The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 4, 1934 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 4, 1934
Page 1
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us mSTORfCAL Highest Honors as "Iowa's Best Weekly '- • *-X*^*±x*.'- . _ . OfflclAlr - Established 1865 t ,;:._, .., ........ — _ tT GONA, THE WCATHK& Maw tat north IOWA, r > temAKY4,1934 i, *t _... J...... . .... .... .. .,..._.....,_.. . Eight Pages VOL. 32.—No. 1 POLITICS REVIVE WITH PRIMARIES County Ofttoers Up Again; Terms of Two Supervisors To Expire TAKES v$T fltJPEBVISOE POST j- -. O. P. Shown New Life, iSfew Leadership; Demo- Strengthen Grip 1934 will usher In another "political elections for Iowa, and state offices to be And, Incidentally, It will establish the * certainty of whether or not the Demo.• flrfttic party in Iowa which swept ev- ,' Mything before it at the last election, :fNWH contlnu& to function as an organ•. iiathm. oTfctrei&gth. . Political prognos- '• .jtJcAtofB in eoine quarters have proph- . i*8ied that without the magic name of ^Wtnkltoli., Roosevelt at the head of H3e Ock«t; ijHieeUon to office would to nowise b*'tt;;«ertlnty. In the tneantfefr, wtolle the Demo- •«rat8, filled with renewed vigor as a result of the last campaign, have been bending every effort to strengthen their own organization and perpetuate victory, the republican state organisa- tion, according to its own spokesmen, has been comparatively quiet. But press reports from various sections of the state that the party Is again beginning to lay plans for the state and county elections, with its leaders inaugurating a new deal of their own, with a. view to purging the party of undesirable traits, if they be found, and injecting new blood into the veins of a machine which has made Iowa rock-ribbed Republican for many years. Kosuuth county will have a June primary with candidates for county auditor, treasurer, sheriff, recorder and clerk ta be selected. Terms of P. J. Htfken and Charles Morris as county supervisor* wlO also expire. The one change thai the new year bring* in the penwnwl of county of- flcent l» that of ------ -"' -** Gardner Cowlea Honored by Staff —Courtesy Editor * Publisher Employees of the Des Molnes Register and Tribune presented •Gardner Cowles, one of the many distinguished men Who have gone forth from Algona to larger fields, with a bronze plaque Of himself, at a ceremony marking the thirtieth anniversary of the purchase of the paper by Mr. Cowles. With Mr. Cowles Is John J. Fogarty. who has be'en In continuous service as a member of the staff of the composing room of the Des Molnes Register for the past 49 years. The plaque contains an excellent portrait of Mr. Cowles and a favorite quotation of his by Kipling. The quotation is: 'It ain't the Individual nor the army as a whole, But the everlasting teamwork of every blooming soul." WARRANTS OUT , FOR 3 MORE IN PALOALTOCASE Speraw and McFadden were Bound to Grand Jury; Ferd Brethorst Missing Herald Speraw and Detaar McFadden, Algonu men, were bound over to the grand Jury in Palo Alto county, following their arrest, Dee. 10, in con- IM OK AUTO CRASIUHRISTMAS Vestal Thackery, 34, Elmore, Succumbs from Internal Injuries) CAUGHT BETWEEN PLOW AllD AUTO Funeral Services at Armstrong M. E. Church This Afternoon Vestal Thackery, 34, Elmore, Minn., riled early Monday morning at the Estherville hospital, Just one week after being rftruck by an automobile driven by O. jSuhkofske, 9, near GerJed. on highway The fatality la the only one reported In the county as the result of an accident during the holiday season. Mr. Thackery and family were visit - ing on Christmas Day at the home of Frank Kelly, a brother-in-law, of Gerled. During the severe snowstorm in the afternoon, it became necessary for Mr. Kelly (who is employed by the state highway commission) to open the highway. Thackery accompanied Kelly, and they had made a trip to bfce Emmet county line and back to within a quarter of a mile of the county shed when the snow plow stalled. Kelly asked Thackery to warn approaching cars of the danger, as the snow was still swirling heavily, and it was also dark, while he went for help to remove the plow. Wowi Rear Bit Bunkofske, driving east, approached the stalled plow and bumped into the rear. Thackery was knocked to the ground, aa he was standing behind the plow. He suffered a double fracture of both legs, and evidently Internal Injuries. Re was rushed to Esthervllle where an operation was performed in an effort to gave his life. His intestines were punctured. It waa reported. Four County Corn-Hog Instruction Meetings Called; Contracts Ready Questions Asked in Work Sheet on Contract to ' Save Time Do you know how many acres were in field com, wheat, oats, barley, rye, sorghum and other grain crops In 1998 and 1933, on the farm you will operate In 1934? How many acres of soybeans, cow- pasture, tame and wild hay did yon grow? How many acres were idle land, how many In wood or waste land, how many in lanes or taken out for buildings? These are some of the questions you will be called on to answer in filling out the work sheet which Will be sent to all farmers of Kossuth county next week as the first step in the actual sign up of the corn-hog reduction contract. Among other things asked is the production and use of the corn grown on the farm during the 2-year base period — whether it was harvested for grain, hogged off, cut for silage, or fed green; also what crops have been grown the last few years on the land you will contract to the government ana what the yields have been. In regard to hogs, growers will be esked to give on the work sheet, figures showing the number of Utters farrowed In both spring and fall of 1932, and I of 1933; the number of hogs raised and marketed or to be marketed from these litters; hogs sold as stockers or feeders or for breeding purposes; hogs satughtered or to be salughtcred for 1 use on the ftrai; &e number retained for breeding nur^w.g, and the feeder hogs bought audmaisvted. : Information oi this type la necessary in order to arrive at a fair basis for production allottments for the Individual contract signers for 1934. The same information will be asked of non- tinner* In order to provide a basis of judgment for county allottment committees. Every fanner la urged to obtain this Information if he does not already have It, as It will mean much in expediting the work when contract* are offered producers. 'Go Forward*, Says Roosevelt/ at Opening of 73rd U. S. Congress "do Forwardl" With these words, President Franklin Delano Roosevelt, opened the 73rd ser tlon of Congress, yesterday. "I have not come here to require specific appropriations, but to counsel with you, seek your cooperation and ask that you continue to restore—to build on the ruins of the past a new structure; that will meet modern requirements." . "We.cannot go back; we must not stand still. Go forward!" said the president. In citing some of the results of recovery to date, President Roosevelt made the following points: 1.—Government credit fortified. 2.—A less variable and fairer medium of exchange established. 3.—Stabilization of the banking industry. 4.—Organization of Industry with protection to labor. 5.—Abolishment of child labor. 6.—Seflnancins of farms and homes. 7.—A better balance between, production and consumption. President Roosevelt emphasized that, the administration was trying to establish and work out a national plan which would prevent waste and conserve the natural resources of the future, leading in the ultimate to a better nation on a new and Improved social principal. "We are ready to cooperate at any time with other nations of the world In the reduction of armaments, but not interference with other nations," the president continued. He also took a good, healthy crack at tax evaders and reckless speculators who spend other people's money. His talk lasted about 20 minutes, and was wildly cheered. 3 COURT HOUSE Postmaster It was the second death as the result of an auto mishap on this same section nection with an alleged kidnapping and have taken in active interest In town and county affairs. The third district comprises Prairie, ijr. Buffalo, German, Ramsey and , , , Portland townships. Mr. Funnemartc has represented the district for the oast t» ywrs. Prior to his election on ST board he had been active in tU- ing. draining and surveying in tt» Jouniy. Hehas been reelected three time* wltnout opposition. Unconscious, Man Found in Theatre Ramm. of are widely of the peace, when informations were filled against Ferd Brettiorst. "John 3oe," also known a* "Texao," and Richard Roe, known as "Frank." They are accused of stealing a Remington .22 automatic rifle, r, 30-30 pump gun, and a 12-guage shot gun, a 38 smith St Wesson revolver, a ladles' gold wrist watch, and $15 tn U. 8. money from the Sibrel home. None of the three could be found, and Justice Danson dismloaed the warrant* here, but It wa* understood that wararnta are still on record against the trio in Palo Alto county. According to the story at it was unfolded by officials. Speraw and McFad- dm hadjMfn at the Sibrel home in the afternoon, and had been told that there 'was about 300 gallon* of liquor on the premise*. The *tcry la that Brethorst Tex** and Frank, met the two young Thackery had lived In Sweft OUy ntll last May, when he moved to Elmore, Minn., where he was employed In produce station. While at Swea City p waa manager of the Swea Olty Peed Mill, owned by bis aunt, Mrs. RUla Pelfcy. He Is survived by his wife and four to Wand. m. . Unconscious An Hour After Blow on Head men, and after hearing this informa vton, went back to the farm at nigh and demanded the liquor. The quanti ty of liquor on the Stbrel place had been overestimated, however, and when it was found that no such amount waa handy, the housekeeper. Jewell Mfr- Phenon, and other occupants of tn farm house, were taken for a ride an let out about ten miles from home. In the meantime, Sibrel had pleade guilty Jo possession of intoxicating 1) quor in Palo Alto county, and bis case has been disposed of. vation of the medical men. it has been determined that he has some sort of a growth In his right side, which has caused him terribkt puns owing the past few weeks. An operation baa been determined upon for today, Thursday, and the entire family is at hte bedside. Howard Backus I* here from children, Oenevleve, Wm., Lavonne Washington and is with his father, and Vemon. three sisters, Mrs. John aid |> one of the most popular and 16 WOMEN GIVEN WORK IN COUNTY ONCWAPROJECT Clothing Repair Work One , Of Big Items; Two Nurses Hired Sixteen women were employed this week in Civil Works Service in Kossuth county, ptoyidio* an additional payroll ot about aiTO a week at time. Church Floor at Burt Sags; Yule Program Spoiled Burt: As the crowd was gathering at the Methodist church for the Christmas program, quite a scare was tfven when the floor Joist broke letting the floor settle about a foot The program had not started and as the floor settled someone became startled and cried fire, and the crowd rushed into the north room and out of the east door. It waa impossible to nave the program that evening. The damage waa repaired and the program was given Sunday morning. Swea City, Lakota, Wesley and Whittemore Chosen as "School" Centers BODE TEMPORARY COUNTY CHAIRMAN Township Chairmen Pick Assistants; Expect to Begin Next Week The long awaited corn-hog program moved one step nearer completion in Kossuth county this week, as the selection of the entire county committee was announced. Township chairmen were named shortly before Christmas, and each township leader has selected four assistants, Final details of the corn-hog plan as worked out in Washington will be explained today, Friday and Saturday at Ames, at a meeting for county agents and county chairmen, Harry Bode, temporarily appointed county chairman, and G, A. Bonnstetter, the county agent, will attend the meeting. Field Man Coming Following that meeting, four county meetings will be held the fore part of next week, one each at Swea Olty, Lakota, Wesley and Whittemore, at which the township committees will be called in and go through a brief training school of instruction, wlllard Edwards, Humboldt, district field .man for Ko*r suth, Webster and Humboldt counties, win be present at all of these meetings to help with the problems and explanations. The township conwnittees jor the corn-hog plan in Kosgutb. county an as follows: * ; '• • "Wesley—Otaf Fuonemark, chairman. L. A. Bokinua, 1 wuj,,«* Meyer, Wesley, Wm, Prhcntl, Weatftr* and J. O. Bkow, weatay. Buffalo—Jay BwOonf, TUonka> ttro- no Bttcker. Titonka, very Mrs. J. T. Bales, 80, Laid to Rest Here MB lift. Radius Rod Break*; Car Goes into Ditch Goeders Co. Send-off Sale Now Under Way The second annual Bargain Train Sale, featuring a 1934 Send-Off of mer- cnandUse at the Ooeders Co. store got under way today, after the store had been closed all day Wednesday in preparation for the event. Tha sale, according to D. H. Ooeders, will last for In conjunction with this event, the first large sale of the year locally, tit thousand four page circulars have bee i mailed out, announcing a few of the many bargains to be found in the store. 48 More Marriages In County in 1933 The marriage butineas in 1833 picked up considerably in Koatuth county, M compared with 1933. Alma Pearson, deputy clerk of court stated, when figures for the past year were complied. It is thought that repeal of the five- day law, which forced couples to wait five days before they could make use of their marriage license, was responsible for the increase. were 143 marriage licenses is- Jongberg of Swea township, Mrs, Prank Kelly of Oerled and Mrs. Rosa Brown- Ing of Ledyard. and one brother, Virgil of Arnutrong, and his mother, Mrs. Wm. Thackery of Swea City. Funeral service* will be held today at the Armstrong Methodist church. In the afternoon. Skidding Car Hits Pole Applying his brakes to avoid hitting a woman, a machine driven by R. B. Waller of Al^ona skidded on ley pavement in Clear Lake. New Year's morning, and ran into a telephone pole. Waller suffered a alight scalp wound from flying glass. Overcome in Garage; ! Nearly Dies Good Hope; Durwood Mlttag, son of Mr. and tin. Emll Mlttag, narrowly escape death when he was overcome by monoxide gas fumes, one day last week. He had been "making some adjustment* about the engine of his truck which was tn the garage and running. Although he had the doors of the garage open, the wind was such that the fumes were blown back into the gar- gettial men that we have, and the Upper Des Motoes office in which he has spent the pact twenty yean is especially anxious abbot hU condition o* wen as his hosts of friends in all parts of Kossuth county. Bancroft Man is Victim of Holdup Roy McQuire, Bancroft, was held up near Porest City by two armed bandita a short time ago, it was revealed thto week. McOulre was relieved of *12 and a radio which he had in the car. The holdup men took his keys and threw them into a ditch so that he could not follow them. A larger sum of money which McQuire had with him at the time was not discovered. age. His mother, pauing the garage, heard his groans, and hastily dragged him into the freah air, then summoned a doctor, who Mid that another minute or two in the garage might have proved fatal. The tact that Mr. Mlttag had previously stepped into the garage and chut off the engine but had not discovered his son who lay on the floor on the opposite aide of the car empha- sises toe narrow margin which often separates a person from death. Hal Cowan Elected Building & Loan Head Hal cowan was elected president of tne Algona Building & Loan Association at the annual meeting held Tuesday afternoon in the office* of the .Algona Insurance Agency- ; Mfltan Norton was named vice president and O. R. LaBarre was reelected secretary,treasurer. '" The meeting was well attended, about 30 being present The botinew of the year waa reviewed, all loam were read and the standing of each, loan was explained. Hal Cowan and Mart Weaver were reelected to the board of directors in the only vote oa director* which came up this year. A good sale of stock was reported by the secretary and the reports also showed over $136,000 in assets of the company. The regularly scheduled dividend as of January 1, with 5 per cent en paid up share* and 7 per oent on installment ohare* was also declared. Lena Bergman; WhUttmore; Mrs. Jane Altg, Wfcfttemore; Mrs. Pern Blgings, LnVerne; MM. Dalftle- Renz, LuVerne; Mrs. Marie Kennedy, and Mathilda Palk, Tltonka; Mrs. Helen F. Johnson, Wesley; Miss Hilma Ostrum, Algona; Mrs. Lottie WiltHe, Algona; Miss Ida L. Peterson, Algona; M». Jeanette Olevenger, Algona; Miss Ida Newton, Swea City. Many of the ladies are working in their own communities on clothing repair work for distribution to the needy. Garments are being supplied by members of the American Legion Auxiliary who collect and distribute them. Local municipalities are providing the work rooms. Mrs. Olevenger and Miss Newton are public heaUhnursea. Jennie Riley, Well Known Lady Dies Funeral services were held Sunday morning, December 24tb, at the Catholic church after the 10 o'clock Mass for Miaa Jennie Rlley, well known resident of this city, who died the preceding Friday. Out of town relatives who attended the funeral were Miss Jennie A. Rlley, a cousin of Milwaukee, Mrs, J. Q. Reach, a niece, of Jackson. Minn.. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Rynotand children of Fort Dodge and Miss Irene Lamuth also of Fort Dodge. *ued in 1933 as compared with 95 in 1933. There were 18 divorce* granted, as compared with 13 in 1932. LuVerne Youth Wins Prize on His Cora Elmer Youngwirth, age 13, of Lu- Verne. tea happy boy. He recently woo first priae on ten ears of yellow corn which he exhibited «* «* International in Chicago and ha* tfbotpr planted, cul- 1 tae corn himself helping his father, with bis husking. , _-„,_ o w» a priae at the 8M; She*. tak% *ey«nteentfa Diftce with ten eart of yellow com. Live Stock received b)* tivated an4 and ha* atoo Frank Mr. Home after 16 Years, Kossuth Boy Tells of Canadian Farming When Val Puhrmann, son of a prominent St. Joe family, tella you he'd like to have you come up and see him sometime, he mean^ it— but the catch la that one would have to travel about 1400 miles to do it. Tor in the first time in 16 years. Val returned to Kossuth county several weeks ago to be present at the home of his parents, Mr. and Ml*. John Pubmann. north of St. Joe, when they celebrated their gopen wedding anniversary. ' In a, recent letter which he received from his wife, he learned tb*b there have been no automobile* running for the past three weeks to bW present home territory, which i« at Nether Hill, flask., Canada. He farms a section and a half at this distant point in northwestern Canada. But the farming there is a great deal different tfean here, he added, and it is easier to farm a larger tract than here, due to the use of larger machinery in the raiting of wheat. At the end of the summer and harvest seasons, all the, turned loose on the country, under what Val termed "op •rue horses run at will until spring, when th-v are taken b-/ ultra- owners after identification of brands, horse* recently when a heavy storm swept the country, but bis I that he like* ttus system. Val is leaving thU weak for hone, where bis wife wUl be waiting for him. And—he learned the w*att»e# fw the paw week has ranged between 36 and 40 degree* below sfcro at bit home. Miss RUpy entered the hospital the middle of September for treatment for a nervous breakdown, where she remained three weeks before returning to her home on Diagonal street. She waa around but a short time after that when she contracted stomach flu and in fafcr weakened condition could not with stand it Jennie Rlley was born June 28th, 1666, near Preston, Iowa, and came west to - ttVunty, Iowa, with her parent* .„ ^™? w«i went her entire life in "aiufaround Algona with the exception of about two year* which were spent at Wlnsted* Minnesota, where she cared for her inva^d *J*ter, Mrs. D. Murphy, who later moved to Algona and preceded her In death some three years ago. Jennie wa* a dressmaker by trad* She wa» one of Algon*'* best women md leave* many friends who will always cherish* her memory. Miss RUey also mourn her passing, her agee sister, Mrs. John Laughrin, who lived wlttt her ^e past 21 years, Mr*. John Lamuth, of Algona, Mrs. John Hemfling of Wtaited, Minnesota, and several nieces aod nephews. Former Algonian Dies at NCOS ho, Mo George W. Platt, of Neosho, Missouri a former Ajgona resident, died Friday evening At hi* home following a long iM* 8po, Howard of Algona left Auditor, Treasurer and Re corder Offices Substitute New Employees Three change* in the court house taff were announced this week. Rum- >rs to the effect that changes would iccur have been rife for a week or more. E. L. Kulander, Swea City, replaces Carl Pearson, veteran deputy In the utomoblle registration department of the county treasurer'* office. Leo Immerfali, St. Benedict, replaces Harley Bartlett, deputy in the county uditor's office. Imelda Dooley replaces Mrs. Helen Dickinson as deputy In the county re- Border's office. Kulander formerly worked in banks in Swea City and Lakota. He la married and has one daughter, three years Id. As yet he has not located in Alona. Immerfali has been employed by he First National Bank of Mason City or the past four years. Bartlett, whom he replaces, has been in the auditor's flice as a deputy for five and a half rears. Miss Dooley is the daughter of J. J. Dooley, county recorder. Eleanor lahm, the county recorder stated, will >e given part time work when the occasion demands. No change was made in the clerk of court's office. E. J. McEvoy stated that n view of the fact that there has been no expense the past year for extra help, he felt that fact alone warranted him in maintaining his present setup. County Board Cuts Salaries of Assessors County aateagprs were scheduled to meet with County Auditor B. J. Butler, for today to receive the supplies necessary to carry out ttoelr work. The county board, meeting Tuesday and Wednesday, cut the pay of assessor* from $4 to $3 a day, with the number of days to remain the same. Three newspapers, The Algona Upper Des Molnes, the Kossuth County Advance and the Bancroft Register, were again designated a* official county papers by the county board. Elliott Kulander and Leo Immerfali were approved as new employees in the court house. W. S. Oosgrove of the third district and Frank Balgemah of the first district were sworn in as supervisors. Balgeman succeeds himself while Cosgrove succeeds Oiaf Funnemark. IPlum Creek—tt. J. Bode, Algona, chairman. Clark Scuffham, Algona, O. Johnson, Burt, J. K. Mefitaroe, Algona, Emmet Pacts, Algona, and Floyd Bacon. Burt. Harrison—J. H, Warner, Swea City, chairman. Henry Oettman, Swea City. Geo. Butterfleld, Swea City, Fred Langerman, Swea City, .and- Joe «ahe, Bancroft. • „ Bantse>—Ettw. DroeMler, Bancroft, chairman. A. B. Lappe, Bancroft. J. W. Schliu, Bancroft, O«orge Orlese. Lakota, and Relnaed Johnson, Lakota. Hebron—Donald Lyo&j, • Mmore, Minn., chairman, ThoinarBerg, HOmore Oscar Frandle, Buffalo Center, Wm. Oldenburg, Elmore, and R. C. Baum, Elmore. Swea TownaMp Swea—Joe Preston, Swea Olty, chair* man, James E. Harner, Swea Olty, Harvey Knutson, Swea City, Rudolph I*et« enon, Swea City. Grant—Elmer Isenberg, Swea City, chairman, Ted Sheely, Swea City, Lark Reynolds, Swea City, Earl Richardson, Ledyard, Paul Selberg. Ledyard. Rtverdate-J. H. Fraaer, Algoua. chairman, Henry Bormann, Bode, Ernest Gales, Bode, and Chas. Plathe, Bode, Portland— Ray McWhorter, Burt, chairman, Ed Dlttmer, Burt, Louis Bartlett, Tltonka, Jake Steward. Burt, and Hans Presthus, Banr^cft. German TowmUp German— John Boekeliaa**, Titonka. chairman, Herman, Mltonka. G. D. Welhousen, Titonka, J. A.. Blep- er, Buffalo Center, and Geo. Schroeder, Lakota. Fenton— E. R. Schlel, Fenton, chairman, A. A. Kading, Fenton, H. H- Drejr- er. Fenton. P. M, OhrtetieMen, Loot, Rock, and L. B. HolUstW. Lone BOflk. Springfield— E. A. Miller, BJmor*, Minn chairman. Herman Runksmei- er, Ledyard, 8. F. Blame, Elmore, B. F. Sharp, Elmore, and Jerry Sullivan, Ledyard. Ledyard— Norman A. Piflgel, Ledyard. chairman, Aug. KUnkotek. Ledyard. C. A. Gutknecht, Lakota, Dave FrieU, Lakota, and Cyril Hagg, Ledyard. Lakota. Towwhtp Lincoln— W. H. Pattenon, Rock, . the same night in company with Merle Wellendorf to attend the funeral, Howard waa unable to drive bin own car because W a recent injury received when an axe Hipped white he was , .„ law."up and MrTppt'was seventy year* of age at the time o| hi* Jeajtb, He is survived by hi* wife, two daughters, Jan. 27 of Uw manager. Algona Xmas Balloon Went to Wisconsin A balloon to which was attached a tag from the Algona Motor 8a&s, and released during the Algona Christmas celebration, early in December, was found at Pennlmore, Wisconsin, a distance of about 200 milef from Algona, on Dec, 19, it was learned in a let- t* r £=c*lved from Wesley Bvason, of Fenolmore. -> HVsays, "I found this card to a balBpon abogt tow mHs» JMjrtfc a* jttWtonTwis. hanging la a tre#. I chairman, Bert Coder, Lakota, Henry Recker, Buffalo Center, Edw. Feldtek. Buffalo Center, B. F. Edawrds, But-, alo Center. Eagle— K. B. Kesler, Armstrong, chairman, Neis Bwanson, Swea City, Jay Brones, Swea City, Anthony Shaw, Armstrong, Joe Von Bank, Armstrong. Seneca— W. H. Eimers, Rlngsted, chairman, J. D. Crowley, Fenton, Chris Dahl, Fenton, F. W. Bassett, Swea City, Carl P. Peterson, Fenton. Union TownsMp Union— W. J. Bourne, Lone chairman, A. R. Crulkshank, Tom Reid, Algona, Robert Sarchett, Burt and Robert Loss, Algona. Burt— Geo. Hawcott, township chairman, committee to be named. Sherman— John Gelshecker, Llver- Kiore, chairman, Frank Gronbacb, Lu- Verne. Jos. Wadleigh, LuVerne, Paul Blumer, LuVerne, Pete Bormann, Liver more. m«£L Wbittemore— Ed Youngwirth, WHit» twnore, chairman, J. W. Simpson, Whittemore, Charles Bonaan, West Bend. Henry WichtendaWl, , Vfm Bead, and Carl Ebert, whitt^Bore. ^ LoVcrne Township The card w!H b» sent back. V«t», Vern*, Henry Weber. Oowltfc, Witt (Continued on Back Page)

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