves and orchards with their fragrant blossoms, all bring about a charm that everyone enjoys. The spirit of the citizens of this great state is also marvelous considering with numerous financial difficulties that have been encountered including bank failures, low prices for farm products and deflated land values. They have complained but little and have worked untiringly to over come tlie difficulties and it is wonderful to note that they are succeeding. Business houses as well as agriculture suffered but they too have worked harder and now are recovering from the effects. Iowa is a very wealthy state with farm lands and improvements worth over four billion dollars. Iowa, with her wonderful natural resources, her marvelous people with such remarkable .energy can not help but be the most desirable place to live on earth. During all the depression Iowa perhaps suffered less than any other state due to the indominable will and the determination of her citizens. Thanks -hsould be offered to the Almighty God for the privilege of living n this great state. MAKING LAWS EXPENSIVE. The total cost of the recent legislature has been estimated at about $375,000, not including the expense money paid some of the members. Several hundred new laws were passed but that cost the tax payers of the state about $1000 for each law. Probably less than one-fourth of the bills introduced became laws. Some of the new laws are well received while others are considered of little value to the welfare of the state. There was mucV discussion over various bills and the general impression over the state if that there were too many persona grievances aired. The senate did not get along with the house and neithei house got along or tried to cooperate , with the governor. Now the members of both houses and the ".governor as well, are passing the buck, one blaming the other for failure of certain bills to become laws. As a, large number of the present legislators will no doubt be returned to the next session and Governor Turner will probably still be the chief executive, the next session •will perhaps be as stormy as the last. News and Comment. The Spanish government has seized Alfonso's property. He is lucky to have gotten out with his hide. Driving through the country today is a great treat and well worth the price of a little gas. "Ain't Nature grand?" Chicago is having a hard time trying to prove to the country folks that Chicago will be a sale place during their World Fair. The democrats want a wet plank in their platform for the drys to walk on and the drys want a dry plank so that they wont get their feet wet. Farmers are not suffering from non- employment. The fact is they have too much work and their crops don't bring enough to allow them to hire a man. State Senator Benson of Clayton county says he will not be a candidate for re-election. Evidently the senator has Congressman Haugen's job in his noodle. It looks to us as though a state income tax, if passed, would not work cut without a uniformity in assessments such as would occur with a county assessor. Some crab hns figured out that the average American woman spends $150 a year with the beauty doctors. Impossible, because America's beautiful women don't need it. Governor Turner has .started to ox- plain v.'by some of Ms promises of tax revision tlid not come true. The people of Iowa l:now why and when a politician starts explaining- lie usually feels something slipping. Tin-re is some talk of defeating Dan Turner for a second term. It's a cinch no democrat, wet or dry. can do it and we doubt it any republican will endeavor to defeat him for the nomination for a second term. Some fellows are yelling about the tariff laws and unemployment. A reduction of the tariff would open up our markets to foreign manufactured goods and more of our factories would be obliged to shut down. OTHER EDITORS MAXIMUM NEEDED. To the Open Forum Editor of the Des Moines Register: High wages and juicy salaries, especially in certain lines, are the major causes and perhaps the very things that started this depression. Wages and salaries in some lines kept mounting and mount- Ing until the cost of some of the most necessary things got so high that there was not enuogh money left to buy the normal amount of the ordinary conveniences of life. A more equal distribution of wages would have lessened the effects of this depression. If the excessively high wages had been cut immediately when the flrst sign of the slump had made its appearance most of our men could have been kept on the Job and prosperity would have continued, regardless of the trend in commodity prices. To lower money wages in proportion to the lower cost of living does not lower the standard of living, for "real wages" or the purchasing power of wages remains the same. In the end it will increase the standard of living for all, because it will do more to give us maximum employment than all the talk In the world. And maximum employment makes for the highest standard of living regardless of the price level of commodities and wages.—C. W. Dietrich, Guernsey. WHAT! MORE BOYS DRINKING? New Hampton Tribune-Gazette: And now a probe Is under way at Cedar 'alls, investigating drinking among the students. No doubt a few students took a drink before going to a dance, we see no need of making a scandal of t. If every student in the country who took a drink were expelled for t, a good many of our schools would >e closed. A school that has done, and still is doing the service for Iowa hat the State Teachers' College has done does not deserve to be headlined n the daily papers over minor infrac- ions of the rules, as it attaches a tigma that is not Justified. Sportsmen Gathered at the Lakes Friday, Opening Day, to try Luck, FISH AND GAME LAWS ARE STRICT. Size of Fish and Number Taken Daily, All Over Eighteen Years of Age Most Have License. The fishing season in Iowa officially opened Friday and a large number hied themselves to the lakes to try their luck. For several weeks good catches of bull heads have been reported but from now on pickerel, pike and perch will be the ones sought. The fish and game laws of Minnesota are strict and game wardens are plentiful to enforce the laws. Some of the regulations are given below: The open season on black Wass, crappies, blue gills or sun fish does not open in Iowa till June 15. Fishermen in Iowa waters are not allowed to take In one day more than fifteen black bass, pike, crappie, pickerel, perch, sunfish, blue gill or other game fish, in the aggregate. Of this number not more than eight shall be pike or bass. It is unlawful to catch more than 25 bull heads in one day. Pike or pickerel must not be less than fourteen inches in length, measuring from the nose tip to tail tip. Bass must not be less than twelve inches, excepting rock or silver bass, which must not be less than seven inches. Crappies are limited to eight, inches, perch to seven inches, sunflsh to four Inches. In general fishing shall be done with hook, line and bait. No person shall use more than two lines with one hook on each line in still fishing. Exceptions are noted when trout line, troll- Ing or casting are employed. Minnesota Rules. Some of the laws governing fishing In Minnesota are as follows: A person may take not to exceed eight pike or pickerel in a day, and may have not to exceed 16 pike or 20 great northern pike or pickerel in his possession at one time. There is no limit on size or quantity of yellow perch, unless restricted by the game commissioner. Other open seasons due this montn are: Blass bass, by angling, May 29 to December 1, six per day or 12 In possession. Any size may be retained and counted. Rock bass, by angling, May 29 to December 1. Daily limit 15 and not to exceed thirty In possession. Any size may be retained and counted. Sunflsh by angling, May 29 to December 1, dally limit 15 and not to exceed 30 in possession. Any size may be retained and counted. Crappies, by angling, May 29 to February 1. Daily limit 15 and not to exceed 25 in possession Any size may be retained and counted. It is unlawful to use small 'game fish and carp minnows for bait. Game fish cannot He" bought or sold at any time. An angling license is requlr- Facts About Our State. and Wffiard Stow. P. L. Bremmel oi the Burt telephone Company installed a telephone at the church and Mrs Chipman, the only toother not present received the program over & pair of radio earphones. The Juniors are the flrst in Burt to send their program over the wire and Mrs. Chipman, the flrst and only woman to receive such a program here. Iowa according to the figures given out by the Department of Commerce bureau of the census had on April 1, 1930, 314,023 farms, which Is an Increase over the census figures of 1940 of 1483 farms. Iowa farm lands in 1930, comprised 34,024,434 acres, an increase of 649,533 acres over 1920, when the total was 33,474,896 acres. Iowa farms average in size 158.3 acrps ranging from plots of 8 or ten acres to stretches of more than 1,000 acres each. Iowa farm lands and buildings are valued at $4,224,781,836, which is a fall- Ing off of $3,370,990,454, from the valuation of 1920, when the land boom was on in the state, and before the period of deflation had set in. The 1920 valuation was given as $7,601,772,280. Iowa farm lands were valued in 1930! at an average of $124.17 per acre, as I compared with a valuation of an av erage of $227.09 per acre in 1920. Iowa farm buildings show an increas in valuation between the reports of th census of 1920 and the figures for 193( The value of farm buildings, as show by the 1930 statistical review, is give as $1,036.693,833. In 1920 the valu of farm buildings was given as $922, 751,713. Iowa farmers in 1930 owned 1,040, 389 horses, an average of nearl yflv 389 horses, an average of nearly five t a farm; 85,314 mules; 3.517,363 cattle 5,805,796 hogs and 30,796,877 chickens Iowa farm sales of live stock in 192 brought in a total revenue of $499,589, 000 or an average of $2.350 per farm Iowa farm horses in 1930 were valu ed at $81,823,000. Iowa cattle on farms In the stat in 1930, were valued at $239,627,00- Iowa hogs on farms in 1930 were val ued at $159,125,000. Washington News By Fred Holmes, Wash. Correspondent for the U. D. M.-R. ed for all and over. residents 18 years of age We Wish to Second the Nomination. Titonka Topic: Attorney Miller of Algona was here Saturday and Monday ooking after the tiling and improving of the Copp lands in German town- hip. Mr. Miller is one of the rising r oung attorneys of Algona who is very popular among the farmers of the Bounty. If politically inclined he would nake excellent county attorney timber for the party to which he belongs. County Attorney Shumway, the Topic understands will not be a candidate to succeed himself, believing that two terms and out is good political policy. If No One Calls We Can Use Them. Swea City Herald: Names of 122 persons were published in the Ringsted Dispatch as having dividends coming to them from the defunct Ringsted State bank but the dividends cannot be delivered because the receiver, R. H. Miller, Algona, does not know the addresses. The affairs of the defunct bank are closed and final dividend checks were issued some time ago. The total of the undelivered checks amounts to several thousand dollars. There is one check for $800 and another for $600. Mason City to Have Good Fight Card. Ralph Johnson, Albert Lea, Minnesota, lightweight, has been signed to oppose Glen (Kid) Lehr of Waterloo, In one of the six round bouts to headline the 42-iroiind American Legion Drum Corp boxing card scheduled at the armory in Mason City Thursday, May 21st. The Albert Lea mauler who has won all his starts in local rings, winning the last four by the K. O. route, has been pitted by Matchmaker Joe Kelly, to trade blows with Jack Carr, Red Wing, Minnesota, heavyweight in the six- round semi-windup. Car, who is under the management of Curly TJrllich, St. Paul referee, was highly recommended to Matchmaker Kelly by his manager. Ray (Kid) Schneck, classy Waterloo welterweight, who last week defeated the highly touted Johnny Pulton of Cedar Rapids, in an eight round main event at Waterloo, was also signed to meet TufTy Anderson of Charles City, in the second six rounder. Anderson K. O'ed Battling Haxton of Britt, in the first round at the Legion's last show. Young Casey, colorful Waterloo lightweight and Freddie Puller of Des Moines will renew their ring feud in the flrst six rounder after their sensation four round bout last show when both maulers stood toe to toe in each round. Kid Jobe, Mason City Negro welterweight will meet Kid Bell of Hampton in the feature four round special bout. Five other bouts will comprise 48 rounds. Former Algona Man Dies in Minneapolis. George D. Field, who will be well remembered by early residents of Algona, us one- of the children of the Field family who pioneered in Letts Creek township, and later conducted a music store in Algona, died in Minneapolis May 11, seventy years of age, following a scries of operations. Mrs. Ida, A. Minkler of Algona, one of his two sisters, was in attendance during Mr. Field's last Illness. Another sister is Mrs. Prank Bacon of Minui, North Dakota, and Prank Field of Alexandria, South Dakota, is the only surviving brother. Mr. Field also leaves a widow and two children, a son, Clair Field and a daughter, Mrs. E. E. Strouts, both of Minneapolis. Interment took place at Winona, Minnesota. Algonians Attend K. of C. Initiation. Fifty or more Algona Knights of Columbus attended the initiation and banquet of the order at Emmetsburg on Sunday. There was a joint initia- -ion with candidates from Algona, Estherville, Fonda and Emmetsburg. Attorney Ed. Dunn of Mason City and At"' torney Martin J. Brennan of Milwaukee were the principal speakers at the banquet. Mrs. C. H. Cretzmeyer and her son, Charles, entertained with instrumental music during the banquet which was held in the gymnasium of tlie Assumption church. Those who joined the Algona council were William R. O'Donnell of Lone Rock, Louis Fuhrmnnn, Thomas, Raymond and Herman Backer, Clarence Kramer, Eddie Thilg'M and Henry Zeimet, all of Eagle Grove Banker Paroled from Prison Eagle Grove Eagle: Ernest J. Thomp son was given his release from Fort Madison by the Iowa board of parol on April 14. He was paroled to J. A Handel, a Maytag official whose ad dress is Marshalltown. We understani that Thompson is working in the May tag factory at Newton. His release i conditional, the same as any other pri soner, let out before the expiration o his time. He will be required to m&k detailed reports onec a month to Mr Handel, who will sign them and forward them to the secretary of th board of parole at Des Moines. Hi cannot leave the city in which he i: employed without the consent of thi board. He must account for all he earns and spends and indicate whai every penny is spent for. He is no; supposed to frequent pool halls, carnivals, fairs, theaters or be present in arge gatherings of people for a per- od of one year, or longer if the board so decides. Usually the probation period lasts for one year after which complete prtvllegfe} are restored; • '' 1 • Thompson ' 1 Kn*;>Madl- son'on January 1, 1926, for embezzlement of certain funds In the Citizens Savings Bank where he was employed as assistant cashier. He served five years and three months of a twenty year sentence. In checking the accounts of the Citizens bank, the banking department was able to definitely account for about $170,000 of the $259,000 shortage. They believe the balance was lost In Thompson's farming and live stock enterprises. The case of every inmate of the state penal Institution, comes up for review by the parole board at least once a year. A previous request for a parole was denied last August. Thompson's wife and son are living in Omaha. Washer Sales Indicate Business Upturn. "An Increase in washer sales means an improvements In employment conditions," declares President E. H. Maytag of the Maytag Company, Newton. "Washers are purchased largely by the laboring classes, and I consider our business even a better barometer of conditions than the so-called basic industries. Employment gives the masses money with which to make purchases. It is such purchases that promote high sales levels. "Our April sales," continued Mr. Maytag, "exceeded the average of the flrst five months of 1930, and they were not from isolated sections of the country, they. were from all sections. This indicates that the business Improvement is not local but general. "The Maytag factory began on a full time schedule the middle of April, working 13 hours some days and some departments working full 24 hours." E. P. Keith Coming Home from West. E. P. Keith, well known Algona man, who has been spending the past winter in Long Beach, California, writes to the Upper Des Moines-Republican as follows: "Dear Sid and Bill: My granddaughter Zora and I will start home May 22nd, after a very enjoyable winter In California. We will stop in Montrose, Colorado, to visit my grandson, Russell Keith, arriving in Algona May 29th." Juniors and Seniors Banquet at Burt. Burt, May 12. Special: The juniors of Burt high school showed an act of thoughtfulness Friday evening by telephoning 'all toasts and music of the lunior-senior banquet to Mrs. E. O. "ttiipman, who has been confined to her Bode, Maurice McMahon of Algona,! ^ ^ o% '^f for ^^st £x months. Leslie McEnroe of Algona; Leonard '" """'"" "'"" " "..„_«... Voit of Algona, Ed. Hildman of Wesley and Ed. Borman of LuVerne. Former Bancroft Man Goes to Fort Dodge. Hurnboldt, Special: W. J. Welp, formerly with the Humboldt Gravel & Tile Company, has been named manager of the Fort Dodge Limpstone Company, which will begin operations June 1. The company is Installing equipment valued at $12,000. The limestone will be obtained from a 50-foot vein on a seventy acre tract. ban 5" et was held in the Presby- erlan church, decorated with the sen- ? r c!ass colols ' ereen and silver and the pr >gram was produced according to their motto, "Tonight we launch, where shall we anchor?" Each speaker gave a toast with the Idea of a ship and its voyage in mind. Bruce Clifton, president of the junior class, gave "The Farewells" and acted as toastmaster, The Start of the Voyage was given by George Graham; Mid Ocean, by Emil Lovestad; The Distant Gjimmer of Lights, Raemond Koestler; The Past by Willard Stow. A vocal trio sang and a one act play, "Romeo and Juliet" followed. The Idea of the banquet program waa conceived by Bruce Clifton Washington, D. C., May 18.—When four United States senators in one day make speeches or issue statements bearing on the next presidential campaign, 1932 seems just around the corner. Not in many years has a political season been so far advanced. Supplementing the numerous early bloom ing candidacies, the news contains almost daily discussions and forecasts of the issues that are to rule the coming contest. • • » Uncle Sam's building program has been pictured graphically by President Hoover in a statement showing what has been done, what is bfeing done and what remains to be done, over a two- year period. The president's statement covers a total of 758 projects. These projects will have cost a total of $452,919,210 when they are all completed, if the limit of cost placed upon them in the legislation enacted by congress is maintained. This building program gives work to thousands of men and Is a material aid to the build- Ing Industries. Furthermore, it provides more adequate quarters in all parts of the country for the transaction of government business. « • » Storage of World War records in "inflammable" government buildings wa-j protested by officials of the Military Order of the World War from four cities meeting at national headquarters of the order here. The officials advocated "fireproof protection" of all war records until the government determines where they are to be permanently kept. • » «. The American Federation of Labor, through Its executive council summoned organized and unorganized workers today to resist "to the fullest extent" all attempts to reduce wages. Declaring that a number of employers and certain banking Interests are trying to Impose wage cuts, the labor council, which has been in executive session in its headquarters here, declares "drastic action" is required in the present unemployment situation. The wage cutting policy, it asserts, should be "effectively stopped." • * « Ohio republicans will throw their support to Representative John G. Cooper of their state for the speak- ership of the house. This information, received in house circles, is looked on as adding to the complications over the selection of a speaker to succeed the ate Nicholas Longworth. Mr. Cooper rias served in congress since 1914, and s a member of the house committee on Interstate and Foreign Commerce. He Is known to>e-frten<HytonrtJOr-ttaa has had the support of the organized railroad employees. Should Ohio re- Dublfcans make an earnest fight for ;he speakershlp It is believed by many •hat It would make it extremely difficult for either Representative Bertram! H. Snell of New York, or Representative John Q. Tilson of Connec- ;icut to get the nomination. • » • Senator King, democrat, of Utah, a member of the senate Finance Committee joined senate republican independents in urging higher income taxes on the wealthy to help balance the government budget. King, who is pre- >aring an Increased tax bill, also agreed with Senator Couzens, republican, of Michigan, that the gift tax should be restored, and called for a material raise in the federal estate tax. Couzens also has demanded Increases In the higher income tax braskets, along with Senators Borah, Idaho, and Morris, Nebraska, republican independents. • • • Emergency war department plans for ,he mobilization of an army of 4,000,100 men through conscription and for lie maximum operation of necessary ndustries under the guidance of civi- lans were described b|y the Chief of Staff, to the war policies commission. The commission reconvened after a ong recess to continue a study of •taking the profit out of war," authorized by a resolution of congress. The "3hief of Staff outlined what hereto- 'ore has been regarded as more or less ;ecret program for wartime action, but he coupled his exposition with pleas 'or education of the public designed to make it continually realize that war is i tragic experience which should be he last defensive resort of a nation. He asserted, however, that "a reason able preparation for defense is one of '.he best guarantees of peace." FROM NOW ON YOU CAN SAY "My automobile Insurance also protects me In case 1 hate an accident". Today we have a new and modern fotin of auto* mobile insurance service which Includes a personal Accident poll* cy, tow in coverage, in case your automobile is disabled, bail bond service, legal advice, road map service and a complete claim fe* porting service which will give you immediate help and protection regardless of where you might be in the United States or Canada. This road service to made available to you by membership in the Kossuth County Motor Club of Iowa, at ao additional cost to you providing you carry your automobile Insurance through our agency. CUE NEW LOW AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE RATES ARE MADE AVAILABLE TO YOU AND INCLUDE *HB ABOVE MEMBERSHIP AND PRIVILEGES. We ask you KNOW THE DIFFERENCE—COMPARE THE COST —READ YOUR AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE POLICY. Fords, Chevrolets, and all light cars $13.00 per year; heavier cars, $1650 per year. These rates include thei full membership road service certificate—no additional cost. You can't afford to be without this additional protection. Remember—No Additional Cost. —THE— Algona Insurance Agency Phone 55 C. R. LaBarre (1st door north Iowa St. Bk) Al Falkenhalner "Service Beyond the Contract" SURETY BONDS—FIRE AND TORNADO INSURANCE Raise MORE of Your Chicks Equipment TbatWIII Save Your Feed and Save Your IChUlw W HEN we selected the line of Poultry Equipment that we were to sell to the folks ; pf our home town—we •elected JAMESWAY, because a careful investigation of Jamesway Products convinced us that here was a line of poultry equipment we would be proud of^-one that we could recommend Co pur friends in good faith, ami a line of equipment that wo knew would bring satisfaction to every user. lust now the Jamesway Bungalow Chick Feeder and the Chick Waterer arc in big demand. They don't cost n lot of money but they Jo save labor—save feed and save chicks. Let us show them to you. If you liavc chick* you peed lutee two pieces. A. W. Behrends HATCHERY Algona, Iowa. ffcf FlM* i^ To Bur Jamesway Poultry The move to abandon between 20 and 30 aririy posts is more than an economy move; it is a move in the direction of greater military efficiency, according to a statement made by. President Hoover. The president pointed out that the general staff has long Insisted that the army must be more argely concentrated if It Is to be an effective military body. * * * President Hoover's welfare work, which has been more varied and more vigorously pursued than that of any other recent president, Is expected to receive even more emphasis with the addition of George A. Hastings to the White House secretariat. Mr. Hastings, who takes the place of French Strother, White House literary aide, for fifteen years has been connected with the executive department of the state charities aid society of New York and acted as press representative of the committee on dependency and neglect at the Hoover child welfare conference last year. * * * Dr. Don Carlos Leiva, charge d'af- fairs, of the El Salvador legation here, was beaten in a battle with, burglars Ing liquor 1 from the legation. At the hospital, to which he was taken, he received assurance from Secretary Stlm- son that Intensive efforts would be made to capture his assailants. Al- though seven stitchse were taken in his head, his condtion is said not to be serious. The American government is now confronted with the Intricate diplomatic problem of replacing some$300 worth of liquors; and an Investigation to determine whether Washington police are giving foreign envoys proper protection was ordered by Secretary Stimson. * * * Herbert Hoover, Jr., who has been visiting his parents at the White House- will leave Washington with his wifer and three children for Palo Alto California, where he will occupy his parents' home during the summer. His. health has been greatly improved and? he is saia by physicians to have been virtually cured of the tubercular infection he suffered last summer. The departure of the Hoover grandchildren^ will bring about a change in the atmosphere that has prevailed about the- White House. These happy youngsters, whose laughter and romping has- so enlivened the staid presidential resi-> dence, will be missed not only by the- President and Mrs. Hoover, but by everyone else associated with the White_ iver Ihelr Palo Alto home to their son and family for the sumtmer is taken to Indicate? Mr. Hoover has no intention of changing his mind about remaining In the* capital this summer. Speedway Tests Reveal FACTS to guide the careful buyer of Motor Oil The Contest Board of the American Automobile- Association certifies to these statements: 1 Iso-Vis Motor Oil did not thin out from dilution. 2 During the entire test of 9,000 miles, the engines and chassis of all care were lubricated effectively. 3 Oil Added: only 68 /ioo of a quart—.average for all cars—in 1,000 mile test at 30 miles per hour, us- inglso-Vis 50 (Heavy). 4 Effect of speed on oil consumption: Speed is the chief factor affecting oil consumption. All oils tested at 55 miles per hour showed a consumption nearly 7 times that at 30 miles per hour. Iso-Vis gave excellent oil economy at all speeds. , 5 Carbon: only 6.23 grams per cylinder at 30 m. p. h. using Iso-Vis 50 (Heavy), average for all cars. O Cylinder Wear: scarcely measurable — less than one one-thousandth (Viooo) °f an ""jh » n a »y cylinder in any car for i the entire 9,000 miles. • HERE is proof that New Iso-Vis does an outstanding job of lubrication. Try this tested and certified oil in your car. Then at draining time, make the Ball and Bottle Test at any Standard Oil Service Station or dealer with New Iso-Vis you have used. See for yourself that besides many other advantages, New Iso-Vis will not thin out from dilution. Latest stock models of the 13 makes of cars used in the Lubrication Study conducted by the Contest Board of the A. A. A,, on the Indianapolis Speedway from March 17 to April 9, • BUICK HUDSON CADILLAC WASH CHEVROLET OLDSMOUILE CHRY6LEB PONTIAC CORD HEO FORD STUDEBAKER WILLYS-KNIGHT 0-VIS OTOR OIL STANDARD Oil, COMPANY

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