Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on January 26, 1933 · 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, January 26, 1933
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STATE TAXBI FOUR NCOME 1 HAS IADDIES INCOME TAX — The state Income ax bill has been re-Introduced, and Its <tads are four senators: Homer I Hush, Fred Nelson, Paul Meyers, eo. W. Patterson. The bill gets right down to corri- I nio n folks. It exempts only $700 for I single pel-sons and $1400 for married persons. Married ,jtel«aiUte\v;qu|d .be exempted ' ?200 Volume 32 ALGONA, IOWA, JANUARY 26, 1933 8 Pages .. The rate is $10 on^he first thous- lancl of taxable Incdhrii'! $20 on the. second $1,000; ?302*dn, the-. third $1,000; $40 on the f$rth 4100.JI; ! $$t Jon the fifth $1,000; ^60 on the sixth (.and seventh • '$1,000;' $70 each on the I eighth, ninth, and tenth $1,000; $80 each on the llth, 12th, 13th $1,000; I $90 each on the 14th, 15th, and 16th I $1,000; and $100 on each. $1,000 {above $16,000. That'fl one per. cent, two per cent, and, so on up to I straight 10 per cent above $16,000. liRucable Income, ^remember, .la ln- I come above the exemptions; You pay (nothing on the exemptions. ; BATE Number 20 (Figure out 'what your, tax would I be. If you are single, have no de- I pendents, and make, $1500 a year, del-duct $700 and figure one per.cerit on' Jthe other $800— 4ax,. $g.;.lf.ybu make |$3,000: deduct $700; .taxable balance, BOJPTETTER REPORTS WORK AT DES MOINES Special Interests in Drive to Avoid Income Tax. |$2300; tax, l-equals $39, $10 plue ?20 plus $9 If you are married, 'ijrlth two'de- jpendenta, not • Including ,ypur" wife, and make $2,000: deduct $1400 '.plus $200 plus $200.equals',$i8QO;. taxable I balance; $200; tax,: .$2.. -Or • If ,' you I make $3000: .deduct $18,00.f ,,faxable lljalanoe, ?1200; tax, :flCT plus ; $4 '"' '' By A. H. Bonnstetter. Statehouse, January 20 — After bite proposed by the Interim com! mlttee on reduction of governmental expenditures. Some of ?hele RESOLUTIONS RAINS IN JANUARY PUT young man/ young wpmanr-rlf fha't [till paeses, better get marrieSl. .' ''. A man wttii wife, two dependents, and a.$20,000 Income . .'would pay " ' ' :only..?l8,7?o left! " 'listen to the. $10,000, J20JOOO, |and'up boys bawl! •, -. -. . .._ (Better check «those.. figures. 'Fifty [years ago there was a boy who-was lawfully poor at figures, - PATTERSON—Apparently the ed- lltorlal department did not . know liyhat it was/talking about last, week I when it made out that Patterson got bhabby treatnent : on senate commi- |tee. appointments. •'.• . get a .chairmanship—poll-. Itical and judicial-districts. This cpm- lattte'e, i£ there'was one then, may •have amounted to something at the |3ast session, when the state was re- apped congresslonally. ' • / It might cut a large slice of fce now but for the times; The state -material districts'have for a gen- •atlpn needed remapping.: After providing for a census every odd- . note how astlcally some of the old z,,,. moere who opposed such measures in the 4£h General Assembly are supporting this program now. These.same, gentlemen were also hostile to the Income tax bill. Now, however they realize that something must be done about the tax situation. Hence they are pawing up clouds of dust on the tax reduction program In order to hide the tax reform program. Selfish Groups Becloud Issue. The former would .reduce the tax load all along the lin>, and by it the selfish groups would benefit ADOPTED BY KOSSUTH BAR Outside Lawyers Expected to Bow to the Action. •Measures to cut to a minimum de- Sn^ssrs r* receive - h <p* lureciosures of farm lands were " f by the K^th bar associa- ^. ani ™** ln ,?.> th ° courtroom Pa , f or Plaintiff and defendant cannot get together, a board of arbitration is to sociation. the of the as- - umbered fifth, .year, the state, con- tltution says: "The senate shall be composed of members.. . . And at the next »Um helcl .following state and natlprif i be apportioned among Hhe sev- 1 counties or district o f,ihe te,- according: "tb'• population a mown by the last preceding census; latter would equalize the load, make thte same group, pay its fair share and ease up on the average taxpayer. Consequently their attitude can be easily understood. Today we wsre called on to enact emergency banking legislation. Our opportunity to study the bill was limited, and, therefore, many of us feel uneasy, concerning it. 1 like to consult the home ipeople on measures of this nature before I make my .decision. However, we were told that this was a "prairie fire" and-that It was up to us to head it the legislature accomplished thte perhaps-it wjll work out fpr the This action followed discussion on he part of practically all active at- tlve attorneys in the county, it is said, however, that the bulk of foreclosures have been brought by out- of-the-county attorneys who cannot be bound by this action. Thte is true of most insurance and loan company foreclosures, even where a local lawyer is retained as associate coun- THE RIVERJJN RAMPAGE The heavy out-of-soason rain Saturday night caused the De s Homes river to overflow early in the week. The fall was 1.36 inches. The rain water ran off the frozen ground rap- Hy to the river. Much of the frost has been out of the ground since the rain. The mild weather of the last few weeks makes things look like spring will foe early. Rain ]ast m id-week froze on sidewalks and the paving, making both dangerous. Temperatures Jiave been above freezing every day during the last week, and the temperature failed to fall below freezing Saturday night The record follows: Janiiary 18 34 14 January 19 ~~~ 35 ' 14 January 20 4^ 17 January 21 ~.~".~~45 23 January 22 ' 41 33 January 23 ._ 45 . 2g January 24 _~ 43 29 BOARD off. If sel. Text of Resolutions. The bar association resolution is, however, certain to have a halting effect-on efforts of outside attorneys to .force deficiency Judgments and receiverships, barring exceptional cases. The resolution which the association adopted follows: "Be it resolved, That it is the sense of the Kossuth County Bar association that where foreclosure actions are commenced on first mortgages evidencing loans made on farm lands, no deficiency judgments —- and no receivers appointed JANUARY TERM OF DIST, COURT OPENS MONDAY Judge Heald Assigns Seven Court Suits for TriaL 'Court opened Monday, with Judge George A. Heald, iSpencer, ' MUHLEMAN TO TELL OF BOYS' PROJECTS ATPJJLMEETING Dist. ,Supt. W. G. Muhleman will speak on boys at the annual Founders' day program of the Parent- Teacher association, at the high school auditorium Monday night, , on the Palmer was appointed The grand jury, drawn Tuesday morning,, consists of Wm. Turley Lakota, foreman; Jay Godden Banc^oft; Herman 'Harms, West Bend- Martin Mollnder, Swea City; M e Jensen, Algona; C. IL. Eichhorn Elmore; Jos. Vaske, Bancroft. _'Phyllis Parsons, stenographer for County Attorney M. C. McMahon, is clerk O 'f the gand jury. Four Indictments Returned. Yesterday afternoon the grand jury -reported four Indictments, two against one man. Merle Scolds, now serving a six months jail sentence on a charge of breaking- into the Thorington street.sandwich shop in the holidays, was indicted for attempt- PAIRINGS PICKED FOR _. TOURNEY Supt. J. F. Overmyer was at Lone Rock Saturday and attended a meeting of Kossuth school superintendents to make arrangements for a county boys' basketball tournament at the high school gymnasium here February 23-24-25 and a girls' tournament at Lone Rock February 17- lo. * Pairings were arranged, with the schools in classes as follows: Class A—-Algona and Swea City; Class B —Ledyard, Bancroft,- Lakota, Titonka, Wesley, Lu Verne, Whittemore, Fenton, Seneca Consolidated, and Lone Rock. The 'winners in the two • classes will have a short rest over the week-end, and then a game to decide the county championship will be played Monday evening, February 27. •'• The Burt high school has no basketball teams, and so will not be represented in either tournament. Finals in the girls' tournament will be played at Seneca. February 6. The Rev. Mr. till 'further action tion. of this associa- Ion e hag been since. this was last complied with the meantime. of five coun- -odd population has the ° f the of «• . many . K ich have senatow to them- benefit of the people as a whole But, as I said before, emergency legislation places the' legislators afa .disadvantage and'adds, to the possibilities of making mistakes. These are unusual conditions, and I rear we shall be called upon frequently to bring about intended relief in this way. Compromises Favored. "Be It ateo_resolved, That in case of all mortgage foreclosures the attorneys for plaintiff and defendant use .all fair-means to get together on the rights and equities of their re- fcpectlve" clients,, and that in ' the event that, they are not able to agree on matters in dispute the president of the association appoint came here as Algona district Methodist superintendent, is noted for his work with boys, 'especially Boy Scout -work. He was the first scoutmaster in "the etate, and was the first Eagle scout, highest rank In Scoutdom. His scout name Is Badawa. ing to escap© from jail. The attempt was made before Sheriff Dahlhauser took office Scolds and Chris Reefer, also a prisoner, had sawed a bar before they were caught. On graduation from Northwestern unversity Mr, Muhleman worked his way to Europe on a cattle boat. On. returning he came to-Iowa. When the World war broke out he became a chaplain In the 35th Infantry, and. served in (France seven months. ' After the war Mr. Muhleman entered Boy Scout work In New York and was area director lor the organ- \yj* Hnr> /fill Vi~ •.„ i. A_ »-.. ' •. • ^ • • a committee of three members to lzatlon 'till he went to Eagle'Grove lobbyists. Are Active. ! In committee -1 am accorded We have the usual flock of lobbyists hanging about the statehoute. ^pme ar e working for farm relief, tax reduction, or spme sort of legislation that will aid' the commpn peo 7 pie. Most, however, are -here to sponsor class legislation and res elimination of unnecessary departments, reduction of salaries, ,fees. etc. '..'•• "V ', , '.Each' day, as 'chairman of the appropriations committee, I listen ,to many sob stories and suggestions about which members should be placed on sub-committees in order that favorable consideration on appropriations may be got by the various departments. Cats Hade to Avoid Axe, Some, departments have, made per cent cuts to cus.hlon, the reduction axe. -It .is surprising to ' note what a sacrifice these gentlemen feel they, are making on such slight cuts. ' We.know that since 1926 the cost of living has gone down 20 per cent, the commodity price level has gone down* 35 per cent, and the buying Power, 5 p£ farm products has gone jdown^es per cent. "'* In 192.6-' hjg'h ""point in 'taxpayers', ability to pay, the state spent $65,000,000 for state government. At present; low point Jn taxpayers' ability to pay, the state asks $110,000,, decide the mattens in dispute between the attorneys for the respective clients,' ''' > - ' v. "It is further resolved, That a copy of these resolutions be handed to the judge of the district court, and be mailed to outside attorneys, and be published in the local pers." The pa- «tn-n , ' « » reform ln<Jlcatl °^ that it Is for 080! It Is therefore obvious that reduction of salaries and expenses In the various state departments will not amount to enough to save the day. We must abandon many functions of government and jpbs if we are to bring about real reduction. So, when the appropriations for the next blennlum are.-being 'made, if your pet project Is placed bn^the shelf, swallow hard and forget it. I realize that it will be painful—but not nearly as much so as for farm., ens to pay taxes with present farm Incomes! Speukerelilp Result Pleases. Jan. 12—It's unnecessary,. tp say '.- the outcome, of the epeaHerqpip-'fight resolution applies only to farm land foreclosures, except the secopd paragraph, which applies on all foreclosures. • • -.-','• . ' Signed by the ' The resolutions are "signed by J. L. Bonar, president-of the association, and G. W. Stillman, secretary. H. W. Miller is treasurer. Others who attended the meeting were E. J. Van Ness, T. P. Harrington, Judge W. B. Qu'arton, L. A. Winkel, 'E. C. McMahon, County Attorney M. C McMahon, H. B. White, P.. A. .Dan son, L. E, Linnan, A. Hutchison, and G. D. Shumway, The action is taken voluntarily by the attorneys, who have for some time felt that deficiency .judgments and receiverships have often workec unfair hardships. So far as cases have been-under local control, this sort of thing has 'been frowned, upon by the local'bar, but. In the great inajqHty ,6f such'cases their action has been entirely controlled by outside attorneys or clients. a dozen years ago to become pastor of the Methodist church. Mr. Muhleman helped pay his way through college by teaching school on the lower South Side, Chicago. There he had many experiences with the children of, foreigners who Inhabit that section of the city. While he was pastor at Eagle Grove Mr. Muhleman had experience as superintendent of religious education at Epworth League Institutes and similar projects at the Methodist camp at the. Okobojia. He chairman of'boys' work for Eagle Grove Rotary club and Muhleman, who Reefer was also Indicted on the ,« - 1 '— — - jail delivery attempt, and another indictment against Reefer charges assault with Intent to commit robbery. -This grew out of the beating of William Schroeder, Lakota- In December. . ' Edward Lichter was Indicted on a charge of driving, while Intoxicated. 'Two Contempt Actions. An order was signed Monday by Judge Heald citing John W. Geist, Algona, to appear ,In contempt proceedings. Qelst waa placed under njunctlon last fall against selling liquor. A county attorney's information has' now;been filed by Mr McMahon; charging him with the sale of liquor to William Bingaman Jr. . A similar order was Issued Tuesday against C. A. Mitchell, who js to appear tomorrow and show why he has not paid Viola Mitchell, who divorced him February 25, 1930, »10 a month alimony granted by Creamery Witt Hold Yearly Meet Saturday The annual meeting of the Algona creamery will be held Saturday at the new high school' building 'A business meeting will toe•< held at 10:30, and will be followed by the annual banquet. The board has approved issuance of two free tickets to each patron, tout the tickets mus be called for at the creamery by tomorrow night. • • • The dinner will be served by the Presbyterian Aid, and arrangements are being made for 600 plates. A program w.ill follow dinner. The creamery board, will give out another of its always excellent statements of condition for stockholders and patrons. A year-ago. a.heavy snowstorm held down attendance, but a large crowd is anticipated this time if weather .permits. This annual meet- Ing J 8 always one of Algona's big BANDITS HOLD UP WALLBURG , GASJTATION Threaten to Shoot Pastor Who Hid Pocketbook. Three bandits without masks robbed the Sidney Wallburg filling station and sandwich shop at the intersection of No's.. 169 and 18, just north of Algona, Friday night shortly after 11 o'clock. They had been at the station earlier in the afternoon, and had also been there New Year's eve. After robbing the Wallburgs: and the' Rev. Louis Denninghoff;- Emmetsburg-Algona Episcopal rector who ha-d stopped for cigars, the trio escaped in a 1927 Hudson sedan. The men drove up to the ANTIS OPPOSE ALLOWANCE TO FARM BUREAU F. B. Speakers Vigor*, ously Defend the Organization. ; Nearly all seats in the courtroom were filled last Thursday afternooa for the hearing before the board ot supervisors on the Farm Burea* appropriation. Both factions werV well represented, with a large number of women on the Farm Bureau side of the room. 'Both groups applauded point* wa* th* Lon* pre- events. court. Mr. Mitchell ls now the at Was the active In Boy Scout work there. On expeditions wifh boy scouts to Minnesota lakes he often passed through Algona. ' Many" "people I was in';sympathy made me Kossuth knew with Mr. Miller before I ,cam,e '"tp Pes Molnes. My hand,'-as'well as that of Representative JJonltijiJ V p£ Palo Alto county, was sefoln' th? matter .before a decision was made. , "We democrats, Just as $6 republicans do, have a reactionary .element which represents the' selfish interests of the state. Tb'fe 'division, was plainly evident In ouyjlfaucus on January 7. One candidate was backed by the privileged classes; the other by the common people. Once we are organized, we legislators forget all about party affiliations and become divided into two grouips, one of representatives from the large cities, the- other from rural districts. They are known as atandpat and progressives among legislator* View* on Primary Election Law, J notcle that my friend Gallagher, of tow* county, has introduced a calls fop the repeal of the ... The action of, the^ association is expected to have-a moral effect on lawyers who come here . o'n such cases. The legal profession's code of ethics, one of the most binding of all professions, tends to force outsiders to conform to local rulings. LU VERNE MAN GETS RIDE " ON WHEELBARROW ON BET The Lu Verne News reports payment of ah election bet made by'c, H. 'Llchty, veteran hardware merchant, and Richard Niver. Mr. Lichty, democrat since boyhood 60 years, ago, bet on Roosevelt; Richard, a young voter, on Hoover. The stake was a wheelbarrow ride from home to place of business, and the News says the stunt 1 was duly performed a' week or so ago. VERA PLANS NIGHT CLUB OPENING NEXT WEDNESDAY Frank Vera plans to open his night club at. the former Bjustrom store at Hobarton next Wednesday night, provided alterations have been completed and fixtures installed by that time. The Arthur Whites, who were tp have been associated with him, .have .decided otherwise, but they helped Mr. Vera-:- plan', the Greenville, and notice to appear was sent to him by registered mall. Trial Cases Assigned. Following call of the calendar Tuesday afternoon, Judge Heald assigned .three equity cases lor trial this week, ae follows: .Iowa State bank vs.-Claude Seely, foreclosure. ' ' ' - ' ' Paul 'Reimen vs. Olaf Funnemark et al, 'contract. Fred Doty vs. Jennie Rlley et al note. 'Law casee to come up next week Tuesday, when the petit jury appears, have been set as follows: gas pumps in'front of the lunch room They told Mr. Wallburg to fill the gas tank and put in a quart of oil while they went in for lunch. This Is not unusual.- The same men, Mr. Wallburg later recalled, did the same thing ort New Year's eve. Bandits ' Have Free They sat at the counter on stools at the east end of the room,'and or dered soup and . oof fee. While th orders were being prepared by Mrs Wallburg, they talked In low tone among-; themselves. Mr. :Wallburir completed filling the tank and came into the lunch room. Noticing that the three men were talking In low tones, he moved over to the radio in front of which they were sitting. The men ate their soup and drank some of the coffee Then.the Rev. Mr. Dennlnghoff arrived .and bought two .cigars. The entrance of the minister drew the attention of the Wallburgs from MRS, LEAVERTON is HURT IN ACCIDENT Mrs. 'Paul ILeaverton, county home demonstration agent, suffered an accident last Thursday morning on the way home from Lone Rock. She was drivipg alone in her Chevrolet coupe, and the road was Icy. North of the Good Hope church she came onto a sheet of ice, and her car skidded, turned around, and ran Into the ditch, where It turned "on' its side. • Mrs. >Leayerton suffered, a sharp blow on the back of the'head, which ,., rendered her unconscious. Alfred [ me ° ut to ATI—- - xi_" '-•••• ---- *»•-•* u«.C3«3 i.AU4il the three men, and they took advantage of the opportunity'. One of them, a 6-ft. light-colored Negro, Jumped to the back door. Another man backed up to the front door T Hd the • third' stood . - next to " Mr Wallburg. All three had drawn re- and could command the volvers room. Trade Checks Are Returned. The man beside Mr. Wallburg ran o the money counter, where he found some $10 in change, which he scooped up rapidly. He then demanded of Mrs. Wallburg where the rest of the money was kept, and she said there was a little In a cigar uox on the counter. The bandit opened the box and found three dollars in change, plus $1.50 worth of made by speakers for their respective sides, and the gathering tense with the excitement of struggle. Supervisor Charles Morris, Rock, chairman of the board, „ sided. When he called for remarks Jos. Johnson, Bancroft, one of th«leaders of the group opposing th«appropriation, arose and asked whether • the board had a list ' ot members-of the Farm Bureau Mr Morris replied that no' list had beeb filed and that under the law th*only requirement for the appropriation was a sworn statement by th« Farm Bureau treasurer of receipt*, from dues in the preceding year anA- the items paid out. • Nurre, of Bancroft, Speaks. ;After a few moments J. J. Nurret Bancroft,' another • leader of tb* group opposing' the was recognized. of the room he statement. • • - appropriation.. Going to the front read a prepared Chas. Beaman oral agreement. vs. F. A. Niver, rooms, using' ideas gathered at' Detroit. They were not employed in a nlgh^ club there. The whole' 1 inter- ior'of the building is,being equipped with -bobthe and tstblesiand.reaecor- Dora IB. Ranger vs. S. H. McNutt, damages in auto accident. Jennie Vanderlinden vs. Theodore Goeders, slander. J. M. Gannon vs. Charles Beaman, note. ' • Defaults have been entered In Smidt.and. another young man came along shortly afterwards,. put" her into their own- car, and brought her to the Kossuth hospital. On the way she regained consciousness. At the hospital it was found that Mrs. Leaverton had suffered a light fracture on the back of the skull. She was, however, able to leave the hospital for home Saturday night. The Leavertons live in the Mrs. A. P. Jensen house on west McGregor. Hattie Raney is temporarily their housekeeper. Mrs. Leaver- trade checks. Mns. Wallburg remarked that the men would have no use for the trade f,-? 9 ?.'., T he ban<J fc agreed and took the money and •^ciduius no.ve oeen entered in • _ t — —«*.«»three divorce.cases; Clifford Schra- ! £ ^h^*^ ™ k . M '«der vs .Maude Schrader; Mary Ros- ! K,™,,; ensteil vs. Sid L. Rosenstell; M, P.'NO i Craven vfi .TWaM/ n«« ™,« T\ -.. •. > • ,, •- ; —•«• -"Wi*\^j O.J1U the tokens, returning the latter to the box. the lid of which he closed after which he replaced the box bn the counter. The fellow then demanded Mrs Wallburg'e pocketbook. from which he took, four pennies, missing one He took a handkerchief from the pocketbook and carefully wiped the same to remove finger prints. Mr. Nurre said that when th» : Farm Bureau was organized •• tb* . chief object was the establishment- or the county agent system with th«- • design of teaching farmers to rate* more and more grain from.the sam* acreage. This, Jn itself Mr Nurr*. said, was a worthy object, but h» added that it had a resultant effect ""Jhe markets .through overproduce The farmer'? .market has consfat- ently dropped since 1919, prices aK ways going down, Mr. Nurre continued, --yet the,Farm Bureau ha» kept teaching how the raise mar* • grain. ,He criticised the (Farm Bu- eau for not concerning Itself with. he markets In which the .farmer had to sell rather than with increas- ng production. He charged that he Farm Bureau is fostered by th* arge manufacturers of farm implements, and that the county agent*,, in return for support from the corporations have stressed more and: more implements for more and more- crops. . Mr. Nurre read a selection from a. recent Literary Digest In which a. report of a meeting, of a farm. sroup with large business heads 1m the east was given.' The farmer* f ° r the association Craven vs. Craven. Decrees , ated. PASTOR CLARK TO LEAVE; PLANS MOVE TO WATERLOO The Rev. Fred J. Clark, pastor of te Congregational church since the resignation of the Rev. W. A. Pra- J. W, HA6GARD HIT BY CAR, BRUISED AT SAN ANTONIO J. W. Haggard, who, with his wife, is wintering at San Antonio, Tex., was hit and knocked down by a'.car as he was crossing a. street last week Wednesday evening. He was picked up .and taken to the home of his sister, Mns. Harry Moore, where a doctor found that no bones had been broken, though he was badly bruised. 1. has resigned, effective March It Is understood that the Clarks Fal|s on Ice. J. P. Nelson, credit manager for the. John Deere company, Mollne, 111., suffered a slight concussion of the head Friday, when he fell on ice in front of the Dehnert hotel. He was taken to the Kossuth hospital. will move to Waterloo. on page g.) Drunk Driving Charged. Edward Lichter was bound to the grand jury by Mayor Specht Monday on a charge of driving a car while he was intoxicated. He waived preliminary hearing, and bond, was set at $1,000, which had not been furnished up to yesterday. Leg is Fractured, "Jet" Harris, one of the managers of the bicycle shop, fell from a 16- ft. ladder Tuesday and suffered a broken right leg. The bones at the Kctwuth hospital Sorensen Heir to Estate of Danish Uncle Ben eorensen received a letter from a Denmark attorney early in the week, advising him of the death of a bachelor uncle, a brother of the late Hans Sorensen, and further Informing him that he was Joint heir to the uncle's estate. Another uncle in the old country te Joint heir. The property Is a going jfcctory. Mr. Sorensen is awaiting further infer, roatipn. The letter was & Danish and was translated for bim $y Sad. SO* * *** have not yet been ifiled, but as the actions were not contested the divorces-were granted on proof of the charges in the petitions. Grand Jury Still Out. The grand Jury was still in session yesterday afternoon. County Attorney McMahon plans to bring at least one criminal case up for trial at this term, . provided an Indictment Is returned by the grand jury. One or two others may be disposed of next week, either by trial or on plea. iLyle Gourley, bound to the grand jury by Mayor Specht on a charg of driving a' car while he was Intoxi eated, pleaded guilty Monday befor Judge Heald and was sentenced t' a year in Jail, but was paroled to hi father, Wm. B. Qourley. The orde: stipulates that the youth must no drive a car during the year. — - * - ; Plan Tourney Here. Supt. Overmyer has received word that Algona has again been selected as the place for the annual sectional basketball tournament. The tournament here last year was >wel' attended, and coaches and others were pleased with the facilities. The tournament dates are March 2-3-4. LU VERNE YOUTH KILLED BY TRAIN IN MISSOURI Lu Verne, Jan. 24—(Alton Benedict, 25, youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. I. H. Benedict, Lu Verne, was killed board His parents were Monday In a train at Girardeau, expecting Mo. him Farm Sale Planned, C. B, Longnecker, east of Burt, Is preparing for a closing out farm sale "Wednesday, February 8. After 18 years here, he and his wife plan to return tp Story county, and will probably settle at Nevada. The sale advertisement will be published next week. Take Tests. Uniform county teachen*' examinations began yesterday and «e being continued, today and tomorrow at me Bryant buJUdtog. Not »ore than & down applicant* were ex- l*fited, SWrJey te home, and it te believed that he was en route home, though particulars ar e not known here. He had spent a few months with his sister, Mrs Emil Meyer, who lives near Jackson, Mo. Before going to Missouri he was employed in his father's grocery store here. He Is survived by both parents, the sister, and a brother at Milwaukee. The body will be brought to Lu Verne for burial. TAXPAYERS HOLD MEETING, NAME OFFICERS. AT TITONKA Titonka.. Jan. 24 — A taxpayers- meeting was held in the high school auditorium (Friday evening. The sponsors are trying to reduce local taxes. The speaker was Ralph Olson, of Ledyard. The auditorium was. crowded. Jay Budlong wag elected president; Albert Nelson vice president; Alfred Oesterrelcher secretary; Elmer Peterson, treas urer. Meanwhile the other two men had alternately stood guard and searched the back room for more money. Having found no more, the trio took two full boxes of cigare, three cartons of clgarets stamped with state license -No. 829, and some candy bars. >;,Pastor Is Threatened. The Rev. Mr. Denninghoff had dropped his pocketbook behind the stove, but the bandit at the door found H and took $3J50 out of it. The men then took the pastor's watch and abused him verbally for trying to hide his pocketbook. They an attempt to threatened him- and argued among themselves, on whether he should be shot. Mr. Wallbursr said that he really thought the men might carry out their threats, for they seemed Incensed at the attempt to hide the pocketbook. One of the men then left the lunch room to start and warm up the car. A second man then went out. Before the third man left he took the receiver from the telephone, jerked the cord loose, and threw the receiver on the counter. He then ran out. and the car traveled west on No 18 at high speed. • Rat-Ing- Car Js Seen. Kermit Setchell, who entered the lunch room a few minutes later recalled, having seen the car pass at the hill a half mile west, but he said it turned south on the golf links road. ^Removal of the receiver from the telephone without a cajl alarmed the telephone operator, and she called .Mght Marshal Van Alstyne, who drove out to the station, arriving a few minutes after Setchell did. The met with a cold reception, the Inference being that the monled east felt above the depression, hence dtt not care what became of the farmer. However, the writer said, the mon- ed interests would find that In Urn*the depression would reach them. just as effectively aft It had reached the farmer. A skg Denial of Appropriation. Mr. Nurre closed with the statement that man's confidence In man. and the Institutions, of government should b e more powerful than th* law of a legislature, and that confidence of the farmers here wa» somewhat dependent on refusal ot the board to allow .the appropriation to the Farm Bureau. Mr. Nurre's talk .was followed by heavy applause from his group la. which the Farm Bureau side joined. Mr. -Nurre was followed by Peter Holt, Ottosen, who said that he and J. P. Mersch represented Garfiel* township, where '95 per cent of tha farmers was opposed to the appropriation. He said that if he ha* known the Farm -Bureau was to <ba r€Pr , e f e , nted at this meeting b* " J brought a -*• Bode Man Fined. WHWam jfing, Bode barber, was wed a dollar and costs by Justice >anson last Thursday on a charge of larceny pf corded wood. He plead£d not guilty, but was found guilty after a hearing. Saw Gashes Hand, •KG. Brestihvw, nea r Bancroft, was brought to the Koseutb wee* Tuesday, aftw one heejj pitted fey f MB Droessler Opposes Nurre. Edw. Droessler, (Bancroft, thea rose to say that he was not in accord with the anti-Farm Bureaj* group. He complimented Mr. Nurre for his talk, but said Mr. NurreV* contention that the Farm Bureau to ' responsible for overproduction la not the fact. Over-production, Mr. 'Droessler said, te a direct result ot propaganda and salesmanship by farm machinery manufacturers, whoi have stressed increasing yield to. induce farmers to buy more an*. more farm machinery. • Then, to.. earn money to pay for the machinery, the farmer had to put every' inch of ground into cultivation and crop it Intensively. Mr. Droeseler was heartily plauded when he added that Would be better ap- thia . pair drove to the golf ufiks road, which leads to no other road, and parked the car crosswise of the road tp wait for. the bandits to come out. The bandits, however, had evidently made their turn farther west than Setphell thought, for a few minutes after' the watch began u had left the d— tractors at hpme* The threat of surplus is more imaginary than real, Mr. Droessler continued. Economists find no real Surplus in anything except wheat •?L j? ur P lus o f wheat can be laid at tne door of the eame manufaotur* » j. . -- V-*^I www^MV V^n to increase hte yield and thereby enabte American farm macfelnery. to

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