Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on December 31, 1931 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Thursday, December 31, 1931
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m ALGONA, IOWA, DECEMBER 31, 1931 8 Pages, Number 16 LF AR E D RIVE N E XT TU ES D A Y WELL-HERE'S HOPING .talks Now Used Make Silk and Wallboard. jr., son of Dr. and 'Mr«. , Fraaer, spoke at a Joint g of the Rotary and 'Klwanls ^Monday noon on chemistry as i applied at Iowa State college He is a senior In chem- iMtneering. He was life guard na municipal swimming Curing the 1930 and 1931 seas- ilstry. Is bringing a wonderful f Aoney-making ' possibility to fcroier, Mr. Fraeer said. Utlllza- fof present waste,material such fcrMtalks and corn cobs may. in •future pave the way to bigger i for the farmer through sale by-products, of the farm. « F'the present time It 'is estimat- feal there are 150 million tons fcrnsfalte and 20 million tons o fwaated every year on. the farm. Irlments were started In 1917 I showed the possibility of mak- •wall board from stalks and later jit was successfully made. Now fandred different valuable prod- can be manufactured cheaply •'economically from stalks and e stalks are ground into a pulp, I chemically, and then pressed [.wall board at two factories, one ihich makes 100 thousand square leach working day. I Bakellte from Cornstalks. ikellte, which catne into com- ftise ^vlth radio as ;an~ insulator, I combination of two chemicals into a plastic which is I combined with cobs or corn- i pulp to make the finished , The substance is valuable i it needs no pressure to set, le'r than wood, yet \vorkable, lean be cast like a metal, • Is land Is an Insulation against city. can also be manufactured' |? cornstalks.' The *• rayon Is ally Identical with silk, yet Is .quality and wears and nger. At present rayon is I'from wood but in the-future quantity of cornstalks will be used In its • manufac- > la aged two years before it imade into rayon, while corn- lean be used almost as soon |ey are thoroughly dry. The «t method with wood, which te r to that with the stalks, Is to t down the wood fibres with and then • precipitate the which come out as • fine | threads, later to be combined > rayon threads, '•mache can also be made litalks or cobs, and pressed Ithoiwands of shapes. lljr Product* Are Valuable. [the process,of 'breaking down """ .Iks or •cobsitfb'y'- chein- [tyher by-products in the form 1 and chemicals are formed, as valuable as. the prod- Some, of these are char[Ur, furfural, and other chem" acids extensively used in Industries. shows that ground combined with ordinary I. from a city the size at AU an illuminating and i (as sufficient^ supply 400 ft uilng an average amount After the cornstalks have ' to form the gas they can "» from the plant refuse-and corn- GRAND LODGE TO DEDICATE TEMPLE HERE State Officers Will Head Program Next Week. Mrs. Dickinson Gives Story of Dinner at the White House MRS. F, G, ZENDER DIES SUDDENLY; ILL FIVE.MONTHS Algonlans were shocked Saturday morning when Mrs. Frank Zender died, following a five-months -Illness with heart disease and rheumatism. Weather Is Warm, Wet 'Freezing temperatures during the daytime were not recorded last week, the weather remaining mild. Heavy fogs arid low-hanging clouds with the resulting dampness and a disagreeable, outlook' '.made, , many wfsh that cold weather would.set in. She had seemed to be during the last few weeks, and friends generally had anticipated complete recovery. A sudden turn for the worse came last mid-week, and she failed to rally. .Funeral services were held Tuesday morning at 9 o'clock at St. Cecelia's Catholic church, with Father T. J. Davern in charge, and burial was made In the local Catholic cemetery. '-..'. Mrs. Zender was born Elizabeth Cecelia Steinbach March 81, 1888, at St. James, Minn., where she attended the parochial and public schools. On June 27, 1911, she was married to Mr. Zender at St. James, and on July 6 of that year they came to Algona, which has been the family home ever since. Mrs. Zender was in her 44th year at death. Mrs. Zender Is survived by her husband and five children: Frances Elizabeth, Edward Joseph, Gertrude •Mary Pauline Esther, and Eugene JCrancis. She is also survived by 'two*brothers/ R. J-; Steinbach. > St. James, and Wm. P. Stetnbach, Des recovering Tuesday turned, colder, re .i in b weather softened. again, and there PASTORS TO COME TO ALGONA FOR ANNUAL RETREAT The annual retreat oC the pastors of Methodist -churches in the Algona district, will be ' held here next week Monday and Tuesday at Tho now Masonic Temple, rebuilt and reconstructed from the former Algona hospital, will -be dedicated state grand lodge officers 'next week Thursday evening in a program to which Masons, Eastern Stars, and members of their families are invited. The event will open with a banquet, to be served in the dining quarters In the basement of the new building. The Stars will have charge of the dinner, which will be served at 5:30. This will be followed by the dedication program ;ind exercises in the lodge rooms on tlie third floor, with Grand Master Ch:is. S. Percival, of Bonapart, in charge. Other grand officers expected to be- present are: C. C. Hunt, Cedar KaplrlH, grand secretary; Frank S. Moses, Cedar Rapids, of the Masonic Service committee; John Amps. Traer, and David Tripp, Colfax, custodians. Mr. Tripp is a former grandmaster. Delegates are expected from nearby lodges, and a number of formei members of the local lodge are expected. It is anticipated that some grand officers other than those given may also come. Mr. Moses will be remembered by many-Algonlans, for he visited here on numerous occasions when hi daughter, Kate Moses, taught in th local high school. Tho 1931 Prudence lodge officers •will be in,charge of the dedication for "the new 1932 officers recently elected will not -be installed till next month. The present officers are: L. A. Miner, W. M:; F. H. Anderson. S. W.;- A. W. Behrends, J. W.; Hugh Herman, 'treasurer; D. L, The Algona papers reported recently ' that Senator and Mrs. L. J. Dickinson had been Invited to attend an Informal dinner party at the W'hlte House, and in a Washington letter which appeared in the Christmas day issue of the Mason City Globe-Gazette, Mrs. •; Dickinson tells about it, as follows: We were early—the first guests to arrive so I had time to look around a bit. The rooms were filled with flowers as usual, but I noticed that instead of the Invariable, red Algona Markets At close of business Dec. 29, 1931. By Wllbnr J. and Alice Payne. POULTRY Hens, heavy . 12 Hens, Leghorn and under 4 Ibs. .08 Springs, heavy _ .12 CLOTHING TO BE COLLECTED BY COMMITTEE Shoes and Underwear for Children is Needed. roses and carnations in the red room In which we waited for the president and first lady, there were lovely white roses and white carnations on the long console table under the painting of Presidnt McKinley. In the big front hall where hangs a picture of Mr. Harding and one of Mr. Coolldge, tall vases of yellow chrysanthemums stood on each side of the ceiling to floor gold mirrors. Some new pieces of furniture have been added in the various rooms. Some charming old chairs, found in the basement of the mansion and which have been restored, are now in the green room. Mrs. Hoover is making an effort to restore a real atmosphere of colonial days to the distinctly colonial rooms. She has made a study of furniture of early administrations y nd probably has done more to re- Springs, Leghorn & under 4 Ibs. Heavy stags .10 .08 but the the local church. A public evening was steady rain Tuesday .-.night and yesterday forenoon. The frost has been out of the ground most of tho .fall, and slderoads are so muddy that many farmers find it almost impossible to leave their farms in automobiles. Some of the graveled roads are howlng the effects of the weather and heavy traffic. An inch and a ialf of snow fell last Thursday ut it failed to last over Christmas. On two nights last week •no freezing temperatures were recorded. The temperatures were: High December 22 43 December 23 in " G December 24 39 December 25 38 December 26 ** December 27 * 3 December 28 *2 Low 39 30 30 29 34 311 27 into wallboard, c °6t of transporting Moines. Mrs. Zender was active church' and social life of in the Algona. She was a member of the Catholic Daughters of America and of 'the Hc-aVy Society of St. Cecelia's church, and was organist for St. Cecelia's and the St. James Catholic church for a total of 26 years. from out-of-town at- four and a^alf _, r , >nlle. or »i,25 iqftio-ton lots ce ot 25 miles. At present ' mills operating pay $10 per n average shipping cpat is living a profit of more than ton to the farmer living 'an Distance from the factory, TO*.value of cornstalks is « estimated at $148, per a fertilizer after being 1 Wider it has practically no J hoped that in time cornstalk 1 will replace wood in ropst 'Here wood is used, at pre.a- 'jjnner was served by Mrs. vwrum aji^ Mrg( Q^,. ^ Relatives .••„,». tending the funeral <*rvlces_were. Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Zender, daughter Loretta, Mr. and Mrs, A. G. Sender and daughter Jeanette, j. Zender, Mr. and, Mrs. N. <i«r Mrs Margaret Klaras, ' J, U Zen- R. J. by >*srved in ,tv» T £* Anderson Bjrpa, The hotel -dining roop, ^, 8 ««y .«»**, gen,'and Mrs. of St. James. Margaret 'Pasch, all R|V, F, A, SMILEY PASSES .MONDAY FOLLOWDiB STROKE Old friends will regret to learn of the death of the Rev. P. A. Smiley, Presbyterian pastor who preceded the Rev. A. English. The Rev. Mr. Smiley had been living retired at Grinnell, where he died Monday night. Funeral services were held yesterday afternoon. The Rev. Mr. Smiley served the Algona church for seven years, and left Algona 13 years ago, going to Jef- service, at which Dr. W. H. Spence, of Mason City, will speak will be held Monday evening. The program follows; Monday Afternoon. 3;00 — Devotions, O. E. Schaal. 3:30 — Holy Communion. 4;00 — Three Phases of a Revival meeting; (1) preparation, M. D. Bush. (•>) Execution, M. L. Sunderlln. j;t) Conservation, F. W. Ort- mover. 6:00— Fellowship Slipper. 1'ublic Evening Service. 7:30 — Musical Prelude. g-Oo— Kernahan "Visitation Evangelism," Dr. W. H. Spence, First M. E. church, Mason City, Dis- eussiqn. Tuesday Morning. 9:00 — Devotions, Wni. Baddeley. 9:30 — Evangelism for Children and Youth, Dr. Blair,e E. Klrkpat- rlck, Youth Department, Board of- Education-, Chicago, -ill. -Bring your problems to this discussion period. . "'"•' */12:15— Fellowship Dinner. Afternoon. Leffert, secretary; F. L. Thorpe, S. D.; L. F. Rice, J. D.; Roy Tillinghast, S. S.; W. A. Dutton, J. S.; L. T.'Griffin, T.; and George St. John, N. E. Bartlett, and Joseph dreenberg; -trustees. WESLEYAN PRESIDENT OF KOSSUTH BARBERS store historic pieces than any of the other presidents' wives. Only Fourteen Guests. There were 14 guests at this dinner. Half of thrtm from the senate and the other half members of the republican national committee, now in conference in the capital. The last time we were at the White House for dinner there were only six of us. That was the time I went in to dinner on the arm of the president. Mrs. Hoover looked lovely as she and the president, walking arm in arm came Into" the red * room . to greet us. Her gown was of a gold color. Lace and chiffon velvet combined, but more of lace than velvet, long all around and just .touching her instep. Her hose and slippers were of gold color, too, and she wore around her neck' a lone, heavy; chain of gold. Around her waist were several gold bangles. Mrs. Hoover does not wear high Leghorn stags •_ .07 PRODUCE Eggs, graded, No. 1 ; .20 Eggs, graded, No. 2 .11 Cash cream .25 GRAIN No. 3 yellow corn .29 No. 2 yellow corn .30 No. 3 white oats 20 Feed barley , .35 HOGS Best med. wt. butch., 180-260—$3.60 Best'hvy.. butch, 260-300 Ibs— 3.50 Best prime hvy. butch, 300-350.$3.40 Best pack, sows, 300-350 lbs.._$3.25 Best hvy. sows, 350-400 Ibs $3.20 Big hvy. sows, 400-500 $2.75 to 3.00 CATTLE Canners and cutters _$1.00 to $1.50 Fat cows $2.00 to $2.50 Yearlings $2.50 to $3.50 The drive for clothing to be used, in welfare work was set for, next:. week Tuesday by the ward chairmen, who met with Mayor C. R, Specht at the city hall Monday night. Some work along that Hn»? has been done already, but a'hou** to house canvass of all available. clothing will be conducted neat Tuesday. If the weather Is bad /Out- drive will be held next, week. Wednesday instead, and some cleanup work is anticipated for the dagr following the drive. The committees in charge of tb*r, drive request that a concentrated: search of each home 'be made before next Tuesday, and that sift clothing that can be spared be placed In one package so tha't it Is bfc readiness when called for. In caa» there will be no one at home it If requested tjiat the clothing be left; on the front porch, where it will 6V Veal calves - $3.00 to $4.50 Bulls - $2.00 to $2.50 Fat steers $4.00 to $5.00 70 Baskets Distributed H. J. Sherman, named president of heels at any slippers • are ' time. Her evening always in 'harmony Wesley, was the Kossuth chapter of the Associated Master Barbers at the annual meeting held at the Bjelland shop under the Dr. F. E. Sawyer building Monday evening. Other officers are Helmer Bjelland, vice president, Algona; J. M. Nordahl, Fenton, secretary; Wm. "Rausch, Whlttemore, treasurer; C. R. Shilts,. Frank Shllts, and Frank Esser, all of Algona, trustees. Four Algona shops, the Shilts, Esser, Hotel, and Bjelland shops belong to the association. Following the business meeting a lunch was enjoyed at the Stafeto. cafe, ent. 1:15— Devotions, B. L,. Weaver. (1:30— Program of Evangelism of ferson. health A few years gradually failed, later and his two . . . Mr. and Mrs, Ralph Zender, Elbers, Gene- Elbers, and Mi*. * ntho ." y Zender. of Karling! ^v ™£ Burke, Omaha; and Mr, and Mrs. , John Smith, St. James, ? driver^ applications an * weeks ago he suffered a stroke from which he failed to rally. He is survived by Mrs. Smiley and four sons, Ralph, Foster,- Dwight, and Paul - . •:-..- , ' HANCOCK F, B, IS DIVIDED OVER OLD COURTHOUSE ROW The Farm Bureau in Hancock county has been In a bad way since recrudescence a year or two ago or the oldtlme (courthouse) fight between the east and west sides of the county- (Garner and Britt) resulted - the Department of Evangelism of the Home Board, A. A. Howe. 2-00 — Development and use of a Constituency List, C. V. Hulse. 2:30— Adoption of District program of Evangelism. 3:00 — Closing -Devotions and Adjournment, with her gowns. The correct ^color and material, but never a. 'high heel. After the President .,„ and Mrs, Hoover had greeted each of us we went Into the great dining room and were seated at the table—the president and his wife on opposite sides' in tall black throne-like chairs. The guests sit on either side according to rank, but in smaller chairs. The table is always made large enough so there is plenty of room for the guests to serve themselves from platters of food the waiters pass without spilling the food over themselves and the table. It is awkward to serve one's self, and we are thankful for plenty of room to do it in. Dining Table Lovely. The dining table at the White Between 60 and 70 baskets of food were distributed in Algona by the church, lodge organizations and other, groups: under the supervision of a 1 general committee • headed v by Mrs. L. W; Keith. Other members were Mesdames Jos. •... Gosgrove, Claude Samson, J. L. Bonar, O. S. Llndsey, and G. L. Vohs. The committee endeavored to prevent duplications and see that every deserving a;nd needy family received a" basket. Most of the baskets were distributed Christmas eve, but a few were taken out the preceding day, • Mrs. 'Kelth" ; has handed'the following to the Advance for publication: "We wish to thank all the people of Algona and community for their lovely donations for the Christmas baskets. "We also wish to thank W. A... gathered. ?i, Will Be 3 Cleaned or Washed. All clothing.. gathered ' will b* cleaned or washed if- necessary, and. then will be sorted and stored on. tables at the city hall, where it wW be available to deserving . canea, Shoes are to be repaired by Algon* shoemakers free of charge, and tb*» two dry cleaning plants- haye, donated their services in cleani»C suits and heavy clothing. < Underwear and shoes are especially needed for children of an. school ages, though the collection Jav not limited,-, for there are nuucr cases where men and womeillB clothing is needed urgently. The lodge committees, which' aMt- oombined into the general welfat* committee organized a week Monday, follow: Names of Commttfae Member*. Royal Neighbors: Mrs; Hugh': Mrs. Gordon Kuhn, Mrs. Helberg, Mrs. Frank Ostrum. Knights of Columbus: M. T. 'Guire.i Robert Kain, W. H. M. J. Weydert. •Woodmen: Harvey Coleman, Hynes, H. B. Bruns, Jos. X* Phillips. Catholic Daughters of Am«rUfe* Mrs. Jos. Kelly, Mrs. Wilbur Bany. »» 0*3 \jttjvf **«- —- . "•(.There were 15 barbers pref- At the. .January-^meetfnp, etereoptlcon views prepared by the State Board of Health will be shown. These views deal with the new methods of sanitation introduced in barber shops since the licensing law was passed, and which are now in use in some form far other In all modern barber shops. The association is working toward the betterment of the bartering profession generally. House always looks course. Mrs. Hoover lovely, of uses doilies Dutton and D. L. Leffert for the use of their room, Andrew Godfredson for the use of his truck and Lewis Ferguson and Kenneth Samp for delivering the baskets. —Mrs. L. W- Keith, Chairman of Welfare Committee." • Mrs. George Holtzbauer, Mrs. P. Kohlhaas. J. entirely for Informal dinners., Only at''formal- atate.djnneiv doss ;sjip;use, a tablecloth. I, th,ink' I like the dollies best, but I have never seen the • table • there covered entirely with a cloth and set with the Dolly Madison gold in a coup by the reau office was moved from win to Garner. Only four men from £«« west half attended the annual meet- 80 AT ANNUAL BANQUET OF ALUMNI OF BURT H.$. , Burt, Dec. 30—Eighty members of the Burt high school alumni as- sociation''attended the eighth) .annual alumni banquet-at' the Methodist church, served by the Aid. The high school colors, purple and gold, were used in the decorations. M. M. Chipman was master of ceremonies, and the idea of a medicine show was carried out, Mr. Chipman taking the part of Dr. N. Thuslasm. Other numbers on .the program included a violin solo by Marilda Pratt, and several numbers by a mixed octette. H. A. Thompson waa elected president for next and Iva Trunkhlll secretary- ing at and only Garner last week Monday, nine townships reported PS an o dtoc&n elated. The membershJp is now under 500. whereas it was fvrraerly nearly 1100. •maws* j^ne Rock, Dec. 28-Jo^n Sprank suffered a serious Injury to his head tost week Tuesday while playing basketball in the. gym. He and some other boys were running after the ball and he /an.lnto a corner of thl w£l' built -out to cover water- A deep gash was cut in his and hi w« taken to ea tor DevJne, who took several stitch- incutoted to year, treasurer. RIN6STED TEACHERS GET HALF PAY; The Dispatch says it was a'.blug Ciu-istmas fpr.Rin^d teacUers, be, cauue they received only .'half their- nav for December. The^ fundsi of pay for December, the''school district with the Fanners Somewhat hints that SWEA CITYAN FINED $300 a omUUORNUISANCiPlEA jrts e s^S Judge F-0. .DftVldspn to months' in jail and to pay: a «300 for having maintained a nuisance. He was arrested a ago Saturday, and was brougu. ^~ fore Justice Winkel, who bound hto over to the district court. Two months of the jail sentence will be Suspended if the fine and costs are paid. ^ VIUHK4F MUUY MAIl ' were deposited Savings bank, which has been closed, and the state has not reimbursed the district out of the public deposits interest fund which was set aside a few years ago for the purpose of replacing^ public deposits in closed banks. obscurely, the Dispatch there is a, shortage in the school district funds; that is, tho books of the bank 'ar« some $6000 under the. district's hooks, and tho state treasurer refuses to pay more than the bank's books call for. QICKIKIIII ASSI5KEO 10 5 COHMIimS l> SHIAIE seems to have fared well':f°r a new member m/tiie list of .Senate committee assignments for the present session of Congress. The Congressional Record for Monday, December 14, listed his name on five committees, as follows; appropriations, military affairs, pensions,, printing, and public buildings and grounds. In the House, where there «* many-mpro members and wh^ch is new in the control of the democrats, Congressman F. C, dishes. I have been told It is very, very lovely. The flat silver that is used at formal dinners is gold- plated. Mrs. Harding had the silver dipped In gold. It is marked "W h i t e H o u s e," "President's House," and "Executive Mansion" which the historic old house was called for. a time until President Roosevelt restored the original name, "White House." The glassware is the only thing, except the lln«n, which was, made eitchieivoly for the White-'.House, The're'are all sizes of tumblers aijd •'glasses -in* the' diamond-cut, 1 '' the seal of the United States cut into each one; The china, glassware, and flat silver for tjie new embassies and lega- SICK WOMAN TAKEN DOWN LADDER FROM BURNING HOME Burt, Dec. 29—Fire, presumably caused by an oil stove, broke out at the D. L. Godden home last Wednesday morning. Mr. Godden was upstairs caring for his sick wife when he heard flames crackling. Rushing to the stairs 'he found :f|ames and smoke issuing from the kitchen." He-ran to a/ window and called for help. The alarm was; sent In and- help,ppon arrived- Mrs. Godden, who is very 111, was carried down a ladder and to the R. J. Hammerstrom home, where she remained until the next day. The fire was soon extinguished, 'but considerable damage was done, especially by smoke and water. The damage was partially covered by Insurance. ' ' (Continued on page 8.) Masons: Roy Richardson, Dutton, Charles Taylor, Brownell. Eastern Star: Mrs. E. W. Mrs. W. A. Foster, Mrs. H. ' Hutching, Mrs. D.D. Monlux., Rebekahs: Mrs. C. C. Mrs. G. C. Barton, Mrs. H. K Bruns, Mrs. Will Palmer. Yeomen: Mrs. Grace L. Blanchardt, Walkr L. Dale, Mrs. L. W. B\wt Mrs. T. H. Holmes. Odd Fellows: M. J. Jones, W. K; Freeman, W. A. Witham, L.. * Pool. Division by W«d». A division made according t» wards follows: . , , '•' , First '.ward;' Roy .Richardson. chairman; Mrs. Post, Mr. Colem*»» Mrs. Lusby, Mrs. Wright, M«. Holmes, Mr. Jones, and* Mrs. Holt*- - More Kossuth Paying. Among paving projects for 1932 announced, by the state ) highway cqmmissioji is the extension of No. 9 ' from Lakota, to the Winnebago ppuhtv line. 'This stretch of a little more than six mites .will.complete the ; Imperial Highway paving-across the North End. bauer. Second ward; Mr. Dutton, chairman; Mrs. Kuhn, Mr, Gilbride, Mr. Hynes, Mrs. Kelly, Mrs. Foster. Mrs, Palmer, Mr. Dale, and Xjr P Pool. Third ward: Mr. .Weydert, oh»Jr» man; Mrs. Helberg, Mr. McQuil»k Mr. Bruns, Mrs. Barry, Mr. Tayl Mrs. Hutchtns, Mrs. Bruns, Mrs. Blanchard. * Fourth ward; Mr. Freeman, man; Mr. Kain, Mrs, Ostrum. Mn, Phillips, Mrs. Kohlhaas, Mr. Brpw- nell, Mrs.-Monluj;, Mrs.- Bartow» Mrs. Fox^Mr. rWltham, T ,. - ., , Schools to R*open. The Algona public schools and the academy will reopen next Monday, after the holiday intermission. Lake Mills Paper Suggests Patterson for Lt-Governor KOSSUTH MULE, 38 YEARS OLD. IS LIVING AT LAW* The Des Moines Register had »• story on its front page Wedneqdjy, Dec. 16, about a 38-year-oW at Lakota. It is owned by Warburton, and ts «MU in Tax assessors, however, quit the animal 15 years ago, tha.t its working days wero Mr. Warbur^on aays th« just too stubborn to d'e" ned the committee on i;a«an affairs. init. B« wa« teeUr. and to recovartos [Lake Mills Graphic.] State Senator George W. Patterson, of Burt, has been quite prominently mentioned the past week as a, prospective candidate for Itp^tevatTgey^rnor. ,at the republican' 1 : primaries next June. The Des Moines Register In 4ts Sunday edition devoted the first article on the front .page of __ the news section to Patterson's candidacy and his probable opponents to the office. The Graphic will be glad to support Mr. Patterson's candidacy (tor thjs important place,Through long acquaintance-with tho Senator, we have come to know him as a real man, on.e •who -would not wro,ng anyonOj much leas lead the state and-her into anything which he. not |or t&e best % _A ' i i »*J Perhaps his ideas on taxation were radically different th,an any. proposed heretofore in the state. But he believed he was right, and fought It out, standing for a long tinjoy practically alone ' on the subject. Then sentiment began to swing over for tax revision and in a short while the idea became. so popular with the voters of the state thj^t Dan Turner was sw«pt into the governor's chaU' mainly on this plank. Ju,st how important the office of lieutenant governor if can best bo f judged toy whftt was ac- 3 % •3 .'* STRICKEIMMID CWfTIf August Huenhold received ' ' last A'ugusta- Haws, Germany, had died 9. Mr, BueohoJd visited summer, and,<?h£ health, ' •? in tfee last session of the efforts of th.o«B who favored tajf r^viston. .. r... , ._ . -----

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