Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on June 30, 1932 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 30, 1932
Page 1
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ALGONA, IOWA, JUNE 30, 1932 8 Pages VENTIONS TO MEET SATURDAY Two Drown in Gravel Pit at Bancroft "»>/%«! *$$ ,?> Lf '.. from « , fthe / JH hold their the city, hall at/,11 a. m. »,„ no primary .contests for hventlon to decide', and most /center around'the reso- \'&& ithe Hat of delegates to it?convention.' i ( . ,. ( L> March county 1 convention President Hoover in >'forms as respdns'lble for all country, -and In view of nt's renomlnatlonf it is at this convention v wlll i game program: 'Ticket This .-Year. C democrats are going, to' -the [this toll with a^full ticket, the In many years, and, Judging I the attitude of the March con- i, they 1 feel certain, of "Victory The feeling that this Is a year will be reflected in jity platform, and the failure i republicans to .solve depres- I farm troubles will be held j>jml)Ho view, t battle between the Roosevelt- li fortes In the national conven ' be reflected in* the county intion. The March convention , instructed local" delegates Roosevelt for-the presl 1 nomination. .' * ' Precincts Unrepresented Kossuth precincts did no [ delegates to the county s con Five votes are required t [and In many instances ' dele ^received only one or. .two. Pre not electing delegates twere Eagle, East t Lone Rock , Hebron, Irvlngton, Led , Lincoln, Lone Rock, Plum Portland, Sexton, 1 Sherman leld, and Swea. Delegates fo ter precincts follow,:.* " _' a—First ward, ""• George' El )r,"'F. P. Klahr; Second'Vart McDpnald/L. "E-'-iiLinnan M XlcMahon, W. 'H. r OlfbrIde I ward, Oscar •'Norman, r E. J Sy, W. W. Sullivan; * Thos i.Pourth ward, C. B. Murtagh fBoiar. ; ' -William Boyken; ' Na- I Walsh. , j * rt-K. J. Smith, ,J.<H.- Graham. "'"-- T A. Schwartz/ .V. P. t' j * < , „ : Mlke Klepper,- Otto Ber- pw; Frank Tobackhorat.i ' •it-R, Newton, J: McDonald. I»*FAM ir«n n ••*_.*! ^A^_ ', DOUBLE DEATH RESULTS FROM MIDNIGHT SWIM Woman is Drowned in Attempted Rescue of Banker. oft Has 7 wood-Mrs. A. H, Fuchs, P. Bradley, J. H.^ Sheridan, Keller, P. A. Lonergan, Andy wi-A. H. Hund'eby,,Jda E. 1 «*»• N la-Milton Pringle, H, - H. Creek— Peter KoHaacJvPet- [Verne-F. i, ChapnjaVi,, Lulu H. J. Arndorfer, • Martin. Rahm. *' ' «sey-Geo. W. 'Matt Hllbert, . L, -D. P, Moore,' John' L j» 7 1 ? enry K»ni^. Anton Jack Studer, A, • ... Tbe"W»l 111, More rain - Sundny'to t$aT Favs8^ W/j., h,* -*•»"' -'1.-K7 ll* 5"WT»«»?« r \ f V\ By Collette C. Welp. Bancroft, June 28—Never was the Bancroft community more shdcked and grieved than on Thursday morning, when the drowning of L. F. JKennedy, vice president of the Far/ners & Traders Savings-bank, and Mrs. Fred Thacker took place. After a Legion dance'-.last week Wednesday night the Kennedys and Thackers ate a hearty ,1unch at Fred's Inn, hamburger stand operated by the Thackers, and 'then went to the sand pit five miles'least of town for a swim, the night- being sultry. This was late at rather, early Thursday r ^ r _._ _ All four were good swimmerffcand Mrs. Thacker was especially rgood Just how the drownlngs .happened Is unknown. Mrs. Kennedy had 'to struggle hard to'get out herself When Mr. Thacker learned that the other two had drowned he rushec to a .neighboring farm house s called town for help. > Fire Whistle Calls Help. The fire whistle was blown at a. m., and soon .upwards of 100 cars were parked near the pit. ; Boats were brought, and Mr. Kennedy's body found at 7 a. m..' An, hour later Mrs.' Thacker's was removed,--anc both'were then taken to the .'Fuchs undertaking house. Mrs. Thacker's body thence "was taken to Emmets brug. ' .li-: is 'believed the drowning* resulted from' cramps resulting from the fact that the water was ice cold and the quartet entered it to soon after eating. Bancroft, Titonka, and Lakota, people have used this pit'as a swim ming pool for years. Recent rains had made the water much higher which was unknown to the two cou pies. The pit Is 700 by 400 feet in size and Is 16 feet deep in places. I Is a county pit from which gravel is taken for road-surfacing. Kennedy Funeral Saturday. •Funeral services for Mr. Kennedy were held at St. John's CathoU church here Saturday morning at a. m., the Rt. Rev. Msgr. J. D Fisch, pastor, officiating. This was the'largest funeral ever held here The church has a seating capacity of more than -800, but many person in the audience had to stand. Burial was made in St. John' cemetery. Pall-bearers were F. Welp, W, A. Murray, R. E, Mutton A. A, Droessler, Dr. Karl arid Oscar Nelson. Banker 18' Tears. Mr. Kennedy was born at Burbin N. D,, September 5,-1887, and was i 1 his 45th, year at,death. In 1891 hi parents moved to Rochester, Minn re the family lived eight years they'-'moved to Bancrofi and" I* F. had lived, here ever since '*$$ Kennedy was'graduated from the, St. John's parochial school her in 1*04, In the'school's second gra<3 uating class. He then attended S John's college, Collegeville, Minn, I 1911 he began work in the bank and in 1914 he was made cashie The bank ha* been under his super vision ever since. Ait death M Kennedy was president of the coun ty bankers' association. Maiy Attend Funeral. f»«. . .«.- ( MJN K^n^gjiy wa Delaney," Bancrof Spns were born to them and Edward 12. Beside Wjdow &!>d children, Mr. Ken .f, w^s survived by his parents Jlfr anfl Mrs. J. E. 'Kennedy, Hutch inson, Minn., two brokers John C pf Hutchlnson, and Ambrose, Ban crpft, also by a sister, Mrs. Camlil Sandburg, Hutojilnson. ', Qu>Pf-town relatives who attend | (he funeral were the J. E. an ' < Kennedys and Mrs- San4berg ' i, Matt Kennedy, so Mrs. William Kenned Ifew. Hampton; Mrs Rpchester; Mr.,an s daughter-Mary " -Wauko.RJ- Gordon Jorgenson, 36, killed him- elf Tuesday morning on thej Schi- ull Bros, farm, six miles northeast Algona, In a fit of despondency ollowing family troubles. Death •as caused by a shotgun charge. He olnted the gun at his stomach, ushed the trigger with a forked tick, and died instantly. The family troubles had been i-ewlng for several days. After an rgument with Airs. Jorgenson a veek ago he left the farm and remained in town with his parents, If. and Mrs. Anton Jorgenson. His vife filed information and swore out warrant of arrest on a charge of on-support Friday, but the warrant vas not served. ^Tuesday morning Deputy Sheriff 3. L. Harris met Jorgenson on' the treet here, and Jorgenson then told Jarris that he was going out to the Schipull farm to talk with his wife. According to Mrs. Jorgenson's story ollowing the shooting, he arrived ihortly before 11 o'clock. Shooting- Follows Argument. There was another argument, and Jorgenson walked upstairs, ' came down'with his gun, a 12-gauge Winchester repeater, and left the house ylth, the declaration that he would 'erid;it all." Mrs. Jorgenson, frightened, ran :o a cornfield a half mile from the louse and warned F. W. and Wlliam Schipull, who were plowing corn. On the way she heard the shot. The Schlpulls. and Mrs. Jor- renson, went to Oscar Oxley's, neighboring the Schipull farm, and .ried to, call the sheriff. Sheriff flovey 'was out of town, and Deputy Harris was in the North Endi' serv- ngr papers, so the .trio came to Algona' to secure'help. Deputy Harris got home at 2 p. m. and with Deputy C. A, Samson went out to the farm, where they found the body In a grove. This was shortly before 4 p. m. Coroner Mer- rltt was called, but an Inquest'was tbe fctVlt the church, and th« Rev. S*>« armer Shoots Self After Wife Charges Man-Support B Y H 0 0 V ER TO R, F, G, BOARD Biggest Rain Here in 1928 People's memories are short, said W. E. Laird, former local weather observer, when he read statements in the papers last week that a week ago Friday's •3.80 in. rain achieved a record here. Only four years ago last April 13 a fall of 5.44 inches was recorded, and there was a 5.10 in. fall September 18, J9.26. In the last-named .month the total was 10.36 Inches. > "• GOWLES NAMED Takes Place Vacated by Resignation of Dawes. Of deep interest to many Kossuth readers was the announcement in last Thursday's Des Moines Register that President Hoover had, picked Gardner C.owles for membership on the Reconstruction Finance Corpor' ation board Dawes: to succeed Chas.. 'G. not ,deemed necessary. Shot Caused Instant Death. The shotgun charge entered the body just below the ribs. It .missed the heart, 'but the charge must 'have caused instant ' death. Jorgenson was apparently leaning on the gun when it went off. Other vital organs were riddled. The family argument; It Is said, started over the sum of $1:50 which Mrs. Jorgenson claimed her husband had got without her knowledge. .In the talk, with Deputy Harris Tuesday morning Jorgenson said his wife had /been nagging him about spending money without giving an accounting 'to her, and he Charged her with the same thing, Jorgenson, who was a veteran, served throughout the World war in the Canadian army. At the time he entered the service he waa 'living in Canada, He is survived by his wife, a three-year-old daughter, and' his parents. Mrs. Jorgenson, who has been married three times before, has other children. W. E, KYLER DIES IN WEST OF HEART ATTACK , ) Lu Verne, June 28 — Fay Niver received word one day last week of the sudden death of his brother-in- law, W, E. Kyler, Corvallls, , Ore., Who was stricken with a heart attack June 18 and died the next day, Mr. Kyler, who was nearly or quite 60, came to Lu Verne in 1898 as head of the local schools. After three years he became cashier, of the old German bank, later the Lu Verne State bank, and this position he held.ttU he sold out and, left for Corvallls {n 1913. There, he was for a long time cashier of a bank. After a daughter's tragic death in' an automobile accident some ' years ago, the Kylers moved to California, later returning to Corvallls, where Mr. Kyler was elected municipal Judge only a few weeks ago, Wbfh he lived here Mr, Kylep was a most popular buslnas man. He was a republican, took great -interest In politics, an« was ' we» . known throughout, the county.' THIEVES ENTER'CHURCH AT WESLEY; TAKE HOMEY BOX HEAOLINERS TO COME FOR FOURTH HERE The finishing touches are being given by the county fair management to the ninth annual! Fourth of July celebration at the fairgrounds, which will also be a George Washington bi-centennial celebration. Heading the list pf attractions lathe Four Lorenzos, a quartet which has toured Europe and South America, and "is considered the greatest open-air group of performers in the show business. They will perform at the top of an apparatus 110 feet high, towering -over everything else on the grounds. They use no nets or other safety devices, and -the performance gives 1 a great thrill. •Something new in the way of entertainment will be furnished by the DeLucchl Trio, musicians and singers. The new grandstand, is fitted wlth'a runway, 1 which makes"1iossl- ble a performance • of this kind, which Tvill be brought in close so that all may have,the full benefit. This diversion has proved popular with fair visitors in other cities. The De Lucchis never fall to please prowds who gather for their program. Another great attraction Is the Demnati Troupe of Arabs! Colorfully costumed and bubbling over with pep, these stalwart Sons of the Desert know what Is needed to enthuse an outdoor crowd. Their lona 1 distance tumbling contest is nothing short of a sensation, l In these days we all need to learn how to laugh again and the Bacardie Trio and the five Harlequins are guaranteed to give everyone a stitch in the side.. " Harper's Circus,' 'with features, including an unrldeable mule, has been secured* primarily for the children's, entertainment, but 'it • will please both young and old. -i In fact, the theatrical field has been scoured to secure the utmost in "entertainment and to >make (Certain that the program will 'contain sufficient variety to keep both children and grown-ups. amazed at the stunts. * There will be two ball games, The opening game will be between Swea City and Britt, after which Bancroft will take on the winner. Ball fans are thus assured a full afternoon. The night show will be climaxed by the greatest fireworks program ever offered here, featuring outstanding events in the life of Washington, our first president, This will be the. only-fireworks program * this year, and the management lias made every; effort to make 'it outstanding. • Pllff^ Mandy's orchestra wiir furnish music, for a, dance, 1 This aggregation' needs 'no,introduction to; the people of 'this vicinity. 4 -They always please and furnish pep to burn. . We all need a little diversion and the fair grounds will furnish It in abundance next i Monday. morg t Wesley, June 8«— One * or perspps broke Into St. church last Thursday nipht, pbfalp- ing entrance *y forcing the lock 'on the south sid,e dopr. 'A^money hojf PJJ Jh«s candje stand wa« t»k£n,-ap4 tert of the, sfcHVi with, «. fhe/bQ* obtained 1 abput two' dollar Tfaf rs doors tfig wjnjowf 4 fc 't JW H other theQf . A. >a of int. VMMt»M,9 V* T^Kf^w-IT^t'-t ~" • fwrtr^xf- f T^-_ *«FV ?i *^M* **Hfi& ^ ##$$?& * HturAty ' <£»»;';$f The appointment • was sent to the Senate,, and was there referred to the banking-committee, which unanimously recommended approval. Senator Brookhart is a member of-the committee and was in attendance, Immediate acceptance of the committee's recommendation by the Senate was expected. The board consists of four republicans and three , democrats. Mr, Cowles Is an independent republican, The board will elect Its own chairman to succeed Mr: Dawes. Practically universal approval of the selection elsewhere Is echoed in Kossuth. The general feeling is that Mr. Cowles more than sizes up to the job,: that he will ably represent the midwestern viewpoint, anc yet that he will favor none but sound policies. 'in a story concerning the announcement, the Chicago Tribune revealed that Mr. Cowles is 71 years old. He is, however, in. excellent health. Rotary Club Congratulates. At its meeting.at the /Country club clubhouse Monday noon the Rotary club, by unanimous-vote, directed that a telegram of congratulations on his appointment to the Reconstruction Finance Corporation board be^forwafded-to' "MK w "CowIes The message was accordingly sent and Mr. Cowles has replied by letter as follows: "Will you please extend my warm est thanks to, the members'of th< Rotary club of Algona for their congratulations? I have receive! many such messages by telegrapl and mail, but none that I value more highly than those that have come from my; old friends at Al gona. So many of them have taken the trouble to write or wire me tha I can only say 'thank you* and tel them that I will do my >very best, tt be of service in this difficult posi tlon. , "I take up these new duties with some misgivings and fear that shall not be as helpful as a bette man might.be; but at'any rate it i consoling to know that those ' wh have known me 40 or SO years seem to believe that I am' qualified." local Letters Touch Cowleg. The private telegrams and letter from Algona friends which Mr. Cowles received seem to have-touched h,im ,deeply. Among 'the old friends who sent telegrams was Jos, Misbach, to whom Mr, Cowles re- plied'in an appreciative .letter >in which he remarked that "old friends are best." Mr. Cowles has also answered all other messages from the old home town, . The appointment was a distinct surprise to Mr. Cowleg, who did not know that he was being considered till President Hoove'r called him by telephone and asked him to accept the place. Neither the 'Iowa senators nor the. congressmen seen* to have known of it till the appointment was announced, , To'an Algona friend Mr. Cowles has written: Vlf is-my definite conviction that the condition of agriculture, must be improved, before th^re can be any, real prosperity in the United States, and I shall certainty do anything I can to aid in bringing about «ucb Morning fire Damages Foster Furniture Co. Stock 'Fire Tuesday morning gutted the! levator shaft and ruined- hundreds' )f dollars' worth Of furniture at the W. A. 'Foster store, Mr'. Foster' had ust remodeled, having added a sec- >nd floor a month ago. Bedroom furniture and rugs on the second floor bore the brunt of .he loss, as the flames swept up the chimney-like elevator shaft and curled downward from the celling. Heat raised blisters on al) finished 'urniture upstairs. The blaze started in the .basement, near the elevator shaft. The cause is unknown, but it is thought that a secondhand davenpOrt-bed which Mr. Foster had brought 1 to the store a day or two before, was responsible, probably from spontaneous combustion. Fire Starts In Night. The fire started sometime in the night. When Adrian and Frank Sterling, clerks, opened the store at 7. a. m., there was no sign of smoke. They set out the lawn furniture that customarily fllls^ the entry way and prepared to sweep. When Frank went back to the rear,of the store to get brooms, he noticed a little cui-i of smoke arising from the'elevator shaft and called his brother. > Adrian ran to the phone, called the fire department, then notified Mr. Foster. 'Frank meanwhile ran to the basement with a hand fire- extinguisher. The open front door had let in alr and created a draft, and the fire bad gained headway before - Frank reached the rear end of basement. He played the hand extinguisher on the .davenport,• which was .blazing, but flames and smoke forced him back. -jSmoke from the burning mattress forced Adrian away from the phonei and in a few moments • the flames had swept from'the basement up the elevator shaft to the second floor. Windows on the first and second floors soon broke under the intense heat, and air thus let- in fed the flames; creating" an' 'intense 'dra'ffn^Rdcl The flames extended out of the windows; " i J. Wegman IOWA STATE BANK RAISES ITS SURPLUS TO $50.000 The Iowa State bftni'*! surplus ha* been, increased to $50,000 by order of , the boar4 of the which fa WO.,000, phis, which, . , ThJ*. t« t *h,e '.capital, ordinal , . time -^0 time, been increased. January it waj raised, fr«m. |»5 4 000 -to flO^OO^and the additional HQ,00Q Fire Pat Under Control. The whole west rear corner of the store was blazing when the "firemen arrived, but in a short time the fire was brought" under control, and in an hour it had been completely extinguished. Smoke "from burning mattresses and wood filled the store from basement to upper story. It was not of a greasy nature, however, hence'in- Jury to overstuffed furniture was not great. Before noon electric fans and open windows had cleared,out smoke and odors, A check-up on the loss was then made. Mr. Foster was amply covered" by insurance, and the building, owned by the Oalbraith estate, was also covered. Insurance adjusters were busy yesterday, checking the loss, but no authentic estimate was avail', able. ~Mr. Foster now plans to hold a sale soon to, dispose of his entire stock at the time of the fire, and he wil then restock with, an entirely new line. Improvement,'' WHITTEMORE BOY BURNED WHEN PISTOL |$ FIREQ W , G, T. U, Whittemore, June* 28— -Edward, son of the Peter Schumachers, suf-f fered face burns Saturday, when a small-calibre pist?!, with which be and a companoln were piftying, was .The Is.bpred close . bl*nk cartrlfljies, but H was sa burned ^y ' fir«,from W CAR 0IK U DITCH 600FREY IS INSTALLED AS PRESIDENTOFROTARY CLUB Geo. W. Godfrey was introduced as the new president of the 'Rotary club at a meeting at the Country club clubhouse Monday noon, J, F Overmyer, retiring president, delivered the president's official lapel button. Members received in the last year or two were called on for short talks, and Dennis .Pratt; the Rev. C. V. Huloe, and Dr. John Kenefick responded. Mr. - Godfrey fipoke'on the sixth-object of Rotary the/advancement ; of understanding good, will,-and international, peace through ft world, fel.lowship of business and professional men united in the Rotary ideal of service. E. H. Dewel, brother of W, C. Dewel, Walter Middle ton," and Banker " Jack fiARRCHJL MAN,' once railroad 1 agent at Sexton, then People's Savings 'bank cashier at St. .Benedict," who has been nominated by Iowa .democrats for state treasurer. BURT FARMER IS , FATALLY HURT IN AUTO ACCIDENT REPUBLICANS FACE LIQUOR PLANKBATTLE "Ghost" of the March Convention is Out Again. ' Kossuth republicans will meet a6 the courthouae Saturday morning •fell o'clock to elect delegates to thai/ state convention at Des Moine* Tuesday, July 16, pass resolution^ and form a permanent organization, for the coming: two years. Delegates- were elected at the recent primaries.. No battles are In prospect for that convention. , There are no nominations to be made, since all leading candidates -In the primary election* secured the required 35 per cent toi nominate. There were a few battle*'' over precinct delegations when 16 appeared before the primary that! one or possibly two nomination* would have to be made to the con4- vention. { Scrap on Begolatkmg. ,;• The biggest scrap will' probably? come on Resolutions. A resolution! for modification of the 18th amend-, ment, and Bother condemning that; Federal Farm Board, were throwm, out In the March convention, after: they had been reported favorably tojr the reaolutions committee* Th* amendment resolution was flat-foot— edly 'for modification, and it warn*, passed by the committee only after strong debate, though by a vote. When it was reported on floor a motion to remove It was talned, yet, only by a surprlslngljK close vote. '•• ,/ The action of the recent national!; convention in pledging the'party Immediate submission of the tion to^the^countrjrmay have som*. bearing on. that of the resolution* committee on July 16. In a political. Burt, June ' 28—Adam Heerdt,}sense_the national plank requires a northwest of Burt farmer, was fat-1 congressmen and'senators to favotf' ally. |nJured in an automobile acci- a ne^[ 20th i amendment which in Mr,. Heerdt and his son Conrad, Tiad.taken the former's,wife-to lest'ertof treatment;at «f MayS hospital, ; were A returning, and, near Blue Earth another car ran into theirs, badly damaging • the Heerdt car and Injuring Mr. Heerdt. 'The fifth vertebra of his neck was broken, which caused paralysis from his shoulders down, and Conrad had a knee injured. The Heerdts were picked up and taken to a Blue Earth hospital, where Mr. Heerdt died at 10 o'clock Monday morning. The son's Injuries were not serious. Mrs. Heerdt, who has cancer, is reported near death. ' ' > J< The elder Mr, Heerdt was, born June 3, 1866, in Champaign county, III., and was just past 66 at death', On March 13, 1892, he married Caroline Demlen at FlatvIHe, 111., and In 1896 they moved to a farm near Sexton, where they lived till 1908, when they came to the Bieratedt farm, near' Burt. In 1913 they moved to the farm which the family" still occupies. „ . Nine children were born, twoS/of ,whom died In, Infancy. Th,e living 'children are:' William, Herman, and Lewis, Hector, Minn.; Walter, Swea City; Mrs. George Pruess, McGr'ath, feet would repeal'the 18th.' In oR;the (V l8to; : ,x^b^e^^a*e^ control'jwoibe autaUtu Mlrin'-T Conrad home. " ' and Leonard,' ; at ' Funeral services will be held this week Wednesday afternoon at the local Lutheran church, the Rev. I* •Richmann officiating, ,and , burial will be made in the Burt cemetery. ONE-THIRD OF ALOONA IS COMPOSED OF BOYS. 6IRLS • Supt. Overmyer has, finished -the annual Algona independent school district census, and reports the following Results: < 'each state not it should "have prohibition, the 1 federal (government backing enforcement where a state, n votai»V dry. " ,, ^ , jr _^t Why Conventions FavorecV "'"•^ 'Another feature of the Uquor- plank <in the national platform I* t that the 20th amendment would b*,-; referred to constitutional conven^ tlons, not to the -legislatures. > Thf» • is a question'that has been bltterliVf fought. Supporters of repeal modification have maintained T . the state, legislatures 'which ratil the 18th amendment., did not .tr reflect the attitude of the people. This allegation > based < on sumption - that •'the'leglslatoni no clear-cut 1 reaction as regards^ or dry sentiment In their distr* for their election probably bliw« _ personal orj f other -factor* > entfreljrj! w , f| without relation] to the wet<#i'#" ?< US question. • < -nf'fcfi. iW? -•In- a "constitutional convention' each state to consider the pr< 20th amendment, if "'--••- '•'•- mitted, each delegV* tolii'would signify way he or,she would vote if and-this would'give the '''V( cleaMieue to decide, tor undpu : ly boyuwtfl-• ---'"-•-•• be pu^upVT E4ge, Emmetsburg, were guests the club, of MEET | W ATTRACTS 60 TO SWEA CITY Three W. C. T, u f units In the county had % picnic and, program at Swea, City Tuesday;' Algpna, Swea. City, an* Bancroft. Tnere W er« ^ 0 persons in attendance. After a " nlo dinner a progranj was'glyen. feature pf which w»» i»y MpWbwteiv Wt* W, H. Jama* Patterson, |fra; Jcwfte 04!Jane ' ' Males, 5 to-80 to .20 ,,',,-.i, — -,-W Total '!.—.' — Soya, 7 to 16 Oirta, 7 to 1« ,,!?«< Total —«.,-^,, T - r ,.,,.,,'--,-, 8 The census does not Include children under <p pr younf men '' an4 women ?1 or xjl^r, Apparently »|oys than one-third of Algona's population consists of pemons und,er r a|e, NEW EXAMINATION FOR P, 6 *** •*• • "* 1 ti •" ¥JSiatftr*^#ip "S,^ which iCcfeoap^iin^j ...i.The dry*, in tha other,h»n4 ( ;i , . ..... ,„,. ,... stat«*l latore knew , what Jhey .we™' ' when they v^te^tb^faMfyJ amendment ,^an4 that argui „_„_, favor - of. *\ constitutional co«y>nt are merely propaganda ot : , the forces-. , ,0' f^Vi.v, , 4i <.*. Tto rem^kaWe ^ feature/,:of s« national republican fllatfo>m iis t! implied pledge <tha£• 3 each,^™< s «'~« man anj^spnalpr-wbo, gjan Platform^ which he< mu*t do'iJV'reK uto£^4ft«|$vW^Kia tjwy i"vf!*m'Ar^>!r '^i XHNtfUejW thitlthW-- '--

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