Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on October 6, 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, October 6, 1932
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snow- tod end of n««r o* slightly !: . ALGOH4 IOWA, OCTOBER 6, IACE IN ECT FOR LEGSLATURE itement Given Out by the Republican Nominee. C, Jtavvdsley, Irvlngton farmer, "publican nominee for represents. n I" 18 e lven out tne following Istement for publication: troubled times Jike the presen i people are more than ever en- to know what candidates for jiijlic office propose to do towards nedies In case of election. I feel lerefore, that It is my duty to give kt something to Indicate my, stand ^Legislatures can. do nothing dl- ictly about tariffs, foreign debts M many o.th'er.-, problems nationa' [scope, but they can bring'indirecl fluenco to bear by adopting reso- ons directed to the president and gress relative to action which [ill ameliorate /conditions which y afflict the people, and if I am (ectefl I popdse to. be active in lat direction,'especially in the in- ist of farmers, of whom I aw le, as well 'as 'In. the interest o: pie other than farmers who are ipendent on'the prosperity pf agri- Iture, as is the case with all busi- i men in our cpuiity. Stand on State Issues. . state Issues legislators are dl- jctly responsible, and I stand foi i following' program:. I am in thorough accord witl •ery proposal favored by the pres- ; state administration to confine i expense of state government to ientials, and I will be aggressive wards that end. As far as possl- 11 favor going back to the condl- ns of 30 years ago. I will stand actively for such Jvlsion of our tax system ae wil nove as much as possible of the Resent burden from property and npel intangibles which now large- i escape taxation to bear their due 6. ' • '.*,'•: ':-••'- : : ' : :<... :•:'.. To this end I am strongly for 9'net lncome~taxi'and-such direct xes on corporations as will be fair them'and': tne'~public. i. am :ainst the so-called .gross Income j, which is only a general sales in disguise. and ..would secretly Jirden the common ' people while tting the .wealthy.: off. : -I ; dp not wish I destroy wealth" or hamper It un- Ji!y, but !• would 1 .c6mpel It to dp its are towards upkeep';''pf the gov- nment which makes,Its prosperity isible. . • . -"^:'_ ';.:• A,. ","-Favprg > MjUi|ige"Ctat;;. '',_,', . I am for suchi reductions in al iblic salaries as : will' accord with B Dimes' 1 •arid: : y<et';*e;:: 1 fJa.lr.'..' to,-, the Iders of office. I will be active in i direction. Ifa^or.this reorgan- ptlori of our entire" governmenta 'stem as .wil) ellmina^e ; present du- '"ation and reduce the number of iclals to the minlmu.m. . The national governmenl .kes a census every tenth year; the ftte o£ Iowa, every fifth year after [rational census.'Only a few states this. The state census is. enor- usly expensive and o'f no corres- ndlng value. I am for omission ! state census in 1935. Where public ' officials use Mr own cars they ar,e ajlowed mn " I suspect this" Is too, much, ly in view of 'present lowered »ta of cars and upkeep. I shall ' < for investigation and in case the wance is too much I shall seek '.on, Finns Two Moratoriums. IL * n vlew of present conditions continuance of the • paving of the- last few years* a .policy, if i a m elected I ')! undertake an'immediate study [the situation-with a view to in- icing my colleagues Immediate- '"t>n the convening of the legls- 1 to name a Joint committee to io» eat? ani * Deport Py February WS, on whether a moratorium • least one year can be brought ?. the benefits hereof to be isea on by means of a, reduction Approximately two-thirds 1 'of the ^«»t motor vehicle fees. V Ieha11 work earnestly for such na as are practicable to save 1 owners burdened with mort- ^ from bankruptcy, This to- s whatever can. be done toil, moratorium In foreclosures "auction of. the pate of intert believe the,next legislature ; <f9 nothing more useful than *na i pledge every effort 'to- /nat en4. Where foreclosure 'avoided, 1 * I favor means "r the dispossessed owner "n on £b,e land as receiver some other way which,, will not means' of s,uppprt, man- e.ot of Joca} 'ajjt^fjty to pags them. At pr e8 pnt ! ,we have tfie m4By ^aniS.'o* by *** ,T "'* . ' *«» *«J? res; .<?TO SSWs, *9 >»• """ "*SPT CROWDS GREET PRESIDENT Forme^Algona Girl Missing in Chicago oriifftnn TIIIIM *>. . ^ ~T. _: ^—i <— +*.^w>-^>---.:\--.i i >^ jy SEWARD TWIN DISAPPEARS FRIDAY NIGHT Family Seeks Trac of Daughter Born in Algona. The first page of Monday's Chicago Tribune carried the following story concerning a former Algona family: "The disappearance of the third •La Grange high school girl in two weeks was reported to the police, yesterday. Mrs. Grace Seward, 20 Pino avenue, La Grange Park, said her daughter Virginia, 15, had been missing since Friday night. 'She wanted to spend the night with a girl friend, and I refused her permission,' said,Mrs. Seward. vShe ran out of the house in a tantrum, and has not returned. "Leslie C. Seward, the father, is connected with the Reconstruction Finance Corporation. He returned yesterday from a, trip." Mr. Seward was for some years cashier of ' the First National bank here. ' •Supplementing the foregoing re port, Mrs. R. H. Spencer, Algona has received a letter from Mri Sew ard In which he says that Virginia and her elder brother Leslie hkd little spat, following which she walked out at 6:15 p. m. wlthou hat, coat, or purse. A man living on the same street saw her going west right after she left home, am that was the last heard of' her. Mr. Seward was telephoned • a Northwood Saturday, and he wen home that night. He has been rep resenting the R.-F.-G. aUNorthwood where both banks were closed Aug ust 1. The family telephoned all o Virginia's friends, but none had seen her. News of her disappearance was broadcast Monday by the WGN sta tion at the Drake hotel. Virginia is only 15, and she is. ,£ junior in high school. She had no sweethearts, and Mrs, Spencer says she is a good girl, easy to get along with. The family doesn't think she intended to leave home, for she took none of her things. She had jusi finished washing the;supper:dishes Virginia and her brother Pau were born here and were .among the ideally" famous" McGregor slree twins of war time. ALGONIANS HEAR TALK BY ROOSEVELT AT SIOUX CW C. B. Murtagh, county democratic chairman and .eighth district committeeman, and Otto Falkenhainer drove to Sioux City last Thursday to hear Governor Rodsevelt. Mrs. Ida E. Larson, county vice chairman and the A. H. Hundebys, all of Swea City, were also there. A number of other North Bnders attended. Mr. Murtagh, who was a delegate in 1920 to the democratic national convention at San Francisco which nominated Roosevelt for vice president met him then, but though he was within six feet of him at Sioux City, did not try'to renew the acquaintance, feeling that the gov- e'rno' had 'enough on his hands as it was, The Kossuth people in the audl- enc thought the governor made masterly address, and they report that Sioux City gave him a great reception. It was estimated that the crowd numbered at least 25,000. NEW GLASS OFFICERS ARE JNAMED I}Y«. STUDENTS Three Mjjh school classes have elected officers. The seniors chose Lloyd Pratt, president; Richard Cowan, secretary-treasurer. The juniors named Donald Parsons and Maxwell Miller; the sophomores, John Spencer and Harold Medin, The freshmen have not yet elected, Each class-elects two members, to serve on a school spirit committee, and the choices follow: seniors, Bernice Dearcbs, Roland Larson;. ton- John Shilts, Evelyn Smith; sophomores, Isabel Greenberg, Clare Rahm; freshmen, Margaret Wright, John Christensen. The faculty committee consists of Mr. Ward and Misses. Messer, Morris..and Horn. Checks Go Slowly. Hawy V. Hull, Kossuth County tate bank examiner-in-charge, re- wte «tot checks for the second dividend have gone out only slowly. There are still two drawersfulto* l ncaUed-f<5r-checks, many of them for considerable sums. Many small dividend nave not been called for. .n .» ' 8 Permits to Wed, ^feepa . -•?» *« High School Eleven Loses to Livermore Inexperience and a touch of stage fright on the part of Algona high school team prevented a win Friday afternoon over Llvermore. Algona had the ball within scoring distance several times, but failed to put it over when passes were dropped. Livermore connected with two passes, one for 50 yards, the other for a touchdown to win the game, 7-0. Algona kicked off to the 39-yd. line. Llvermore failed to make first down, and punted over the goal, the ball coming to the 20-yd. line. After two plays, Algona fumbled and Liv- cnnore recovered 'on the 25-yd. line. Livermore lost a yard in two plays and was penalized 15 yards for holding, then lost ten on a fumble. A punt went outside on the 7-yd. line. Algona was offsides on the first play, was penalized to the 2-yd. line, and punted to the 21-yd. line. After three plays, Algona recovered a Livermore fumble on the 45-yd. line and made t%v o first downs in six plays. Another play netted five yards to put the ball on the 15-yd.' line as the first quarter ended. Iilvermoro Team Scores. Two more plays netted first dowr on the 7-yd. line. Four plays too! the ball to within a foot of the goal where Livermore won the ball on downs. Llvermore punted, Algon returning to the 26-yd. line, and a pass was intercepted on the 13-yd line. After three plays had failed t net yardage, Livermore punted t the 45-yd. line. Algona failed ir three plays and punted, the bal being brought to the 20-yd, line af ter the kick went over goal. Three Livermore plays netted nin, yards, an.attempt to plunge for firs down failed ,and Algona took th ball on the 30-yd. line on downs. Al gona made six, and a pass was drop ped on the goal line. After a few in decisive plays the half ended. The second half kept the ball in mid-field most of the time till tin third quarter. (Livermore had th, .ball, and. paflsed on the 20-yd»vJin for 35 yards to take the .ball to Al gona's 45-yd. line; A second pass failed, but a third took the ball t Algona's 25-yd.. line. Another pass was grounded back of the goal line, and Algona got the ball on the 20-yd. line.. An Algona punt was rUn'back 35 yards to the 24-yd. line, and a pass ."was caugh over goal fPC- the ;ohly store of the game. ' The try .for ; point was sue cessful, and the score was 7-0. Both teams tried passeg in the re malnlng few moments of the game but neither met with success. Locals Fumble Passes. Algona showed blocking and.tack ling ability^above par in-)recent AV gona: -'teams, but j lacked* experience and weight. . Four Algopa passes missed' would 'have been -; good' for scores. .Two.slipped thVough the receiver's hands after he' apparently liad hold of, the ball, and another bounced off the chest pf the receiver. Algona made 104 yards in scrimmage; Llvermore, 69. AJgona made nine passes/three of which were in- :ercepted, the other six ''incomplete Uvermore passed 12 times, complet- ng five for a total yardage gain ol S4 ; and twd Were intercepted anc five incomplete. >,' HOME TALENT SHOW TO START PRACTICE TOOA A home talent, show, "Henry' Wedding," will be given under th auspices of the Congregational Al October 18-19 at the new schoo auditorium.. The first rehearsal wi take place tonight under the super vision of Nolla Parrot, of Kentucky There will be a large local cast.o characters. The show deals wit the trials and tribulations of a 55 year-old Bachelor who is trying t marry a 49-year-old widow who ha» already been twice married. A neph ew of the main character, UncI Henry, will lose an inheritance b- the marriage, which complicates th plot, in which there are situation peculiar enough to provide man laughs for the audience. The cas and details will appear next week PATTERSON AND MTARLAND SPEAKERS AT EMMETSBURG Senator 'Patterson spoke on 'the proposed' 'state income tajc at an all- day meeting of the Palo Alto county taxpayers' ^league ' at Emmetsburg ast week'Mdnday. B. 'F. and, : We^t' Bend, who fyae among ther speakers, advocated "larger use of silver" as a monetary ; medium, ' ; W, A. Donahue, who owns a Palo Alto farm near Fenjon, told ^ fathering that taxes on iquarter'rsec- io'ns in'his neighborhood are $42 more than across the line in Kossuth, and he wanted to; know why. The Palo Alto taxpayers,' league has e'en active for months "towards reduction of taxes and, is 'at present at outs with the Palo. Alto board of .upervisore, which has declined to adopt certain reforms demanded-by he league. ^ DICKINSON PASSENGER ON HOOVER TRAIN INTO IOWA The Chicago Tribune' reported a campaign speech by Senator Diokln» on at Huntlngton, Ind., one day ast week. The campaign has now ntered the last month, and Mr. Dickinson, as director of the west- rn republican headquarters at CW« .ago, is being kept busy. He did ot come home for the week-end, ut was to accompany President Joover'to, Des Moines, and eoted here yesterday. Mrs. on did not go to Des Moines. Jll »^ 1 L . " ' Algpuian Honored, Harriet, daughter of Mr. a,nd Mrs, . A. Smith, has been honorefl. at Morningside college by'choice as, «o s lal chairman at the girls' dormj- ory. She bas charge of all vents there. Grid awe ¥»*y« The COACH AT A H. S, DESCRIBES LIFE AS FOOTBALL PRO Kenneth Mercer, new footbal coach at the Algona high echoo spoke before the Kiwanis club las Thursday, and gave some feature of professional football as played bj the more important eastern and mid-western teams. For three yeare Mr..Mercer played with the Frank fort, Pa., Yellow Jackets, and for two of these years the team was league champion. , Professional football is run undei rules as strict as professional base ball. At Frankfort the men had ti abide by training rules, practice daily, and generally had to conduc themselyes..jn, a,,spor,tsmanlike ,inan ner.'. ' . ;' • ' ,.- •••'. '•.;; . • In games the team went about its work in a business-like way, eacl member making his part of play as effective as possible. There was lit tie'or no "rough stuff," because members of the teams had an im' written law against ''roughing" any. one out of the game. It was unethi' ca.1 to put another man put of the game'with injuries who 'was making a living-in the same way they were Only 18 men are allowed on i traveling squad. .Often long jumpi are made between games. One Saturday the Yellow Jackets played a' Frankfort, boarded a train immediately after the game without removing their football suits, and rode all night to Chicago, arriving only an 'hour before ,a scheduled game Sunday afternoon against the Chicago Beare. Pay for the players ranged from $100 to $800, depending; on ability and drawing power. There is no fooling and there are no theatricals in professional football. Every man does his best, not for his alma mater, but for the good of the team to make It successful and keep hie salary coming. Mr. Mercer was - Introduced by Supt. Overmyer, who also introduced Principal Otto B. Laing, who gave a short talk. .-•••.. PARKERSBURG NEWSPAPER IS SOLD BY "BOB" SHERWOOD R. S. Sherwood has sold his newspaper, the Parkersburg-Eclipse. He went to Parkersburg some years ago from Lu Verne, where he pub- ished the News. Before that-he was for a year or two associated with Raymond Bradley in the publication of .the Algona Courier, which was sold to the Advance and the Upper Des Moines-Republican in 1918.-For 14 years, or ^hereabouts, ' before coming to Algona he published the Burt Monitor. His wife was- one of he Davison girls at 'Burt. What Mr, Sherwood plans to do now hag not'been' learned here. PLATE GLASS WINDOW AT KOHLHAAS6ARAGE BROKEN Someone backed Into one of the ilate glass windows on the 'south ide of the Kohlhaas garage Tuee- lay afternoon, broke one of the anes/and knocked the other out of Ine. The plate glass is six by seven nd a half feet; and the window faces the alley. Only good luck saved ae other pane, which was badly ent. The bent glass was taken out, nd a new frame is being built. The pape where the other glass was Is alng bricked up by Cowan A Son- j3we» City, Oct. 4—f 1 rank Kelly, Qerle^l, lost a pujse on the streets ere last week Wednesday evening-. t contained $500 in savings stamps. rene Benson and Ida, Wijey, wno opl<| it, regorjed -4t {p .officers and t was returned to tn$ owner the same eyeplng. ;^ The Country ckb was ye|t-:pe SuuAfty ST, CECELIA'S LOSES, 33-12, TO STJARY'S Fighting Emtnetsburg Team Too Much for Algonians. A heavy, experienced St. Mary' team from Emmetsburg ran rough shod over St. Cecelia's academy her Sunday afternoon, scoring 33 to Al gona's 12. Algrona scored early in the firs quarter, when a fumble by Emmets burg paved the way. Algona re celved the kick-off on the . 35-yd line, and made 11 yards oh the firs play. Two plays and a pass failed and Algona punted out on the 13 yd. line. St. Mary's made 13 on- the firs play, added two, but fumbled on th 28-yd. line, St. Cecelia's recoverini the ball. The first play was good fo 11 yards, the second failed, and th third netted two yards. A pass wa incomplete, but a second pass -wa good for the touchdown. The klol hit the post and did not. count. Two Penalties Imposed. Bt. Mary's kicked off to the 41-yd line, and Algona, after three plays punted outside oh the four-yd. line St. Mary's made two first downs in succession, lost five on a penalty fo having only six men on the scrim mage line, and then made anothe first down." The next play was good for 2 yards, but*-was called backhand. St Mary's was penalized five yards for having a 6-man line, and the quar ter ended. Two plays failed to make the nee essary yardage, and St. Mary's punted to the 35-yd. line. Algona made a first down in four plays, anc on the next gained 18 yards to St line plays netted only four yards and St. • Cecelia's punted out on th 21-yd. line. Player Has Arm Dislocated. St. Mary's made a first down, and a pass, was good for 25 yards. An other pass netted 14 yards, and line plays made another first down, taking the ball to St. Cecelia's 20-yd line. Edw. Hanson, St. Cecelia back had an arm dislocated in this play and had to be taken from the game The next play was good for a touchdown, and St. Mary's plunged for the extra point to lead, 7-6. St. Mary's kicked off to the 35-yd line. St. Cecelia lost five in two plays, made 10-on the next, am punted, 'St. Mary's took' the ball on its own 48-yd. line, and a pass was ood for a touchdown. The try for point failed, and the score was 13-6 Bail Sportsmanship Rebuked. •Penalties marred play in the second half, both teams offending. One man on each team was sent 'from ihe field for unsportsmanlike play- ng. 'St. Cecelia's took the kick-off on :he 36-yd. line, but was penalized five- yards on the first play for a 6- man line. .The next play lost ten and 'Algona punted out on St. Mary's 41-yd. line. St. Mary's made 11 on first play, a'dded four on next; and n the. third a wide run took the ball :b St. Cecelia's 20-yd. line, where two plays put it. over, The plunge ivas good, and the score was 20-6, Cecelia's took the kick-off ' on he 39-yd. line, gained five on an Emmetsburg offsides, but was forced to punt;. St. Mary's took the ball o the 36-yd. line. On the first play a St. Cecelia player was sent from he game charged with slugging, and Algona was penalized halfway to the pal, giving St. Mary's the ball on St. Cecelia's 33-yd. line. On the next St. Mary's lost 11 yards; and'on he succeeding play lAlgona was ienalized 15 yards for holding. More Penalties Imposed. On the next play St. Mary's was enalized 1:5 yards, a pass failed, and Emmetsburg punted out on tho 16- d. line, St. Cecelia was unable to gain, and punted to its own. 30-yd. ine. The first -play netted St Mary's 80 yards, taking the ball to t. Cecelia's 10-yd. line. Two playa vere good for seven yards, and the uarter ended. On the opening play of the final uarter, St, Mary's fumbled and St. ecelia'e recovered on the 4-.'yd. line. ^' punt gave St. Mary's the ball on ie 43-ydr-Jine. Penalties were in- .icted on both teams in the next erles, and St. Mary's punted out on t. Cecelia's 80-yd. line. .BFimwt Ptey by Kelly, Tha most brilliant play of the afternoon occurred wnen Junior Cejly, from nls own 25-yd. line, ran 5, yards for a touchdown. St, Ce« elia's line held, and St,'jklary'e end iras Mocked out. Kelly dodged three tactelers In 30 yards, stjtff-armed two more, an.d outran another to sain a lear field. The try for point waif nsucoessf ul, and the . score -was TJiree plays by S and a punt ^covered, fey St. Ijl dflw«. ^e plunge Cecelia's failed and ANTI-T, B, CHAIRMEN PLAN COUNTHAMPAIGN T. J. Edmunds, Des Moines, and Mrs. B. C. Barnes, Garner, representing the state antl-t. b. association, spoke before the heads of Kos 1 - suth town and township organizations at OLiuther hall here last Thursday afternoon, following one o'clock luncheon. The meeting was called by Mrs. J. W. Bloom, Anti- T. B. chairman for the county. • Discussions of the work and methods of selling stamps were given by Mrs. Bloom, Mr. Edmunds, and Mrs. Barnes. The campaign last year was reviewed, with discussion of tentative plans for spending funds derived from the coming sale. Two. 'hundred dollars in stamps will be mailed to individuals over . the county, who will return contributions to Mrs. Bloom. The money may be used for school nursing, dental inspection, a t. b. and heart clinic, diphtheria immunization, school health supplies, first-aid kits, etc. All funds and supplies will be in charge -of Mrs. Bloom. Mrs. Walter -Fraser will be in charge of the sale at Algona. JAMES PATTERSON, ALGONA MERCHANT 50 YEARS, DIES Worn out in his 79th year, James Patterson, who a few weeks ago was committed' to the Cherokee hospital, died there Sunday, body was shipped to '. Algona; state The , and burial was made In Riverview Tuesday, following funeral services at the Laird & McCullough chapel conducted by the Rev. F. J. Clark. Mr. Patterson was born near Albany, Nr-Y.,' March 12, 1854, his father a native of Belfast, Ireland', his mother of Scotch extraction,- In 1859 the/family moved to Monroe, Wis. ,and the father died when James was ten. The mother lived tilVi iap,6..,,i^eyen;, children,, grew: to maturity. ..,-. ."'"":' ',"" • ' '.' '" ~;""~"James came,to Algona in 1874, and attended School here. He was a railway' postal clerk seven years, and before that served in the local post- office and as deputy sheriff. Then he and a brother, entered the grocery business here. Later they separated and each had a store. Ten years or so ago James retired. Mr. Patterson m'arried Mary A. Hine in 1879, and she survives. There are no children, 'and Mrs. Patterson now lives alone in a Bonar on Thorlngton street, the Congregational tenant house Both joined church, and Mr. Patterson once belonged to the Odd Fellows. here. Mr. Patterson began to -fail in mid-summer, and his mental faculties sagged, making committment to Cherokee advisable. After an inoffensive lifetime of hard work, he suffered financial reverses in war time which left him a pathetic figure in his last days. Two nephews, E. J. Patterson, of Central City, Neb., and Geo.-E. Patterson, GDes .Moines, with their wives, were here for the funerali FIRST FREEZE RECORDED YESTERDAY; MERCURY AT 31 The first freeze of -the season was recorded yesterday morning, when the mercury fell to 31. Chilly weather persisted all yesterday !and clouds filled the sky. A drizzling rain fell Monday, but.made a total of only .08 nches of rainfall. The temperature Sunday, rose to. 85 degrees for a typ- cal Indian summer day. The tem- lerature record follows: September 28 -6'8 September 29 September 30 , 82 October 1 ,86 Octpber 2 _„_._;._ --^.,82 October 3 ____._, 77 October 4 ^,-_.....,, __fil 43 34 43 64 49 46 38 SPIRIT LAKE PASTOR HEADS M, EJISTRICT W. G. Muhleman Has W. H. Lease's Post; Hulse Returned. The Northwest Iowa Methodist conference at Sioux City closed Monday. No consolidation of districts was effected. The Algona district therefore remains as before The Rev. W. • H. Lease, district superintendent, retired, and was assigned to the Spirit Lake pastorate The Rev. W. G. Muhleman, Spirit Lake pastor two years, was appointed district superintendent. The Rev. C. V. Hulse was .returned for his fourth year as pastor at Algona. Tt Js understood 'that Mr.i Hulse could have had the district superintendency, but he preferred to remain here. Mr. .Muhleman was pastor at Eagle Grove before he went to Spirit Lake, and he was popular there. He was known especially for Boy Scout activities. He has a wife, but no children. >A sister of Mrs. Muhleman lives with the couple. Superintendent to I/Ire Here. Mr. Muhleman was expected here yesterday or today to look for a house to rent. He and Mr. Lease plan to move their household goods in.the same truck, and the exchange ALGONA GROOP HEARS HOOVER SPEAK AT D, M, Main Address Heard by Millions Via the Radio. ' be made this week- will doubtless end. Few changes in Algona district pastors- were made. Good Hope parishioners' were pleased to have the Rev. A. H.- .Wood returned for the tenth year, which is something of a record in Methodist pastorates. . C. H. Seward, former Algeria pastor, was returned to Laurens, and R. H. Forrester, who • preceded Mr. /Seward returned to Ha warden. . Other Kogsutli Assignments. 'C. B. Mitchell remains at Armstrong; J. E. Clifton, at Burt; J. T. Snyder, at Fenton'; P. O. Johnson, at Lakota-Ledyard; William Baddeley, .at Lu Verne; I. C.-McNulty, at Wesley-Sexton. B. L. Weaver, Swea City, goes to Ruthven, and is succeeded by G. R. McDowell. Fremont Paul serves Titonka-Doan. Algona was among towns which sought next year's conference, but no choice was made, it appearing that no town had offered 'Harvard entertainment — free lodging and breakfast. BURGLARS NET 70 CENTS AT DEPOT. OIL STATION .Hoodlums broke into the Milwaukee depot Sunday night, but got little for their pains. They opened a candy machine In the waiting room, leaving parts scattered around the room. Entrance was 'gained to the' office through a window, and the lock of a desk was broken. Marshal Green, after inspecting-the damage Monday morning, said the burglars got less AL__-ft/\_'.' • ^ than 70o.' The same night an attempt was HOME MADE QUILTS TO BE DISPLAYED HERE THIS WEEK : Chrlschilles $ Herbst will have on display today, tomorrow, Saturday, and all next week more than 100 ullts made l?y, women in this vlcln^ ty. They are divided, into two lasses,-new and ofd. More than 65. iad been entered up to yesterday fternoon. The pri^e-twinning quilts vlll be displayed in the store win* ows. i They are made of various materials, and tpe designs are orig- nal. Corporation Reorganized, 'A meeting of stockholders of the all opera bouse corporation was eld yesterday morning at the the- ter building, and new articles of ncorporation to extend Us life till 952 were adopted. C, T, Ohubb Is resident; -J. T. Chrlechiliee, ^toe resident; Roacoe Call, Des Moines, ecretary-treasurer. in ^ho's Wfeo, •A new edition of Who's Wtoo, the national book of notables, is out, and It includes the names of two Algonlans: Senator L. J. Dickinson nd Harojd B. Barton, consul gen,? ral a* Havana, *! made to break into'the Mona-Motor oil station, next south of the Algona Ice Cream & Candy .Factory. Ice picks and tongs from an ice. wagon, were used on the windows .of the oil station. A Ford pick-up truck ' used by Harry Baker to haul •'.. ladders for painting purposes was stolen the same night. The local police learned yesterday that the Baker truck had been found it Carroll, ' There was some gas left in the tank, but the keys were gone. 147-LB, PUMPKIN TAKES PRIZE JNiSTORE CONTEST Fred Geigel won first prize on ear of corn in the contest at the Steele clothing store last week. Twenty-one other ears were entered. The prize was a $10 pair of FJor- shelm shoes. One of the -largest pumpkins Algoniane • had ever seen was bought in by H. F. Schultz, of Whitte,m'ore, to win second prize, a $5 Stetson hat. It weighed 147 pounds and \vas nearly three feet in diameter. Third prize, for the largest potato,' was won by 'John Moser, southwest of Burt, This .''epud" measured more than seven. Inches long and three Inches In diameter. Th| prize was a Manhattan shift. ' - I Ml « II. ..... Three Prizes Barber William Wels has. received an award of two tons of Blue Star coal at the Norton' lumberyard as a result of a contest - conducted, by William Pestotnlk at the Phillips "66'i oil station 'on "east State, Thomas Akre won second prize, one ton. The' tWr4 Prtee, .a change 'ct| motor oil, had not been claimed up to yesterday. - - By Gordon Bewel. An immense crowd, decorated? streets, the sight of the president and first lady, and the sound of th». president's voice provided thrills for Kossuth people who were' at Dot. Moines Tuesday night to hear Prest-. dent Hoover give his opening campaign address at the Coliseum. In the confusion it could not b* learned how many were there front, this county, but Senator Pattenwaf ' and County G. O. P. Chairman R, «,. McWhorter, both of Burt, and Supt, and Mrs. Overmyer, Editor S. JV/ Backus, John Wheelock, Gordon Dewel, of the Advance, J. E. Mason,. John McDowell and Otto B. Laing. of the high school faculty, and Mnfc. McDowell were in the delegation. Some of the Kossuth people bad tickets to the Coliseum, others t» the Shrine temple, ^and the editor* had tickets to an exclusive meeting; of newspaper men with the president at the- Fort Des Moines hotel after the main address, Supt. Over-- myer accompanied Gordon Dewel t* this event and was one of a few iwh« got a chance to shake hands wittt the president. At home thousand* of Kossuth people heard the main address by radio. After his speech at the Coliseum, President Hoover was taken to th« 'Shrine temple for a brief personal appearance. Mrs. Hoover meanwhtts received flowers from a group of 4-H girls. " 4 (Following appearance at the temple, the president spoke on the Capitol steps. He then epoke for tern minutes before ; the editors in tha ballroom at the Fort Des Moines hotel; • .:•••.', , In a talk of ten minutes to th* editors the •president gave a- reminiscences of his life in Iowa before h» Wa« ten; when : "iie"left lowa'for Call- ' f ornia; - His talk was of the human interest type. He recalled when h» was first caught smoking a cigar. also'-hoSv he went to a neighbor boy's-house to read the Youth'« Companion, forbidden by the Quakers. He, also recalled other Quaker restrictions.- The president recalled that aa aunt at that time prophesied that: the church would sometime degenerate to the level of a theater, and h« said that when he returned to Wert Branch in 192 : 8 he found her prophesy literajly true, for the buildin« had been sold and moved across th* street, where it was used for a the«. ater. it Hi war and died'at. the Home 5 ago. Mrs. 'Ward had lived, to" county more than 6Q years, an4 Algona" the .< last eight years, Crltzers liys , in hep house, Critzef's mother, Mrs. Mary elford, a'widow, Hyes at Jam N. D., and she has a brother ..who farming in -Saskatchewan. * The Rev. terlan Bas^op- jfoj t&e. las.t toresjgne4, "™- '' Uure '%ye.' ' &' MASONIC LECTURER DOMES FOR SPEECH HERE TONIGHT Wm. Dibble, Mason City, membea of the service department of th« Iowa Masonic orders, will speak thfc evening at 8 p. m. at the local Ma-> sonic Temple. Algona Masons-' ar* accorded the privilege of taking % friend not a member of the order. Invitations have been sent out tt» all other lodges in the county and bordering lodges, and a large crowd. is .expected,. Next Tuesday AJgon* Masons Will be .hosts to the grand lodge officers,, who will come her% following cornerstone-laying exercises for a temp \e at Humboldt. Tk» grand lodge officers will hold ft meeting here for officials of lodge* in north • central Iowa. " MEXICAN WAR VET'S WIDOW TAKEN TOJJJLOIERS' HOME Mrs. Mary ,'J, Ward was ,taken tft the Soldiers' Home at Marshalltpwn Saturday - by • he? granddaughter, ( Mrs. Bessie iCrltzer. i 'A month ago ir Mrs. Wardj -whq is nearly 90, auf- " fered a f broken left 'elbow in a *aB«' v She is the'wJflort- of ^the late Uncte Billy Ward, widely known oldtlnwr, who was a veteran of Mexican ' Kenneth Stock, son of Mrs. A. H. stock in, the the Sioux-City-Journal, wa,s by that paper to Governor Roosevelt's that town to gioijs bity, Roosevelt s#ok« a route teryi_« errior. tjraWl

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