Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on June 23, 1932 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 23, 1932
Page 1
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} OS7-' , * » t MamaF-..-. . ^1LJ^__ ^ALGONA, IOWA, JUNE 23, 1932 SYERS ASK MORTGAG ^^ t With Deaf-Dumb Racket Nabbed Here RELIE M IN JAIL Countrywide of Alms ceteering. ~ — r~~< '' - H -" i 'in the ' county Jail ; miracle for Daniel Oil- Kentucky • youth jtxsen putting'a "deaf arid [id to secure alms from «ym- i citizens a 1 ' 1 tne way from |t« California. He ^"talked", and was released af,- i had convinced |hlm that I be much better off' in i with an uncle than here. lyou* walked into County r 8humway:s,otflo.e a couple ago and handed Mr.'Shum- Imtecrlption paper which said cwa» deaf and idumb, and | money to pay his "way at a J dumb school. [rip*ney Charge Ihnmway, suspicious/ checked ..i with a doctor, 'who pro- i the youth's vocal chords In tit condition. The lad, per- Jhowever, in the claim that l deaf and dumb. He wrote ight and left and played • and dumber to all ^-'ques- luding talk behind his back. e'e stories did not tally, so mway, filed vagrancy, charg- i the youth till he could be •Hi Previous Amcis. [ he decided to talk. Tuesday, i admitted that he had been I on two previous occasions, 1 he had bluffed the.,officers i his deaf and dumb_act,and j released. -The^flrat time •Louisiana, the second in New THe had also 'been,, r quea- |at varfous time's, 'but bad i to get by without close Jon, • He said^ he ( had jt at first that the questioning raid end up, as usual, with (week-end the enforced sill the county jail began to get •res, and finally he became I to do anything to get out. |ltveg High on Alms. " ' i said he had been living $8 to $10 a day from tot." He has traveled all i United States, ' stopping • he wished, traveling-only desired to do ao, staying at lels, and eating 'regularly, |time he had a partner/now but he said that now he 'lie-man show. • *v f fhumway warns agalnat glv- ' to anyone without invea- Thte youth had been liv- ' than moat of the people >rted him; he had got -by 'People let sympathy,; l get ""•judgment. Most beggars and they flourish'^uririg with tales of unemploy- > starving family,-an*,ot>er | which last winter conducted [chest drives found that beg- ra 8 ( and tramps .moved. t» i to cash in on 1 yj& 'easy, liv. FENTON STORES, ALGONA STATION BURGLARIZED Five business houses at Fenton and the Northwestern station at Al- gdna^were entered by burglars last Thursday night or early Friday morning, but the burglars realized only 80c for the night's work, get- titig that amount at the Peterson elevator at Fenton. Other Fentori places entered were the Thompson Yards lumber office, the • Goetsch garage, .-the Home Oil f illlng . sta- ,tion, and the Welsbrod harness store. ' At the depot here the combination :was battered off the outside dooiv of the safe, but the inner door resisted efforts to gain entrance, and the burglars left empty handed. Nothing was secured at any of the Fenton, places except the elevator. Early Sunday morning Leroy Dltswbrth, employed at the Algona Ice Cream & Candy Factory, was alarmed, when a car bearing a. Deo •Molnes .license followed him to the plant after he had come up town for a midnight lunch. .He returned ta.town and had Night Marshal Van Alstyne f611ow him 'in a police car 'back to -the plant. The Des Molnes car'-again followed him, and Van Air styne, driving with his lights off a •block or so behind Dltsworth, gave chase. The Bes Molnes car was too fast for him, however, and dt left (town .at high speed on McGregor street east. HERE'S ONCE OVER ON PROGRAM FOR FOURTHJF JULY By P. P. Zerfass. •From the first note of music to the last flaming spark from- the pyrotechnic finale, ,the July (Fourth celebration at the county fair grounds promises to overshadow all celebrations'in the past. The pro-' gram is far ahead "of those of other years. One • of the outstanding attractions is the Demnati troupe of Arabs. Perhaps no-other act. can whoop it up and supply thrills like an Arab troupe. The super-gymnastic .stunts and-whirlwind tumbling is always a sight worth anybody's time to see. Abdul Demnati, strong 'man from Arabia, will thrill the crowd when he stands .erect, with six full grown men on ''his shoulders* or wrapped about his body. Another great attraction is the five Harlequins, comedy feature which will furnish first-class fun and gymnastics sure to please, • The DeLucchi Trio, singers and instrumentalists, will furnish diversion for playing and singing. They have a varied repertoire, including classical and popular numbers. This will be' something new, .not having been seen before at a local celebration. Harper's Novelty Circus, featuring Gertie, trained goat, Jock, bareback -riding monkey, and ' Zambo bucking mule, will be of particular interest- to the youngsters. This circus,'in fact, will please both young and old. It comes well recommended • Ball fans will' be given a full afternoon's entertainment of two games^ Britt and Swea City wil 1 cross bate In the first game, and Bancroft will play the winner. There Is a lot of rivalry between these teams, and, first-class, games are a*. •ured. * *•* ' , The crowning event of the day be the fireworks spectacle at t. embracing patriotic features of T historical Interest In the life of " Father of our country. license.' applications hav< in the district court „_,. office by: Henry Boettoher Irene. Bajverson, both of - Blmore W»ylas4 W. Dorter, Ledyard, K"* 1 II. Kesjer, Armstrongs Donald' -•--*-•-— Corwtth, 3mm* J Licenses have been is* OVERMYER AND COATE HONORED AT CLUB MEET Rotary, Kiwanis Give Surprise Party at Clubhouse. •J\''F. Overmyer, superintendent of he Algona high school for .nearly 30 -ears, and -Miss M. J. Coate, principal : since 1894, were honored at a oint 'meeting of the Rotary and Ki- ranls clubs at the country club last 'hursday noon, the regular meeting ay o£ the Kiwanis club. The purpose of the meeting was a complete Urprlse to Miss Coate and Mr. Overmyer. The meeting was. also in honor of he winning of third place among all igh schools in the state by the AI- ona high school' pupils in the state academic, test. This is the .fourth rear that Algona has : -been ino the hree top places, being third twice and second twice. In ' addition Algona has won first in its class three f the four years. Character Taught, Says Godfrey. Speakers included Gardner Cowles, irst superintendent of the Algona high school, Harvey Ingham, first graduate, and George Godfrey, mem- ier of the state board of education. The Rev. F. J. Clark, chairman of he Kiwanis program committee, was n ; charge of the program. Mr. 'Godfrey, who was introduced irst, stressed the fact that the Al- rpha, ; :schools not only taught the 'rdinary rudiments of knowledge, iut also taught ,that inner and finer irihciple of character, and so formed and .moulded the youth of Algona hat they were better able to learn n the future and to become worthwhile citizens. Knowledge, as it is taught, changes rapidly.-' New ideas, new inventions, new methods supersede, the old orms. But character in the youth of this town cannot change, for it s fundamental. Foundation Laid In Grades. The -best endorsement of ^he .administration by the superintendent and principal comes from .the character, of the pupils graduated by the Algona schools. It is and has been considered remarkable in educational circles that Algona always and consistently graduates students of the highest type, educationally, morally and mentally. This is no accident, he said, but is recognized as a real tribute to the superintendent,' the principal and the teachers ; under them. This is 'not altogether confined to itgh school teachers, Mr. Godfrey said, for the basic groundwork laid n the grades by the grade teachers ig the foundation on which the high school teachers must biiild, and without success in the grades success in the high school would be indifferent. Ingham on Early Schools. Harvey Ingham, in his talk, re- cajled that Algona, pas always piad an intense spirit for, education and higher learning. ' The spirit o{ Father, Taylor, a middle-aged^ man who walked to Algona from DBS Moines to start a school on the outpost, of civilization, seems to hover over the town, and keep alive, that thirst for knowledge that has characterized ;hp town, and has been inherent In its citizens. Algona brought forth the Algona college in the days when swamps surrounded the town, transportation was usually impossible, and when times were much more hard than the present, generation^ has any ' concepts tioh of, The grasshoppers Wile* the college Just as they nearly wiped out the entire frontier aM^t back the pioneers by. years. •< • - •< • Jgona di4 not give up, but, when times changed • again the A Normal school was started and Kept UB for years 'by personal sacrifices of the ?loneers. ' ST. JOHN'S DAY SERVICE WILL BE HELD SUNDAY The Rev. W. H. (Lease, Methodist district superintendent, will speak, at a St. John's day. service . next Sunday evening at '8 o'clock: at the Methodist church. The meeting sponsored by j •the local Ma so n i.c lodge, will be in honor of St. John the Baptist, an d . t he Rev. Mr. Lease's text will be, Prepare Ye the Way; and his topic; Herald of the Kingdom. This will be a union meeting for the Algona -American protestant churches and will.be open to the public. Among features will be music by a Masonic quartet consisting , of Paul • Leaverton, E. A. Genrlch, H. D. Hutchins, and iF. >L. Thorpe and selections by •the local Masonic orchestra. Boat is Capsized. ' H. D, Clapsafodle and ,M. H. Falk- enhainer took a nose dive into the river Monday evening, when ' the Clapsaddle boat, equipped with a fast outboard motor, capsized as a turn was made too sharply. Neither was hurt,' but the 'motor was, badly damaged. CANDIDATES FILE LIST OF EXPENSES IN PRIMARY FIGHT Candidates for county offices must file-expense accounts.with the county auditor within 30 days following the. primary election, and up to Monday morning" 17. candidates for Kossuth offices had filed. The highest amount was expended "by District Court t Clerk Clark Orton, who turned in'a report of v $ 174.50. Of_ this amount, however, he spent $45 for help In his office during the time he,was campaigning. \ The list of candidates, and the amounts.spent follows: Carl Dahlhauser, democratic candidate for sheriff, $69.20. J. P. Mevsh, democratic candidate for supervisor in the First district, $15.85. ' . J. F. Fleher, republican candidate for slierlff, $127.78.' Mrs. F. L. Tribon,' democratic candidate for county ' recorder, $25.18.' ' H. E, Bartlett, republican candidate for county auditor, $165.84. E. J. Butler, democratic candidate for county auditor, $6,40. Ed Droessler, republican candidate for supervisor, Third'district, $39.97. H, N. Kruse, republican candidate for county treasurer,' $123.40. L. M. Merritt, republican candidate for coroner, $4,00. J. p. Seylor, 'democratic candidate for recorder, $22.80. John Sleper,, republican candidate forisupervisor; Thjrd district, $18,50. * Maurice DuffyAdemocratlo candi 1 - date'for county treasurer, $10.60, ' Clark Orton, republican candidate for clerk, $174.50. Tjbbe Winter, republican candidate for supervisor,' Third district, $14.30. ' t . '.W. E. McDonald, democratic candidate for supervisor, Second district, none, j. A. Freeh, republican candidate for 'clerk,'$6246. • > Maurice /McMahon, democratic candidate $M-70. 8pWt SUM Present, " spirit is still present, ,and h ,can be seen in the new high school bulging, characterized by arphiteptq %n d educators as the best single un^ school building in, thJs part of the middle West. It to this ' really important were frame, with the of log* IntP wm P to 'rise them. Jo the prspw AJgona an* .low far pins* the ,old ago,have yeplacednhe «wajnp% and wjre, fencing tlj» ran** ture and the pasr county attorney, OLD mi », . v . ,.» a .i""Tl V -Th'e fireinen, tried out •truck , Monday evening, 'after 1 ty" been -ojvern^uled, W ww ,dr|ven ,t» the river,Jwias9 9n;U9., 18, where «n, attempt wa».m»de t?' PHTOP, water, b.ut of , , because $»e no NEW RECORD IS MADE HERE BY FRIDAY'S RAIN Downpour Totals ,3»8 Inches in Near Cloudburst. Three- and eighty hundredths (3.>80) inches of rain fell Friday in one of the heaviest downpours that Algona has ever seen. The first •shower fell between 6 and 7 a. m., and this totaled about .40 inches. During the forenoon heavy, "dark clouds filled the sky, and at noon a furious downpour began and 'lasted till after 2 o'clock. This was almost a cloudburst. Heavy, showers at intervals continued the rest of the day till sundown, when ,-the sun came through the clouds and one of the prettiest double rainbows Algonians have ever. seen appeared in the eastern aky. The streets were; flooded....during the day and storm drains in all parts of the city .were unable to take care of the water. At the corner of Call and Minnesota streets the water rose to a depth of six inches or more. Water flooded the whole lawn at D. D. Paxson's and covered lawns on the .west- side of the street ..as well. Many children enjoyed the water, dressed In bath- Ing suits. Automobiles Halted. The water in the Paxson neighborhood overflowed and. ran to the corner of North street- and Harlan, Where it reached a depth of seven inches and was up to the running boards of automobiles. Several cars were stalled when water splashed over the motors, wetting colls or filling carburetors. Water overflowed ,lnto a gulley baclr-of^theMLueia^^Wallaee—'home, east ,of the Bryant building, washing out the tennis courts, and dirt had to be hauled to'the courts to put them into condition again. .Some hail fell during the worst .of the rain, but not enough to do much damage. The hail was small and melted immediately. The river, which was already high, following the rains on eight out, of the^ first, 15 days of the month, was on the verge of overflowing 'its banks before the rain, and drainage after the rain made it rise rapidly. Next morning it was flooding the lowlands and rising at the rate of more than a foot per hour, and by evening it was as high as in April following the spring thaw. By Sunday morning it had reached a new high record, but then it began to .fall. Fish In'the Oats. Many sportsmen of. rod and 'reel were attracted by the number of fish which invaded the quieter waters where 'the river overflowed along' the pavement just north of Algona on highways 18 and 16ft, Carp and other fish swam close > to the top of the water, making rip; plea, and travelers'could see them in the corn and oats. ' A number of sportsmen tried their' luck at fishing. Many reports of lands over the county under water neighboring streams have been' received. Farm lands generally have of late been so wet that farmers'have been unable to plow corn' for several weeks. This, rain was the heaviest here In, the two years during which Coroner L.'M, Merritt has been weather observer,' and W. E. ''Laird, who preceded Mr. Merritt, believes that it was as high as any rainfall he rec- prded in "If- years,' ' ' -Although', dirt roads are now almost impassable, the paving and the graveled .roads 'permitted farmers to fill the streets .of'Algona Saturday afternoon aty* svenlng, Oil Taiik« Forced IrPm Groan*. Storage tanks for gasoline had been sunk at a new filling station *heij point k on C.- ft, N, W, v inch, and ' with, both Tributes to Overmyer Read at Kiwanis-Rotary Banquet of the. old County ' . State' bfinK the d$y before the rain'. seeped/ into' the r aof$ ' earth and th,f, the wppk/of. digging hole* and $hem had tp be donq over A^flmijar occurrence is re- when a tank holding fuel oil again, fuqiace »«- rose,. ,. iwa/ter damage was dpne In, , the southeast six. townsWPS 9? the Tributes from Governor Turner, Agnes' Samuelspn, state schools superintendent, President Jessup, • of the state university, and O. R. Lathan, head of the state normal school, were delivered to Supt. J. F. Overmyer at the joint Kiwanis-iRo- tary banquet last Thursday noon at the- Country club clubhouse in honor .of Mr. Overmyer, Miss Coate, and ithe present and past records of the Algona high school in the state academic tests. Governor Turner, who was at Chicago, attending ,the national republican convention, wrote: "I want to take this opportunity to extend to .you my congratulations on the winning of the awards in the state academic contest at 'Iowa City by the Algona high school. "As superintendent of. the Algona schools -for a period of more than 25 years, yours is the influence which Is accountable for this fine record; and' I am pleased to have this opportunity of/ extending to you my best wishes on this occasion." State Superintendent Writes. Miss Samuelson,. , whose .official duties have kept her in. close touch with the work of the Algona schools, said: "The department of public instruction sends greetings and congratulates you upon the continued record of achievement of the Algona high school in the Iowa academic tests. You have brought no small honor to the Algona school district and to Iowa in the high ranking earned in these tests. .You have stressed the essentials .and glorified scholarship. Your years, of .devoted and skillful service are bearing good fruit. , "Your record is an . enviable one. You deserve the recognition which is being; given you by the local Rotary and Kiwanis 1 clubs today; you deserve, all the bouquets which 'are being v . handed to you, and we know you will accept them -with your-uaual modesty and graciousness; you" deserve the commendation 'arid' support given you , by. your community throughout /the years; you deserve the- admiration of the thousands of pupils who have gone/ from; Algona TWO GENT TAX PER CHECK PLACED BY NEW REVENUE LAW The new 'federal internal revenue law imposing taxes on "from checks to matches" went into effect on nearly all items Tuesday. The eov- schools to call you friend ; ; you deserve the plaudits of your comrades in thej'SChool' profession. "May Good bless you and keep you for many more years of service in the field of education," University Pres. Congratulates. President 'Jessup telegraphed the following message ; "Four annual statewide academic contests have been 'held. It 'is significant that the Algona high school has at no time ranked lower than third, and twice has attained the rank of .second among all of the participating schools. Among schools pf similar enrollment Algona has ranked first for each year of the contest except In 1930, when the rank was sec- phd'.' •' The community is to be congratulated on the showing of the schools' under Supt. Overmyer's leadership." President Lathan'g Tribute. President. iLathan, who knows personally of the record of the local schools, said: "It is- a. rare privilege in these days to congratulate any man in American educational circles on having: rendered more than 25 consecutive -years- of service' to any community; but, aside from 'being a rare privilege, it is a distinct pleasure for me to send kindest greetings and regards to my long-time and highly esteemed, friend, 'Supt J.. F. Overmyer, on a day when the Rotary and Kiwanis clubs of the city which 'he has served in such a distinguished manner for .a quarter of a century are holding a special program in his honor. "I. know, of no man in the public schools of Iowa today who has given a more substantiol type of service to hislcommunity, who, is, more dearly beloved by 'his constituency, or who is more 'highly respected by his professional co-workers throughout the country fhan.Jji'.iMr, Overmyer. I ex- tei^d' to tilth- p*y warmest £nd" most ^ee;r« congrMWlations, and. ,1. hop^e tfet-hi»:M*itorTo\isVork In'tto? Atf gona public schools may be continued many years. At the same time' I congratulate the city of Algona on hav- •mg had the'value of his professional efforts during all these years." - ._-, „.-.,> _ , „ Algona Markets ; By Wilbur J. an* Alice PajrM. At close of business June 21, 2932. HOGS v •Best sorted lights, 180-230 lbs.-93.30 Best med. wt. 'butch., 230-260-93.20 Best prime hvy. butch, 260-300-$3.10 •»-» A. i . <• x_i_ AAA Aen iv._ ** m\ ernment's program for balancing the 'budget calls for returns from this law of more than a billion dol- las, to be raised through the manufacturers' excise levy, stamp taxes, and some sales tax items. A federal tax, of 4c a gallon on lubricating oil and a cent on gasoline affects every.'motor.ist. „ Other te,xe'd |t'ems include matches,', electricity for domestic and .commercial , use, automobiles, tires, candy, soft drinks, toilet preparations,. telephone messages ' costing more than ' 60c, telegraph messages, and 'admissions to amusements of more than 40c. The admission tax rate is one cent for each ten cents more than 40c. Thus a.SOc admission calls for a cent tax, a 60 cent admission, 2c,' etc. There, are certain admission e^- emptions in favor of educational, religious, and charitable enterprises, but the exemption does not apply to wrestling, .prize-fighting, or exhibitions v even 'Other, when s'ppnaored by an organization other- wi9e exempted/ , , , • , 1t ' .There- is ^t present much eonfus- 'iqn asiregards putting the, new fcw into effect, .'•ffo official notice has been received 'at" the Iowa,' Ste/te tiank as concerns checks, but H is understood that a counter cheek wh/eh is cashed at the bank by one owning an account, is apt taxable, This. Ij;in4,oj a check to <spnslder*4 * receipt to tbe baijk and Jt'te lipt !»e- goj;ia)>le v The bank has received new ."receipt check 1 ' form* for counter vise which 'are worded, as re' "pajr instead in the familiar to. ,the arder; of , Postage rates' are scheduled *o go up Jn July, when_tl?e,,|irftTOte<!s rate w^l fce rajaed to >c. • ' . > Best hvy. butch, 300-350 IDS — $3.00 Packing sows, 300 to 350 lbs.-$2.50 Best sows,' 300* to" 360 Ibs. ----- $2.50 CATTLE Canners ------------- ' — |1.00-$1,25 Bulls ____________ '. ---- $1.50 to $2.00 Cutters T -------------- $1,26 to $1.75 Fat cow* — __________ $2.00 to $3.25 Veal calves __• --------- $3,00 to $5.00 Fat -steers, ----------- $4.50 to $5,50 Yearlings ---- i ------- $3.50 to $4.00 Hens, heavy ____________ .— ,. — - .09 Hens, Leghorn and under 4 Ibs, .08 Cocks -. — — r - — •.—- -------- .W PRODUC.E ' Eggs, graded No. 1 Eggs, graded No, 2 Cash cream -: . . GRAIN No. 2 yellow corn -I—,,....., No. S yellow corn -'-,. ,— No, 3 white oats —— Feed 'barley _,_;,_—„_-,.., .08 .18 ,21 ,14 .28 WOULD LOWER RATES & GUT COMMISSIONS Demand Loan Policy* Which Will ReacE { Mortgagor*. , •': lawyers are sometimes picture*! as hard-hearted gentlemen who d«-~ light in the miseries which compeiL others to seek their professional, help. Particularly, It is often saidll that lawyers welcome hard time**. because then they profit from for*-., closures. Well, people who imagine suehu- slanders have a solar plexus bknr? coming. Without suggestion front:!. outside the profession, without anybody else even having thought of ifc, in fact, the lawyers of the 14th 21st judicial districts, at their nual joint chautauqua at the on West Okobojl Saturday, unanimously adopted the following striking resolutions: B. F. C. Benefits Unrealised- It it resolve^ by the bar association of the Fourteenth and Twenty- first judicial JUstrlcts, consisting ott the 14 counties -• in northwestern. Iowa, in joini?"^'session assembled..; that: " i ' * Whereas, Congress has made largw. appropriations, and enacted legisla- 1 tion authorizing the Reconstruction... Finance Corporation to -loan money- to insurance companies and land: banks for the purpose of assisting 1 the borrowers; and, Whereas,/the operation and benefits of said acts are not being realized by the farm mortgagors of Iowa, but, on the contrary, the rate** of interest, commissions, and term* of renewal are being, made mor*« severe and'burdensome; .Farm CoUapte Threatens. It 'is therefore- the sense of tbiftv convention that we as lawyers can__' no longer conscientiously advise our-' clients to,use exempt property and,' personal earnings to carry, .hearr', real estate loans, unless'relief. ca' missions, arid -other' onerous' exac- ' tioris now imposed on renewals. I It must.be recognized that at, present price* the income'from th». f.arm^jHrill^not jiay jtaxes and th». present interest^rate' upon even ».: moderate., mortgage; that the con-, dltion'of the mortgagor is .Jtei ~~ growing more hopeless f that "in of these facts the demands of loan-' -' companies are being made • more/* burdensome; and, that without im--: > mediate assistance a general ooj—•* ' lapse is at hand. _„,, ; . , '^ "p*" v '" Relief for Debtor. »eman«eC ,"' • "'* , Therefore we petition the flecba^ ' • struction Finance" Corporation , tfti " provide funds to mortgage holder** '* to the full, extent of, their author-^' V ity? only, upon the express conditioAx that the .benefits be passed O n to th* ? ' mortgagor in a reduction of interest rates, commissions, and terms ot» * payment, .and that the loan com—, panics and land banks be required to-J; ' adopt a uniform" practice ,of exten-4 \ '{ ston of farm loans ,tq such time a»^ ' normal conditions a.re restored. i.». , Be it further : resolv*l--4hat w»| • ' commend ' the , stand tof •, qayernorB\ i Turner ta,ken at the republican na-^ s '• tipna) convention ' in Chicago,; cbn^ •• earning agrloulture, a^ndi' fihat\ w»^ ,'',, recognize bis utte'rahces as/soundinCT* " the, Iowa keynote'.™? ' "' -'"• ' Kesojved, thajt a formed to further the objects of, foregoing resolution, .the' preaii Of each district bar asaociatipn name one member to, represent district, and such member so * pointed to ,nam» , tWO^'addji m 'Aanli ^ AAiinfv ^li HIDES Catted cow »b..4-, ---- .'.,..,-%o Colt hides,' each WEAVER TAKES 25-LB, CARP FROM CLEAR LAKE SUNDAY • M. P, Weaver, caught af ?5-lb. carp at Clear Lake., Sunday afternoon, but it fought Mm, 16 minute* before hejcpuld )and it." He was' fi«hJng .from the bank at the northwest end of the 'lake a. half mile ea»t of Ven-r tura t where the road turn* to go minnow ftw jcajrp, weighing was accompanied i wtf« » fmwp* , . members from,.each'county. |n district'" , - *'>'*-. V- -\ >|»' w\mwkm*k:: FORMED BY FOX * WWE OPJum, Creejfc a.nd th,e largest SWIMKIN6 flOL RECEIPTS $608 FflUJfeTTWB WEEKS at^'Heth

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