Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on July 7, 1932 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Thursday, July 7, 1932
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>«* v w ALGONA, IOWA, JUYL 7, 1932 8 Pages ~r:V ,r Nominated for Coroner. adopted by Saturday,at at the city nail. turned Into a ENI10NS SIDESTEP BOOZ Kossuth Girls Prominent af 4-H Meet Utto A. H. Bonnstetter, L. E. '"! who gave sidelights on the £ democratic' convention, M. J£*r nominee for county ^ J. McEvoy, nominee for 7'j -Dooley, nominee for rec- iud jl P. Mersch, Whittemore, .'for supervisor/ " riSnatton. Dr: B. A. Evans • ( r S was made ^ the eon- ir Pootor Evans received 61 the primaries In • June, .,„ he%as not-on-the ticket. Domination-was by acclamation. 1 ^Sheridan, Bancroft, served ~ • _. «-'"McEvoy v as secre- = wererepres. ^ . Renamed Chalman. the convention the commltiee met, and B Murtagh county chalr- , again, with Ida E. Larsen, of i City, as vice-chairman^ • -enty-fbur delegate* to the state n at Des Moines July 22 Mr Murtagh; -John ^Borman, ' Mr. .Bonnstetter. Gar- F .Rahm, St., Benedict; rXunz, Wesley; F. I. Chap- Verae; Nathaniel Walsh, J G. McDonald, Burt; J. J. *» w Fultg 'Whltte- , Creek; ihwartz, Fenton; .City; J- S.'Cullen, , peter Elbert. Lotts _ [Sheridan, W. A. .Murray, Mrs. [ Fuchs, and Mrs. Francis Bradl Bancroft; Mrs. Larsen; F. P. , Fentont P. J. Kohlhaaa, T. Thoa. Kaln, Mr. sc, . ;, otto Falkenhalner, and^ W. „_._ to "a state, 1 'Judicial-con,n at Des Molneai;july 29 are: . Llnnon, J. L.*Bonar, M. C. hon, Dr. John Keneflck, E. J. gh, B. J. McEvoy, Dr. , ; C. . H, uiieyer, D. H. Goeders, J. Jey, W. W. Sullivan, Mrs. F. L, Dr P. P. Klahr. alU of Al, H. W. Geelan, Whittemore; , Berninghaus, Gar field-* Frank fchorst, West Bend;' Guy, M. , Wesley; E, R. "WorUsy, ' La- Martin Rahm, St. Benedict; t- Weber, Irvlngtori; Carl •user, Bancroft; . 3. M'. JFlem- IWhijtemore; E. J. Butler. Lotts Ik; Mrs. Lulu Llchty, Lu T Verne; IPeter Kollasch,' Lotta Creek. FOR kQSSUTH IEEDY IS PUNNED , L. V. Keith, .secretary, BUD* 1 the following report;, |commutee consisting, of Frank Henry Nauman, Herbert and Harold Bockes, repre- the Veterans , pf'-' Foreign a meeting^ of Vepresen- of the local • churches '»*»* r organizations for Friday night ' city hall. E.' J. Van Ness the meeting to, order and An- Bonnstetter choaen iBondor spo^e as chairman of Bfeterans of Foreign 'Waif com» aid told of a plan •' -which | tie followed here to can food ' i needy next winter, Dr, A. !>i suggested PLAY LEADING PART IN AMES GET-TOGETHER Alice Dreyer Honored by Nomination for Historian. By Muriel Leaverton. Twenty-one Kossuth 4-H girls and seven leaders attended the fifth annual state 4-H girls' club convention June 27-29 at Iowa State college. Kossuth had the third largest delegation. The college gymnasium was filled to capacity at the first general meet- Ing Monday. Registration reached the 1300 mark that noon, with every county except Dickinson represented. Kossuth girls and leaders took an unusually, active part in convention activities. The following girls-rep-resented Kossuth in the fifth statewide chorus: Frieda Paetz, Plum Creek; Leona Borchardt, Fenton; Helen Briggs, Grant; Beada Kollasch and Dorothy Bierstedt, Burt; Mildred Fuchsen, Garfield. Wednesday afternoon the chorus gave a program before the convention In the gymnasium. Kossuth Girl Honored. From scores'of outstanding record books, eight nominees for state offices were chosen by a state committee. Honor came to Kossuth when Alice Dreyer, Fenton, was selected as one of two candidates for state historian. 'The Kossuth delegation was busy Wednesday. morning,, campaigning with yells, songs, and posters. Cora Mae Masterson, county president, gave the nomination talk for Alice before the entire state group 'Wednesday afternoon, and received'a; toig "hand." JClice was, however, defeated by Ruth LesFener,; ^Muscatine "county. '~ "•' "'''" Cordelia Ristau, Lu Verne, received •h'p'norable-' nxentlpn for her 1*932' one-year- clothing record. In the new Iowa 4-H girls' Hall Of Fame, Mary Gisch, Burt, Is included as having had the best five- year! club record in the state in 1932. This won her a trip to the Chicago International. , . . Myrtle Hanna, leader of the Burt Lively League club, served as one of 50 leaders for a big Washington pageant Wednesday evening on the campus. Diploma > for Ml«8 Dreyer. When 4-H county champions were introduced by J. S. Russell, of Des Moines Register & Tribune farm editor, Alice' Dreyer received a diploma in recognition of having been the county's outstanding club girl in 1932. Business men of Algona gave free transportation for the delegation to and from: Ames, Members of the • delegation not above mentioned were: Mary Black, Fredrica Givres, Myrtle Ama, 'Lois Graham, Ada Schwletert, Margaret Laabs,. Vergle Kardoes, Frances Kuchynka, Helen Poole, Idah Telkamp, Frances Winkel, Benona Neal, Albertha Boldridge, Iva Trunk- hill, Estelle Bonacker.'Mrs. R. Masterson, .Mrs.- J, M. Patterson, Mable Kent, .-Grace Sleper, and Muriel Leaverton, H. D. A. Algona Car Kills Old Man Near Town of Canton, III. An otherwise happy vacation Jaunt ended unhappily for Mr. and Mrs...L. F. Wright Saturday, when, on the way home, their car killed an old man near Canton, III. The accident happened on a long hill. The old man, said to be 85, was walking on the opposite side of the road, one-third of the way down the hill. The Wrights were on their own side, traveling .at 30 or • 35 miles. Jiist as the car came even with the aged man, he lunged forward diagonally across the, road to the Wright's side, with his head down. The circumstances were such that it looked as if he had chosen ,that means o£ suicide. He was deaf, however, and his eyesight was doubtless poor, and it may be that he did not know the car was coming. Inquest Exonerates Wright. Mr. Wright attempted to turn the ar and avoid him, but the victim's lunge was too sudden, and the ght lamp struck him. He was In- tantly killed. At the top of the hill a road gang •as at work, and a patrol officer •as stationed there. Mr. Wright ailed the officer, also halted pass- rsby, called attention to the posi- on of the car and the body, took II names and addresses, and noti- ed the local agent of his liability ompany, who reported the accident ) an attorney for Investigation, 'ending an inquest, the Wrights topped at Canton. The inquest was held, and .Mr. Vright was exonerated from' blame, 'he old man, It appeared, was a •idower named Hammond, living '1th a son V mile from the point •here the accident occurred. . Wrlg-lits Toured East. Mr. and Mrs. Wright left home iree weeks ago. They went to De- rolt, crossed the Canada line there, ecrpssed at Niagara Falls, and moored down the Hudson to New York Ity, stopping briefly en route, to ee ' the" 1 West 'PSiril' military 'a'ca'd- my. •* They visited New-York, ascended o the top of' the famous Empire uiiding, visited Coney Island, and hen went on to Washington, D. C., vhere the only Algonians they could ind were Senator Dickinson, the W. \ Walkers,-Wm. -K. Ferguson and .is son William.. Senator Dickinson iroyided them : with passes 'for the White House and the printing and ngraving building. They, also . vls- ted the Annapolis naval academy, Vlt. Vernon, Gettysburg, and : , other joints of interest. Fatigue caused .bandonment of a proposed south- rn trip. After ,their harrowing experience ,t Canton, Mr. and Mrs. Wright topped briefly at the- latter's .old ome at Sigourney, They.got home 'uesday. Mr; Wright has for many Here's G. O. P. Liquor Plank Precinct Vote CORWITH BOY BADLY HURT AS CAR IS HIT BY TRAIN Earl Trenary, Corwlth, suffered c'o'nqusslon of the brain, ,wi(h severe cuts and bruises, when his car was struck by a .freight ^traln at !Lu •yerne Monday afternoon, The car aJ Ford coupe,' was demolished. The train, which was slowing down 'enter £u Verne.' bit the car at the east crossing, near the Presbyterian church, a block past of main street fllie if.year'pld youth was unconscious when he was picked up, and he^vas brought to the General hos- pftal, where he was reported recovering- rapidly yesterday. A severe cut on the neck oausd by broken glass narrowly missed severing the •>*- f»<fc^™ Jugular .vein, which would ' death- The youth .also suf . fered severe cuts on hip face ejfewhere, and he was weakened by Jogs of blood. ,-^ ijJIY 16 «W CAM SOLD * pew automobile w«re registered at th« oouaty treas? SStfml ™fw*» ' thts( after 8 whsn toe p -fldith names jwknow 9 to Mr 1 ' '* -nay Nay 5 The plank as submitted read: "We take the position that the liquor question is .not a proper question to be dealt with by partisan politicians." Yea votes below were cast to eliminate this sentence from the, platform votes favored its retention. Precinct '. Yea First ward 'Second .ward 8 Third ward _— 6 •Fourth ward - -. 5 Buffalo 1— Burt _-....: ..-• 5 Cresco _. —___— ' Eagle '— East Lone Rock—Not voting. Fenton --.. — 2 ' Garfield . —— 3 .German ;— 2 Grant 2 ' Greenwood ———— 1% Harrison •_.:—__ 6 Hebron Irvington .— 3 Lakota Ledyard Lincoln—*Not voting. Lone Rock Lotts Creek—Not -voting. Lu Verne Plum Creek Portland 3 Prairie '——-— 2 Ramsey Rlverdale ; — — 2 Seneca •_;—— *-; 2 , Sexton 1 -2 Sherman •—-. -2 Springfield _. — 2 Swea—'Not voting. Union —Wesley — Whittemore 3 Totals 59% 52% GOLD & RAIN KILL FOURTH CELEBRATION Just Enough Rain to Earn Insurance to Pay Expenses. A damp, gloomy day helH the crowd at the Fourth of July cele- bration'at the fairground to a minimum, but the fair 'association will nearly break even as the result of $4,000 worth of insurance which ac- Australian Ne wspaperman Wants Samples of Advance crued by a narrow margin. Rain fell in both showers and been a Milwaukee clerk' here. railway BANK STATEMENT SHOWS NEAR MILLION ON HAND Official publication in today's Ad- •ance of the statement of condition f the Iowa State bank ad of .June 0 again discloses, the extraordlnar- ly' strong liquidity which has char- icterlzed the bank's statements ever since It was organized. With fopt- ngs near $1,400,000, the bank has nearly a million on hand in cash and mmediately convertible assets. As announced a week ago the surplus now equals the $60,000 capital. <Ex- sluslve Of ppstal savings, the depos- ts approach 1900,000, demonstrating .hat the Algon% neighborhood Is far from "broke," even in such a time as this. It is.time for postal sav- ngs depositors to realize that it is no longer necessary to rely on the government for security, The signature of R. H, Miller, new president, appears on the statement for the first time. TWO FORT DODGE BANKS QUIT FOR WAIVERS FRIDAY AH business houses at Fort Dodge were closed Friday by order of Mayor C. V. Findley, not to reopen till 'Saturday morning this week. During the 10-day business vacation waivers on deposits in the two Fort Dodge banks, the Fort-iDodge National and the 'First State and Trust Co., are being sought. The business holiday was declared to forestall q. run on the banks. Under banHing laws'banks must open for business during the usual hours unless a holiday has been publicly declared. If they do not open each business day otherwise they automatically pass into the hands of the state banking department for liquidation. Hence, to close the banks to prevent withdrawals and to secure waivers for three years, ,and still keep the banks out of liquidation proceedings, the holiday was proclaimed. The only business houses allowed open are the daily Messenger, foster Plans Sale, W, A, Foster complete^ 'setfle- ment with insurance companies yesterday for the Joss suffered by fjre last week, and he lij at pre»en^ 39*, ing over the store preparatory to,a fire sale iij which, all furniture, yug$ and Jlnojeums will be cleaned ouf, The plans call for an entirely stock; / Reads Algona News Despite Long Absence •iBenewing' his Advance s.ub, jpription, iHarvey. Ingram wj-j "I do«bt that you ,haye, fc V drug stores for medicines only, prescriptions the grocery the and and meat markets for a few hours dally. and gasoline stations at certain hours,, -The sale<o| soft drhiks, confectionery, 'and Joe cream 'is absolutely prohibited, and barber shops and beauty 'parlors are closed with no open* hours, • _} The' ban Is.to be lifted when waivers have all been signed. ' The same action was taken Monr day at Webster City, .stores -being closed from. Tuesday til] July 14. •At Iowa Falls a similar order closed stores from Tuesday till July- 16, other towna in Webster county followed Fort Dodge's example, and driblets, and for a time It was feared that,-not enough would fall for the necessary, two-tenths of an inch before 3 p. m. A heavy shower at 2:15 p. m. 'was sufficient, however,' to make the total .22 inch, barely over the mark. Rain was much heavier south of town. The- fairgrounds, in fact, marked the northern boundary .of heavy rain. The instruments' kept by Weather Observer Merrltt are-.on his lawn, and the heavy rain south of town was merely a drizzle there. A queer quirk was that the south end of the race track was muddy and. slippery, while at the north end horses and cars raised dust an hour or so after'the rain. .Gate Admissions Low. Gate admissions in the afternoon totaled 1798 adults and 601 children and cars, and night admissions ran up to 2534., The, grandstand held 396 adults' in thei afternoon and 59 children, and at night 734 adults and 102 children. All gate and grandstand receipts ; go to the insurance : company, which-''merely insures that total receipts from gate and grandstand will be $4,000. Two fast ball games were played, Bwea City defeating Algona, 5-1, In the opener, then losing to "Bancroft, 7-5, in a close contest. The free attractions and fireworks were excellent and pleased the crowd that braved' the threat of rain. The ' concessions, however, showed the ravages' of the depression last; fall, when many conces- sionaries went'broke at fairs. There were not as many stands as usual, and doll and ball racks-were missing. A carnival company which was scheduled to appear' cancelled too late to permit Secretary P. P. Zerfass to secure a substitute. Concession"! patronage was at a minimum because of the small crowd and the cool weather. "Hot-dog and eating stands did the best business, with church stands leading. , ' Expenses Are Reallied. As usual the Rotary and Kiwanls clubs furnished ticket sellers for the celebration, -relieving the association of the expense of hiring men. The V. F, W-. new ex-service organization In Algona, furnished excellent police and .traffic guides without cost and did a good job of parking cars-and handling. the crowd, The financial report has not yet been made up, but it Is believed that 'the rain' Insurance 'money will at least cover expenses. July Fourth expenses are usually heavy, because much of 'the work of getting the grounds and buildings into condition after the winter is done before the Fourth. In the weekly newspaper craft the Advance 'hae for, many years been widely known /for its methods of treating farm news and correspondence. It was'the'Advance w'hichi 16 years ago, originated the farm page Idea now-in wide use among both weeklies and dailies. .In 1920 the Country Gentleman, sister, publication of the Saturday Evening Post and the Ladles Home Journal, sent a representative to Algona to obtain facts for a story concerning the farm page. This - was when A. E. Clayton, now a Cresco township farmer," was farm editor. The story as published covered nearly two pages. Mentioned In Trade Papers. 'Since then the farm page and later the thethod of treating country correspondence have been the .subject of trade paper or magazine mention many times, and there has also been mention In books on Journalism. In 1927 Prof. John H. Casey, head of the Oklahoma state university school of journalism)' included the Advance in a so-called all-American weekly newspaper football team. This was in recognition of the farm page. Many Requests for Copies. Once a month, on the average, the Advance receives a request .for a copy of the paper from someone who has heard of it and wants to study the methods in question. Many requests come from teachers ,or pupils in journalism schools, others from publishers of weekly newspapers. ,Once a .letter came from China, and now another Is at hand from a print shop half way around the world, the Frank teach Printery, of Young, New .South. Wales, Australia. By-way of. exchange- of favors,. Mr. Leach sent a copy of one of the Young newspapers: Awards of Merit Received. A letter is also at 'hand from Geo. F. Church, of the Oklahoma .Agricultural &' Mechanical 'college,-' department of ' publications, saying that he is to speak this month at the annual National editorial convention at Los Angeles on country correspondence and farm news and de- siree. complete Information-concerning the Advance's methods. iProfessor Casey.'. recently sent to the Advance a signed diploma of merit.' (Four years ago the Advance was by request "entered In a national community newspaper contest conducted-under the auspices of the state university of Illinois journalism school, and a certificate of distinguished rating sent by the director of the school, and the Casey diploma have been' framed and are on display in the office.' ' Moorlandj callendef, Canyon, and Slifer business houses, were closed for a similar period. At Bock, wen C}ty 'nine' banks In thf» county decided to adopt the same plan, and the State ba^ijltiftt Liverrnora.'' has. fop waiver?. , "•* an,d , counties' hare, already , gone- thrqugh the period of reqdJuf tment as f aj as Banking, is cpncerne^ l fcenoe -,the Bresen,f |)urry el^wh^e, 1»- attract, NEW AL60NA PARTNERSHIP . * IN GRAIN-COAL BUSINESS , Raymond Irons, :who has made Cherokee • his home for seven years while. traveling for Armour ft Co., and Homer Anderson, who has, been associated with his father, Fred Anderson, in the grain and eoal business ' here, have, purchased the interest, of the-senior Mr. Anderson and wiU operate the business, as at partnership, from July }5. The elder Mr, Anderson, who will retire, came to Algona from Wesley , |J year? ago, when .he was elected county treasurer, After ^serving four year* he bought the elevator, , He was a Wesley pioneer, having settled there in '1876? 'and he 'operated the old Huntting, elevator till he came to Algona. This was of tete'the Farm, ers' elevator, destroyed, in a fire a year pr so ag<?, Both new partner* are graduates of the A^ona, high ' 6REAT 6UHS! FAR* SHIS IN K05mHJT J21 ACRE CITY WILL ABSORB NEW ELECTRIC TAX A new ordinance is published in this week's Advance whereby • the city electric light rates are in effect reduced by the amount 'of the new government tax, which will be 'collected and paid by the city instead of patrons. The 'bills against patrons will,remain the same. The new ordinance fixes exactly the same rates as the old ordinance except fpr the clause, "said rate includes U. 8, Government tax." There are exceptions In the rates, notably In the farm line rate, - for which no payment can be made by the city. Where the city furnishes bulk electricity to be distributed by a separate organization, the tax t does, not apply on the city 'rate but applies' on the distributor. The 'city in that case Is not a distributor, but is the manufacturer, an'd an organization of farmers as a co-operative high Ijne is actually the distributer so "construed under the , law Che manufacturer Is not liable under the new tax law, which specifically makes the consumer bear the tax burden. ,. Local consumers of electricity will thus receive bills at precisely the same rates as formerly, but from the collections the city, \y'U pay the government tax that the consumer would otherwise pay. . ' Mrs. Fred Thacker the O NE_^OF THE VICTIMS sandplP'. drowhings near" Bancroft two weeks-ago. Cut by courtesy Emmetsburg Democrat. 55 Candidates Give Campaign Expense Bills Tuesday was the last day for filing expense returns by. candidates at the June primaries. Each candidate is required, whether successful or not, to file his list of expenses with the county-auditor, in the case of county, offices, and with the state auditor as regards state offices. The •list of county candidates'' expenses, excluding expenses already reported, follows* ' \, " '~ George J. Winkel ' | 66.29 E. L. Harris -„..: r 74.42 J. H. Fras'er — ^ 48.70 Henry Seheppman 12.73 Ernst Thlel' _—.'__• 18.20 H. A. Wright 47.61 J. A. Freeh *.«2.15 Carl Dahlhauser -_- .....-» • 69.20- E.""J. Butler ._J *"6.40 G.O.P, FIGHT WINDS UP IN SILENT DRAW Emasculated Committee Plank Rejected on Vote, f As had Keen expected, the prohibition question flared up in th» county republican convention Saturday and helped hold the resolutions committee in session from 11:15 till-nearly 1:30. Two resolutions were presented, neither of which was adopted^ though part of. one, the Introductory sentence, was retained. This read:.' "We take the position that th»-_ liquor question Is not a proper question to be dealt with by partisan This failed to meet the approval of the convention and was knocked. out on roll cajl, 59% to 62%. Debaters , demanded that the platform >tak» one stand or the other, asserting that prohibition, whether properly so or not, Is a political question, a*. such having (been Included In botl* national platforms. , , Text of Resolution., The entire *resolutlon, as Introduced In the , resolutions committe*. read: • "We take the position that v th« liquor question Is not a question ton be dealt with by partisan politician*, any more than the''question'of human slavery or the tariff'have been. This question and the question of re-submission of the 18th amend* ment to the people for the .purpoo* of determining the will' of the country, and whether or not the peopla of the country shall be permitted to- , govern themselves independently a*: to the sale and use of liquor, should, be settled by special' elections of aV the. people,- after the carrying-out of a thorough campaign of education on, the question, as proposed lot, the'-platform adopted ,by the repub~° Helen Dickinson - 109.10 Clark' Orton ___J 174.50 H. Maurice McMahbn J. P. Mersch '„ E. Bartlett , 103.84 ----- " 14.70 -15.85. J. F. Fisher 127.78 Vallie M. Tribon i 25.16 Edw. Droessler 39.97 H, N.-Kruse '128.40 L. M. Merrltt i__ 4.00 J. O, Seylor , 22.80 John A, Sleper ' 18.50 Maurice Duffy 10.60 Ubbe Winter .. 14.30 W, E. McDonald 1 0 W. S, Cosgrove _._, 10.00 H. W. Miller ., 200.53 W. H. Steward i 151.88 Archie Q. Halnes , 43.67 J, J- Dooley Geo, P. Hawcott 18.50 97.89 Ei 3" McEvoy ' ^22128 Ida L. : Peterson 90.87 Earl Griffith _____________ ,138,48 F, A. Newville L, T. Griffin Albert Kollasch 11.42 2,90 12,25 16.31 L. A, Winkel ----- „ ----- -_ G. O, Barton, r , — , — „,--. H. B. White — , __________ , 16,40 Joe Anderson ----- '_.,; ----- T '>7.'50 E. N, Taylor ----- , ----- ,_ t fi.40 Hugh Raney , ------------ „ • 85,20 WV J. O'Brien ...-. ---- ,„'..; $l,?5 J\B. Jqhnstoni ,„ ------- ,„"- '5.€0 Charles Morris ,.; ---- r -~ ,- 17.60 'F. J. Balgeman — . — — — , 25.26 Olaf Funnemark' — i,,-,,»v «.?5 B. A. Panspn •,.,-„. -------- 20.05 G. W. StUlman ---- „ ---- i- 188.Q2 I BesolaUp* Committee, _.,_._ 1 The \>th"er • resolution, 'turned VtowjC by the committee,'read: . <•„ l '<#,.. • •"We hereby ratify and endorse th* ' republican platform'and every thereof, as adopted by : the re] Jican national "convention held _ Chicago.' We particularly call * attention, to that* portion of "the plat-form which_ calls for the Immediat* submisslon"~to M the people ,of, "thfc-A f < question of, the modification,of tlwiu "' 18th amendment, and declare:, that' V every candidate on the republican.-, ' ticket Is as,much bound by that '* plank of • the • republican . national/ . ?, platform as any other part thereof,"*] %",» There was considerable uiider-the- C surface feeling about t»e plank aubf.''"' . mitted to the convention ' by J th»j >* committee, many drys feellng i that K '>i'. the committee was' undignified l4'c r "• straddling 'the fence, while delegate* ', against prohibition were outspoken"'' l in criticising the plank" as,.dictation "|", by a minority. ' , >,'!.>.,, Patterson^ Delegation ChalnnMu\» ' •" Senator 'Patterson, ,waa. chairman' of. the .delegation to ' state convention," which . include*. Senator L. J. -Dickinsonf other.,delegates are G. J. F, Vogel a,nd R.' ft'/ McWhorter. Burt; G,* W. Stillman, M. P, Weaver, A. E. Clayton,- and , the Rev. A. H, Wood, Algona; '"' Wander and, J. H. , Jensen, J, M^Blanchardj'Lone R.QC,k;^B,j<~BJUt^ Hutton ,and Chas, Kpllasch., -ipan-/; ', croft; Ole Ffom, Wesley f' O. r ' ; ? JJ^) Kaschmltter,*" Whittemore;"* ' Hugh Raney, Irvington r Delegates to the state" and Judicial "conventions are 'I and are; ,G, IK Shumway. T, rington, H.' W. MJlier, W, C.,B, Albright 4.95 Ray L. McCorkle „_,._ ' 2?0'.1Q Fved'k Scjjujts ,—l r « 116.43 Fred 'FoweU...,'—,,_„ 69,04 Henry Wegener _„ ,— y.,26 W. BJ. Laage ,„,„„,- 12,25 BUHT SAVIN6S BAIJK 6ROWS RAPIDLY IN OPENIN6 YEAR hl|li school bftufl, under direction at, ^.Waj»e «»CQlJins; play t9«»9w<w .eventa*? 1 - pear ' F. E. Rubey, executive vice presi, dent of the (Burfe Savings bank; was an Algona visitor yesterday and left for pub}Jca,yQQ,}n today'g Adva«9B statement, of'the ' attx^ctcid *only a " amall 7 Wr*TT*rSn8ff *tw*#t&,~ P99W*^. -|racton%] ^uart^r -$L£ ^ ybjt ItJfnpw^.t*. ^"r 1 795 Buried ton, L, A; Wtnkel, JJ, ?, P. A, Dansqn, A, \Hutchison, Dewei, H, B. White,' E.' q. McMaKo ad (H, W odd o '' Jos/ ' and (H, W. Godden, Algona Pye, Swea Xilty; Conauelo Lu Verne; ,?«rsr.W. A: Burt; and Carroll On motion the< state was Instructed, f ur , railroad comnjlgsijine.r, ination wiU ftJao7.;lK state convention. M, ary Titonka,nemporary

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