Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on August 4, 1932 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, August 4, 1932
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ALGONA, IOWA, AUGUST 4, 1932 8. Pages ANSWERED te Offer it Not Yet Mcrirland. :i •* i |V - " ,By,W. Ckftewel. , ,ator Patterson's reply to the rland advertisements appears Fhtve put the skid* Bunder the : Bender's campaign, if com- both In newspapers and- prl- ia to be relied upon, r ' > t. MeirVland follows -a pecultac- f insidious scheme. He begins k various references -to' - ..alleged Uhlnt* agairirt' Patterson's re<S- but Is careful merely .to plant without, making definite ";*,« ,-' , each • such •that "It mlght.be debated," such ' phraie. 'Many hasty [In-a communication ,to other lena -which was not,sent to i Advance Mr._ McFartahd de- 1 i to meet Senator Patterson i the same platform and .debate B charges preferred In the West candidate's advertisements. i get the Impression that such •otogy implies a 'definite and constitutes a challenge lebate. , , , • Globe-Gaiett* Staff. (lore careful readers' come to the icluslon that Mr, McFarland only that the Charge's > been made by others and that, ; doubtful' himself .that they are , he merely quotes them tor the i of exciting fiuspicion among readers 'and carefully, avoids ing -himself '-responsible', v , t if not all of the veiled charg-' |are taken from the" Mason City «tte, an avWed and bitter. ion critic. In the recent pre- campaign "Patterson deliv- I a'Weech'agalnsrifcandldate- f congress whom 'the GJobe-Oa- i was supporting," v S" '/,*., ne readers of the , McFarland lements are, however,' point- f out that ,it t itr.natural- that he be in sympathy 'with Globe- stte views, not only now but in legislature, It he Is elected, since [like the owner* of J the Globe-Ga- Is a business 'man 11 and, 'there> takes only a vicarious Interest i viewpoints of farmers. ' .Appeals to Pnjiiice. MoFarland is- definite on but I thing, the "salary .grab'! ques- , and the sting haa -.been .taken of that by the voluntary return Ithe money by Mr. <Patte r «on i n n»nw with the recent supreme ' decision. Any farmer can un- what It meant to Mr. Pat- Whoae only ne^lncojne arise* Mrming, to repay ^the money •ch jlmes as these, , Mr, Patter**» feeding" cattle ' to ratae it. LKS HEAR SENATOR'DICK BLAZE FRIDAY AFTERNOON ON HIGHWAY 169 Roof Mass of Flames Before Mr. Marlow Notices Fire. Union Twp., Aug. 2—The barn c. the Bert Marlow farm, north of .the Slack Cat on the No. 160 pavement towards Burt, was burned down Friday afternoon. The fire started in the hay mow and It ,ie thought to have been'due to spontaneous combustion.' "Some.;35 tons of hay, including.two:'<iuttlrigf Barn on the Black Cat Burned Emmetsburg and Spencer Papers Endorse Patterson of alfalfa, ,,was ,Jost, ;alsci some''bat •" The roof u was aU abjaw before the fire was noticed by Mr, Marlow;]who was napping op the porch and Was awakened by the noise. V, The' MarloVg had'finished- threshing the previous day, and Mrs. Marlow was away, helping a neighbor cook for threshers. The two sons were helping thresh. The chemical fire trucks from .Algona and Burt were called. , The wind was 'favorable, and other buildings were not in danger, except which it. A the hog house, the roof of. •had a large hole burned in sVark fell on the side opposite '>, the barn, and the fire was thus started: It was quickly put out. .A;;straw stack a few rods from the barn was not In danger. Harness and small articles-were an honest man would observers" have prejudfoed observers' consider Brab" argument >eyery- appeal^toX. vunlhformed. ««« by politicians anxious to | .office by any mean* , who mon »' eh « d e law wa« (that tadlct u the money, ««• Una i In' commpn, fcou .^ •»?> Ds'Jpdicti J *ver, i} ( <s saved, but a cream separator,, which was fastened down, was destroyed. The loss, was partly covered by'in- surance. '•" '••":'• ';.•','•*'£%;': The 'Marlows have had .atr•', extra share of ill luck In the.last few years. . A fire seven y'ears-/ ago which started In a pump house and _which was thought to have.bee.ij'jgr hlted from a gasoline engine, took all .buildings except the house and the barn. A high wind endangered the barn too, -but a fire truck from Algona saved that. The paint was blistered. ' . .',---" Six weeks after that a windstorm destroyed the barn. AH buildings were rebuilt, and the farm had,;since then attracted favorable attention and comment from passengby. "•-',-'• UNION SLOUGH MAY BE 1UANCTUARY A Mr. Sargeant, of the U. S. Department of Agriculture, came. Friday to spend several days to: investigate Union Slough as a government wild game sanctuary. The government Is establishing euch tracts all over the, country, the most popular and recent being. the section from Lake Pepln In Minnesota down to the McGregor hills on the Mississippi river. •• 1 ,Mr. Sargeant ;tpld r local game en- thuslaets that' -Union f -Slough' '' was one of the best tftcts -he had looked at this year, but.that Its area Is not aa large as the. department prefers. A,large area stentjs "to^attract* migratory birds' and" other wild life, whereas small areae are mostly populated by domestic,or home-grown wild life. Mr. Sargeant came here from New Orleans, where he had completed a similar survey of a 200,000-acre proposed refuge. \ Union Slough,is a mile or so wide and. some 11 miles long. It is located in Ledyard and • Ramsey townships. It . has an ' advantage from the wild life standpoint. 9'. & fajrty stable water level, with sur- jL'Jr..-l^ai_!_i t_i_t_ i_w A _.« Jt .AAVIAM 4r\w Among comment on the repub- •llcan 'state senatorial fight in thte district. In. last week's papers were editorials In the Emmetsburg Re-porter and the Spencer Reporter. The Bmmetsburg paper, published in Candidate MoFarland's home county, said: \ "The particular attention of readers is called to an article written by Senator Geo. W. Patterson appearing at another place In this paper. Mr. .Patterson's article thoroughly refutes charges trumped up for the purpose of defeating him In November. "It te of the utmost that Palo Alto county importance voters read Mr. Patterson's article thoroughly to tearn why he should be returned to the senate this year to continue his fight for the income tax, which he has nursed from Infancy and now stands a good chance of passage at the' next session of the Iowa legislature. "The final paragraph In Mr. Pat- 1 terson's article carries an open challenge, which in Itself speaks highly in the way o£ self-defense for the senator. He agrees to meet In debate on political issues his democratic opponent, .B. F. McFarlarid, of West Bend, or his arch critic, W. Earl Hall, of the Mason City Globe- Gazette. "An offer of this kind speaks well for 'Mr. Patterson. .If his opponents really have anything that should be brought out against him let them present'it before an audience In the presence of Mr. Patterson and let the audience ana others interested decide for,themselves as to the merits of the candidate's for state senator from this district.'' The Spencer paper, gave Senator Patterson the following tribute: .... "We feel that we can say-that no one who has followed Geo. W. Patterson in both his public and his private life could ever rate him less than ah honest man of high character; and Senator Patterson is not only a man of high character -but one of real ability,'and he is - an earnest, conscientious worker for the best Interests of his constituents: "We expect to see Senator Patterson -returned by a handsome major- ty to the legislature, where he may reap the fruits..of his many years of earnest work not'only for his own district but for the state at large." Murphy and Field Coming Kossuth fair patrons will have a chance to hear the-two leading candidates for U. S. Senator, according :o plans now under way, Louie Murphy, democratic candidate, has definitely accepted a date for Thursday, September 8, and Henry Field, republican nominee, has . tentatively accepted a'_ date ; .':•• for Wednesday, September 7. Mr. Field, however, Is not certain how his speaking schedule wlH be made out. hut he assures the local ^management that if it Is at all possible -he will'-be here, ' ' Ex-Algona Girl Expert Trap Shooter Many Algonlans recall Zelda Reed, one of the two daughters of the late W. H. Reed.and his wife. Zelda's mother has remarried, and . lives somewhere in southern California. Zelda herself; is the wife of Russell Trathen, sheriff at Reno, Nev., and she was brought to mind here Saturday, when D. P. Smith received a copy of the -Nevada State Journal, of Reno, carrying a first-page picture of Mrs. Trathen with the following underlines: "If Sheriff Russell Trathen, of Reno, needs help In combatting criminals, he might call on his wife, Zelda, for assistance. Mrs. Trathen recently won the diamond medal of,the Pacific International Trapshooting association and is the championship woman trapshooter of Nevada." Zelda's mother is a sister of F. A. Corey, Algona. • FEDERAL ECONOMY MEASURE STRIKES LOCALPOjOFFjCE •'Postmaster Backus, made mention in last week's Upper Des Molnes- Republlcan of cuts in the compensation .of Algona postoffice. employes which have resulted - ... f rom "recent* economy, legislation by congress. The 'total; he said/would approach ' ''•"'•' '- "'•' ' ; ' rbuoaing high land, and birds. ,-*+• cover for AL60NIAN HELPS LIQUIDATE CLOSED DANK AT LIVERMORE E. A. Schemel has been "appointed assistant examiner in charge of the State bank at I4vermore, which closed following the waiver drive at Fort Dodge "which struck at confidence in the Wvermore neighbor- Hood,, P. V. Oaugherty, who 'head- tWB at Clarion, is in charge of Jjank, also of the other Mver more bank, the Farmers Savings, Clarion bank, and one o>-Cwo" ; qth< era, W, E. G- Saunders, Eromete {a assistant for . Ravings, frut that building and -remove* to bank hu«ding. Mr. lift,* b«»W»«f department h County St»te bank here last September., was i tfcfefgj.f NINETEEN TAKE EXAMS FOR WHITTEMORE POSTOFFICE Whittemore, Aug. 2 — Nineteen candidates for the $1,800 local post? mastership wrote a civil service examination last. Thursday at Algona. reorge W, Carmody, deputy postmaster, was the only eligible In 'a previous examination, and as three eligibles from whom to choose -were lealred,'a..second examination was rdered.- .Writing thfs time ,were Mrs! Alice Calry, acting postmistress since the death of her husband, Alfred. H,. Semon, Oscar H, Schatt- sohnelderi 'Maurice J, Duffy.VMra. Mary Woodward, 'Edwarrt pwrrell, Aloysius Dahlhauser, Charles/ E. Barber, Harvey J. Elbert, Peter M. Nellls, Margaret Reding, Lucian A. Meurer, Andrew S. Elbert, Leonard W. Lioebach, Herman J," 'Fandel, 'Alice M. Reimers, Welford P, Hingr ler, and Gerhard -A. Wittkopf. ALL-METAL 6AS STATION WIU OPEN HERE SATURDAY A new all-metal Algona Market* ing Co. oil station at the corner, of Nebraska and Dodge streets will open .for business Saturday,' foe building to pf step} construction, 'and consequently cftn be moved -frpro one location to another if necessary; also it w>U not burn,. H. c. Orr, pf Omaha, and, Paul Wolford, Brjtt, ^FT rjved a few days ago to fake charge for the opening, Mr. Orr is married; Mr. Wolfor4 a 8'Pgle man. Th.e sfg,-, tion is operate^ by the two on theU- own capital and is pot connected, wljh * cnajn organi^tlon, They handle Coryelj gasoline and oils* 9flsp Urea, tubes, and batteries^, on, rday they will give a qu|,rt of CoryeH 9}J With sacfe |W pf * t ., . .. The postmaster has been " getting $2,900 and th,e assistant postmaster, Glen Raney, $2,400. Each takes a" cut 1 of eight and one-third per cent, which amounts to $242 in round numbers ; for ' the postmaster and $.200 for the assistant, leaving their net salaries at $2658 and $2200 respectively. ' '.' . .'.:_' The three clerks, D. P. Smith, M. J. MoCall, and John" Wheeloek, and the three - city carriers, Harry Spongberg, H. M. Vineon, and Harr old .Lampright, have been getting $2100 a year each. ''The eight and one-third per cent cut costs them $175 a year apiece, and leaves them $1925 each net. \ - Betty Backus,' general delivery window clerk/ suffers a' drop from $2,000 to $1,S33. •-.'.,'• The rural carriers, Barney Casler and 'Fred Ward, have been getting a yearly salary, together with 4c a mile dally. The same percentage -of salary cut applies to them, and their mileage allowance has been cut to BUILD TUNNEL UNDER LIGHT &POWERBLDG, Leads to South Side to Connect With Switchboard. Under the big engines at'the municipal light and power plant are tunnels from one side of the' building to the other. A new one is now being Constructed from the north side of the building under the site which is being prepared for the huge hew engine which will be installed soon. The new tunnel will run to the south side, where it will end In a basement; under • the new switchboard .addition. In this basement are the rheostats which regulate the flow of electricity from generators into 'main cables. The cables have terminals In the basement, and they-lead into Individual tubular tunnels,, under Hall street, and from the'other side they are condulted up to distributing units mounted on poles. Inside the tunnel last we.ek there was din from the throbbing of two engines. ' The plant is kept clean despite dust which rises from work hammering of two air-driven cement' drills'Which were breaking "up aa old concrete base to allow'for a pit in'which a base for the new engine will be laid. • ; The;,upper or ground floor of the liew addition .is nearly filled with a, huge'switchboard : carrying separate panels for each: engine, with'•separate gauges, Indicators, and registering contrivances which furnish a complete picture '. of..what each .engine in use Is doing. Here are, also, the switch handles arid "other controls, •some-bf which-:'extend Into the ibasement"to'contror'the rheostats.' "•'• ',-•. The••{ main room .'is being.•••kept, in" Is, usual ; spick:and span r cbndltibh 'despite dust:which rises from work in the new pit. The pit is boxed In, and asr,near a dust-proof cover as is possible has'been provided. A curious circumstance at; the; plant is that the standplpe keeps the surrounding ground wet in hot weather as "the result of/condensation down ite sides. On a day TRAIN COLLISION TO FEATURESTATE FAIR Des Molnes, 'Aug. 2—A head-on collision in which two - standard- gauge locomotives and trains'travel- Ing 50 miles an hour will be smashed into scrap iron for the entertainment of Iowa state fair spectators' will, be a feature Saturday, August 27. The wreck will be staged opposite the grandstand, with the two trains traveling under full steam from opposite ends of 3°000 feet of The locomotives, weighing than 225,000 pounds apiece, track, more with tenders and-passenger coaches, have •been purchased for the event. One train will start from the top of a gradual slope to augment Its' speed; the other'from the end of the grounds, with a long runway for maximum velocity. • This will be "thrill day" at the fair. The program will also include two automobiles in a head-on collision at 60 miles an hour; a railroad crossing accident,' in which an automobile will be smashed by a speeding train; and an "ash-can" derby for.-old-time cars, with a hug'e reviie'of- Circus thrillers. - , New Pastor Number 47 IS the Rev. M. A . Sjostrand, recent theological graduate, who has accepted the pastorate of the Alfona -First .'Lutheran church and the Bancroft church. CLUB GIRLS SHOW ACHIEVEMENTS AT BANCROn TODAY By Muriel Leayerton. Kossut.h 4-H:Club girls will have their annual Achievement day today^ at the Bancroft public 1 schoblhouse.' Each cliib'will give a, demonstration, and the winning- team will be 5 sent to ^tl»e.\state: falr.tpi.irepresent' the county -in a 'state contest. Pach is - hot arid "muggy," o'f -water cover the which beads end of the standpipe In the way that moisture is condensed on the exterior of a .pitcher of cold -wateri. -.' -'::; ; '...-• , .-.•. •• ', - .... .-••.? huge lower same MRS. C, R, MASON DIES; TODAY In'the cases of the clerks and city carriers the cut amounts to a month's vacation on pay. They have been getting' the vacation on pay heretofore, but hereafter must take it without pa,y.. For some reason not explained the postmaster, his assistant, and'the rural carriers get thejr- vacations on pay. This is only a technical difference, however,' for ey^ like 4he' rest, are cut a month's compensation. There- are. approximately 30 railway postal clerks who live here, and they have suffered* an average, cut estimated at $192,-or a total of $57«0 for the year: The'grand total of postal cuts 'here 'amounts.-to more than $8',000, ; A * "' ,", .<•'/ I !,' ^ ' >• The understanding is that all 1 cute are for this • ttsea?' year only and will expire June 80, W83, , The same or greater cuts have had to be taken during the last year by many Algona. employes of private institutions, MRS, 0, F, FELTON, FORMER AL60NIAN.JIES IN WEST Mrs. Q, ^F, FeUon^recalled by pio, neer AJgoniana as Senla Stamp, died at her'Ojpme, a1j Pasadena, qa«f., Sunday, awj funeraj services and burjaj were held there, Tpsday, She lived here some gQ years ago W8£ married mqved to " Operated, where Park tyt^ many guuY}xed''py R s t They they , .., steers were Bjeces of the late' Cor nelia Funeral services for Mrs. C. R. Mason "will be held at the Presbyterian church this afternoon at 2:30, with the Rev. Alexander English in charge. Mrs. Mason died at the university hospital, Iowa City, Tuesday, following, an• operation for' ,a brain'tumor with which'she suffered more than a year. Burial will be made in Rivervlew. ' Mrs, Mason, who wae« born at Sutherland , December 13, 1890, was only' 41. (Her.parents were Mr. and Mrs. Charles Slagle,- former Algon- lans. Her mother died when she was five, and she was brought up here by her grandparents, Mr, and Mra., August Zahlten, with whom she made her home till she was married-.September 15, 1912. She is survived, by her h'usband, three sons, liiwrence, 18,.Paul, 15, Cecil, 2, and four daughters: Clara. ,11; Maxine, -9; Mona, /T; Beverly,' J5 months. She was educated, V. the public.school of Algona and was a member of'the local-. Eastern 'Star lodge. Mrs, Mason was a?ttve in the Auxiliary' of the' BuraV-Better Carriers association . wbll? Mr. Maspn carried mail on a route out of the Algona postoffice. She was once treasurer of the state auxiliary, and she heW other offices In the district and co^nty oVganlwtions, *• also have ah exhibit of ,Q.r- ticles : made tin i this ,yeari4?club .work, which has been flrst-y^arfvhbme fur- nlshlngs, and exhlblte'wlll be chosen :for a^cbunty 1 ;.exhibit at the state *alr. .'; The Achievement '; day program follows: 7:00-9:00—arrangement of exhib- '•*'••• .-'•.•. ,. ••«'•••.-•,••'•'. '"•":': :...:. 9:00-9:20—judging. '9:20-,11:40—.Demonstrations as follows: . •'., • '.".'.-.. ..... : -'• Burt 'Lively League, curtains for a club girl's room, Beada Kollasch, Muriel Long, . , .:' . 'Portland Peppy Pata,' footstools, Marian Bernhard, Pearl Woltz. German Golden Glees, desk accessories, Anna Abbas,, Sena Tjaden. • Fenton Forwards,' reflnishing furniture, Leona Borchardt, Virginia Frank.; . -.: . • '• / '- .,- •'-;.. 'Harrison Healthy Hustlers, wastebaskets, Bernice Smith, Dorothy Christensen. '.•"•.-. \ Ledyard Loyal Laborers, portfolios, Mary Miller, Ida Telkamp. ; Grant Peppy Workers, selection and hanging of pictures, Helen Brlggs. Muflel Payne. 11:40-12:00 — annual election of county officers; Cora. Mae Masterson, county, president, • in charge. Campaign; talto and' introduction of, candidates. "",''-=*• ' ' Noon lunch; pictures taken. 1:00-1:10 — Annduncements Algona Markets By Wilbur J. and Alice Payne. At close of business Aug. 2, 1932. HOGS • Best sorted lights, 180-230 lbs._$4.10 Best med. wt. butch., 230-260..$3.9Q, ,Best prime hvy. butch., 280-500l$3,70 Beat hvy v butch , 300-360 lbs.~$3.50 'Packing sows, '.300' to 350'.lbs.!.^3v20 Big packing sows, 850-400 lbs.-$3~.00 Best sows, 460-600 lbs..$2.60 to $2.76 », ', CATTLHS Cann'ew ~ $1.09 "to $1.26 Bulls " '. Cutters it cows- TELLS ALGONA AUDIENCE HOW SEN ATE WORKS Senators Have to Be on Job.— Receives ;' Many Letters. Senator .Dickinson spoke night at union services at Methodist church and gave the aott- ence a look-in at the work of mm. gress during the la«t year. partio«.- larly attempts to d» s help end the depression. Opening hte remarks, Mr. ] son said that life in politic* the last eight months _ convened has been as hard'** te , business. Like the farmer ai business man, senators and i sentatives have been over and have been harassed at turn by new problem*. Letters have poured in on _ Dickinson and his office force op tar. 500 in a day. It baa been impossible to answer aU of personally^ , _ • . 'V ConeOWents have 4 '.offered possible Suggestion tot relieving- _ depression.^ A favorite magge*/U*t, has been to issue more greenback* and thus increase the circulation «C money., This has keen discussed, but the general opinion' in both fc and senate is that it would be gerous to resort to such 'an gency wartime measure. It has : tried many timed in this cmratrr and elsewhere and; has always "resulted in worse disaster than befoc*. ' Everyone can remember what' bap- • pened a few yeaip ago to the , Oar- man mark. t . , 'Experts on the money qneatkm. feel that»at this time about the o*Ur result. flMBtjulng more greenback* would be, to enhance price* afl oiWdi% This would do no on* good, for,'even, if one had twice a» much money as before he would «hw have to pay twice as much for what and INAUGURAL OF NEW FIRST LUTHERA£PASTOR SUNDAY - Tiia Rev. #. A. Sjostrand, l 'new pastpr of the -First L^theran v cjjuroh bey* and ' Bancroft church; arrived M.on,day tft- , pharge of his first pastora te. He ordained %t Tpargo. N« Pv *n June, having fJBiab^^ et(idies at the of fos will remejBb^r aa j Jiaving Jojng. tjm,e 4?pnj|uo£gd a news (w, this p_gsto#}ce. ajBd.yYed.-lja, t&e Pj Peter, Min n . f wh.ere eral %rts degree, at' cpllege in ;9?8« , H« |s unmaj- rlei|. Mr. Sjpgtraji4 w)JJ, glye inaugural germop her§ njsxj ' hia music. 1:10-3:50—(Demonstrations as follows: * Union Aletheans, pillows, Lucile Dearchs, Frances Winkel. Garfleld Gleanens, pictures for the home, Mildred Fuchsen, Edna Thomann. Buffalo Busy Bees, closet accessories', Leota Oesterrelcher, Edith Budlong. Wesjey Willing Workers, block printing for charm, Fnsdrlca Oirrea. He^en Kent. Irvliigton, Wideawakes, accessories, that are different, Mary Black t Norma'Raney, ' •» , ' ' * , * *„ Lu~ Verne Loyal Workers, the color wheel and how to" use it, Cora Mae Masterson, Cordelia Ristau. Riverdale Lone Eagles, applied de<sign with crayon, Anneta Karela, Virgte Halsrud. Spirit of Service, flower ar* rangement, Qraee Berg, Luelle An- demon. 3:>50—introduction of county 4-H health champion, representative of fCossUth county at the state fair, 4:00-4;l(Kt-election results and in,r troduction of #32*3? county officers to $2.86 .$1.25 to $1.76 .$2.00 to $3.26 VeaJ calves --$3.56 ,to $5.00 Fat steers $5.00 to $8.50 Yearlings .' $3.50 to $4.50 POULTRY .12 .08 Hens, heavy ——_,._._.______. Hens, Leghorn and under 4 Hw. Cocks ..I „ ..._.^_ .04 PRODUCE Eggs, graded No. 1 .14 Eggs, graded No. 8 .08 Cash cream . „._. . .15 GRAIN No. 2 yellow corn „__ „ .21 No. 3 yellow corn . „ '.2ft No. 3 white oats „___.._.10% Feed barley '., ,15 New -No. 2 barley .22 HIDES Calf and cow, Ib. J% c Horse , .75 Colt .hides, each. ,50 ONLY 20 HEW CARS ARE SOLD SO FAR IN 1932 •* " '*— r >-> ' i.- j* -j *,«^ ( Only 20 new automobiles were aold in Kossuth in July. This made a total of 120 new sold in the county since January 1, Four trucks were also sold In "July, to total 18 so far this year, < ' (Last year at th'ta time 268 new cars had been sold in the county, or more than twice the number sold so far this year. Forty-three trucks had been eoW last year, is twfce the number, soW f to by Mrs. 4,: 10 Dittroer, Introduction of demonstration team.; Miriam' Grriffith, '4 ' i IJIIH'WIM^> . winning by Judge, ' AT WHITTEMIRE MONDAY H. R,' ; "Butcher , anft the <R, -«p. Gjsejan geiieraj Wtoittemore, were Monday njght, bjjrg\ In bJUs and Other mojjey w§s new date this year. Tfie total number of caw sold, 1 in- theitcounty last" year was 3|8, and the 'total «f. trucks 68. Of new, cars sold In July 19 were Fords, f f4ven were Chevrolet8,' .one ,a Pontiac, one' % Dodge, and one a Butck. One <Ford truclc, a Chevrolet, an International, and a Diamond were sold. , • Only-6595 automobiles have been licensed In, the county up .to date, which Ms nearly poo below normal. Truck licenses, however, are about normal, with 903 issued up to Mfriw *"* _,».• *. - •' MERCURY IS HELD TO 69 OE6REES BY SLOW RAIN he consumed., What }s needed means of *,adJu»H,ng'pric|S« so that Industries' now out of adjustment; such'as farming, will be able i "' more goods than at present; that is a problem which 'no'in yet found a practical way to though every,means to'-that _ being tried and there are now founded hopes of ultimate »•( HM Many other letter* have,) ed economy In government, Senator Dickinson told how conc*w* had effected 'many economic*, one *C " which has been cutting mil .*«»»•»»_ ment salaries 8 2-3 per Will save sbine $800,000,«0t, T|»~_ affects eyeryojie. in ,the>f*der»I •«<»'' vice. Including, senator*, rnnriMMrta.' ': tlves and on down to poMal «•»> ' ployes, army officer*, and in the civil service, ' There are many kind* of ^ ment expense which cannot ~b» , such as- Interest on ' KOTemMivt bonds, .penelonp, .interest OB ' tti* • public'4 And what many people forget ta' i these itema w£»<!h can't be out • „ .. up the major portion of- federal '*»» pense./• It was r*-— 1 --*-* '-- — sto meet v tnp£ltyi ...^ ,__ k _,„ ment'cajjnpt «pgnjl inW than" Jta come' any "more ^than-clUienii^ Some tax.aources had «*•" burdened to meet budg(»t ments. A number of th* new do not become effective tin ;j& B. F. c, The Beconstructibn flnanc* poration has done much to country by helping ' on good urity; there jyhe lowest maximum temperature since May ?8. was recorded Monday, when, |be tW firjBury jfeUe^'tQ go a>oye begfj) Sunday a.ll day M.pn< *f rsJn-ffM In tjjfe oes Sundftyj ( .0§ % Monday, The official week follows.: 4? for helping the Dawei buik -ta' oago, but the fat U th>t thl? one bank averted there whteh would ha ly affected every farmer die west ! MiHlon* o«^ been, ?oa»ed, to Iowa b»nk» them ajid been . n.eaa •w-STBJW

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