Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on May 25, 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, May 25, 1933
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Weather WITH.mod. HEA Corn Festival to |be Given by 4-H Girls. (festival of the New Corn, kg frolic written especially Jra club girls by Fannie .R. Ian will be given by Kos- IH club girls at their annual lay at Algona late in June. I Tregoning, assistant state der, conducted two training i in the county last week i and Tuesday to train lead- club girls in folk games to be used in the .festl- -enty-six club leaders and (tended. i Program in Detail. iiitllne of the festival fol- Itheme, Iowa 4-H club girls lie the budding of the green |place, a grassy lawn with trees; time, afternoon of (day; program — ice song, Come Follow, all Iris; corn song and winding I all girls; the queen's pro- the coronation and the ceremonial song (all | Hall to our Queen. Wlc, all girls taking part: mes— (a) Speed Sleeves (c) (d) Binding the Plow Gathering the Corn We Go Singing—(a) Pip; (b) Come to the Fair (c) ; Song (d) Lovely Even- I Stars of a Summer Night. I Meeting at Bancroft. peek-Monday's meeting was the Forester hall, Ban- ind the following leaders and Iris attended: |T. F. Jonnson, committee and leader, Dorothy Chrls\ Helen Poole, Helen Wal- Dorothy Tish, Alpha Sim|Lucille Peterson, Ho Ed- Bernice 'Smith, Grace Mc- Darlene Kesler, Ardella i Vernette Ditsworth, Doro"Ickson, Mrs. L. Poole, Mrs. -ristensen, Eunice Jensen, I'June Larson, Lucile Ander"1 McGregor, Lucile Berg, 'Larson, Geneva Berg, Mescher, leader, Mrs. Ray committee member, Rose- "fPhy, Anna Marie Doose, Grace Sleper, leader, frton Ruth Barton, Vergle Tuttalo Center; Anna 1 Abbas, Lakota. len Titonka; Emma leader, Fern Lewis, SPEAKER FOR W.CJl MEET Ballot for Repeal is Studied at Institute. in State Meet By Alice Payne. The annual W. C. T. U. county • ifi. i *J«JU1ILJ' institute was held Tuesday afternoon and evening at the Algona Methodist church, with Mrs. Josephine E. Sizer, W. C. T. U. national organizer and lecturer, as main speaker. In the absence of Mrs. J. L. Vaux, Swea City, county president, and 'Mrs. C. E. Bryden, Bancroft, vice president, Mrs. -Frank Geigel, Algona, county treasurer, acted as • -*• ~ — -•-», uv* mil o,n chairman and called the meeting to order at 3 o'clock. iDevotionals were led by Mrs. W. G. Muhleman; Algona, who spoke on "What Shall I Do About My Problems?" Mrs. A. E. Michel, Algona, sang a solo, "Not Under- Algona's two star trackmen, Uiuck Cretzmeyer and Green were taken to Ames Saturday by Coach Kenneth Mercer, and won ,13 points in the annual state high school track and field meet. c^V^Ss^V'po^ Lamoni second, 18- and N-nrH- *•»-Moines, third, 15! Thirty' schools were in competition. Green won first in the mile run when two other runners Qualified, and Cretzmeyer ond lr ' •- •the 2( FINISHING He were dis- was sec- dash and 'beaten in athlete r ? W ° State records point man in the meet. was stood," accompanied at the piano entered. ,nM, ' both events by a Clinton w , was The time in the 100-yd. dash was 9.7, and m the 220-yd. dash 21.3, which was a new record. The time for the mile was not given out. Green came in third, but won the honors because the two ahead of him were disqualified. Coach Mercer has now entered both boys in a meet at Fort Madison next Tuesday. This will be a tn-state meet in which Illinois Iowa, Missouri athletes have been Lorraine |» Attend nt ?a?f S , meetin g 30 women * attended at the Legion Dreyer - Ai - Dreyer - Mrs. Fenton; by her sister, Mrs. A. S. Ferryman, Atlantic. Mrs. Samuel Warburton reported activities of the.Swea City union during the last year, and Mrs. Geigel reported for the Bancroft and Algona unions. National Lecturer Speaks. .Mrs Sizer Explained the proposed 21st amendment and the method of voting on June 20. Mrs. Sizer said: "There are more drys in Iowa than wets; tout the problem is to get the drys out. Field Marshal Foch said: 'My right is in retreat; my left broken; my back against the wall; but I am in excellent condition—I shall advance!' That is our situation." W. S. Windell, chairman of the Kossuth Allied dry forces, announced a mass meeting next Sunday afternoon and evening at the local Methodist church, with Doctor O'Brien, Sioux City, president of Morningside college, as main speaker. ' The afternoon session was dis missed by Rev. A. W. Irwin, Naz arene pastor. A 6 oclock covered dish supper was served in the base ment of the church. Evening Session Held. The evening session opened a 7:30 with devotionals led by th Rev. C. V. Hulse/Algona Methodis pastor. Mrs. Sizer spoke again Eddies' Celebrities orchestra play ed two numbers, and Paul Leaver ton, Algona, sang a solo, Sunshine and You, accompanied by Mrs. Fret Geigel, Irvington township. Mr Windell then told of the work which was being done by the drys in Kossuth. The session closed with benediction by the Rev. Mr Irwin. 'Cretzmeyer has another year o£ competition In high school athletics, but this is Green's last year. 'Cretzmeyer, Algona, finishing in second place in the 100-yard dash. This picture used by courtesy of the Des Moines Register. Next Week u *> grounds . al day. Pars ve been £ awn after a » es rt * urned ln at 6:30 n ^ for Sun Clouded by Bad Dust Storm Strong winds from the south Tuesday whipped up one of the most severe dust storms in Kossuth history. Dust blotted out the sun most of the day. Yesterday was again windy, but there was not so much dust. The high temperature of the year so far was set last Thursday, when the mercury climbed to 89. The day was humid and highly disagreeable. The temperature record for the week follows: May 17 82 '52 May 18 89 59 May 19 86 64 May 30 „ ^77 64 May 21 i. _77 S3 May 22 83 go May 23 .. 81 64 Girl's Leg- Is Broken, iErma Dee Shimmell, 9, suffered a broken leg Saturday In a fall at play. She was taken to the Kossuth hospital, where the fracture was set. .«»* Sales- War Record ofAlgonian Wins Medal Wlllard M. Geerlng-, employed at the Andy Anderson grain office, received A purple heart gold Medal from the War department Tuesday for military merit when lie -was wounded In the battle of Jurlgny In France August 29, 1»18. He suffered a gunshot wound In the arm and was In a hospital nine months. Mr. Gteering was a private in company O, 125th Infantry* 32nd division. The day before he had suffered concussion of the ear from u shell .which exploded m»f him, but the war department has no record of this, so he was not awarded an oak leaf cluster part of the medoL Con- custom of the ear Is bothersome, In that it makes one hear a ringing sound constantly. The medal Is made of gold *nd te hung with a purple ribbon. On the (rout side te a pur. nd with * Cfeorge *«Uef bust In gold. ALL 15 KOSSUTH RECRUITS TAKEN BY FOREST CORPS All of the 15 young men in Kossuth's first quota of the Civilian Conservation Corps were accepted at Fort Dodge Friday morning, and were taken to Fort Des Moines via the interurlban the same day with groups from surrounding counties. The local group was accompanied to Fort Dodge by Supervisor W. E. McDonald, traveling in a truck. Three extras taken in case o£ failure of some of the original 15 to pass the examinations, were not needed. M. P. Weaver, chairman for Kossuth, does not expect another call for a week or ten days. Men who fave filed application will be notified either via the newspapers or calls to supervisors or others in their districts. A new wrinkle has been announced, whereby application, industry, and leadership will be rewarded with Increase in monthly pay to $48 for not more than five per cent of the men in the army o $36 for not more than eight pe cent. The regular basis is $30 a montl and the corps works only five day a week, eight hours a day. Upo acceptance at base camp there i a two-weeks period of setting u and hardening exercises befor work starts. Out of the $30 a month presen regulations absolutely requi-re a re turn of $25 to dependants. If man has no dependents, he is re quired to give the allowance t some dependent fa/mlly. A letter from iL,. J. Knudson t ills parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jen Knudson, says the boys have so Car been pleased with life at th Des Moines receiving camp. Thej are living six in a tent. They have :hree big meals a day, and. the food s good. "Shots" in the arm for typhoid and other vaccinations have been ;iven, and they had nothing to do up to the time the letter was writ:en except nurse sore arms. Set- ing-up drills will be next on the program. They do not yet know where they are to be sent. * Barbers Agree on 30-Cent Haircut Algona barbers came to an .greement Tuesday evening at the Clement & (Briggs barber shop vhereby haircuts are reduced from Oc to 30c. Shaves remain at 20o. Closing -hours were discussed, and ereafter shops .will be open even- ngs only on Wednesdays and Sat- irdays, closing at 9 p. m. Wednes- ays and at U p. on. Saturdays. All hops wall be closed on Decoration ay, but will be open the evening efore till 9 o'clock. Burt Defeated in StateBall Tilt Burt, May 23—A great many Burt people attended a state ball tournament at Manson li'ri. day and Saturday. Burt, which won a district tournament, played Truro Friday afternoon and won, 8-2. Saturday the boysi played New Providence, and were defeated 8-5. The final ffame was between Providence and Manson, and Manson won, •i-1, thus becoming state champion. Though Burt failed to win final honors, fans here are sat- Istled with the team's record. SIX JUDGES AT FUNERAL HEREJRIDAY Harrington Services Draws Bar from North Iowa. Funeral services Friday afternoon for T. P. Harrington drew an audience which filled the Congregational- church. t Six sitting and former district court judges were in attendance: Deland and Bailie, Storm Lake- Lee Estherville; Coyle, Humboldt, : JJavidson, Emmetsburg; and Quarton Algona. Judge Heald, Spencer, could not come because he was hearing a jury case. Among out of town lawyers were J. 'P. Lowe, Buffalo Center; W. L Bliss and Jno. A. Senneff, Mason £ lty ' H '. J - Kittleman and Robt. C. 'Ritchie, Storm Lake; J w •Morse, O. N. 'Refsell, W. S. John- Harrlng-ton Record lauded. The Clay County Bar association net at S-pencer last week-end and dopted resolutions lauding the rofessional record of the late T. P. Harrington. A copy of the resolu- on signed by H. J. Buck, president, and R. M. Cornwall, secretary, 'has been received by Mrs. Harrington. Scarlet Fever Fatal. Private funeral services were conducted 'by Father Davern at the grave in the local Catholic cemetery Monday for Marion Pauline Johnson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Johnson who died Saturday of scarlet fever. sick nearly a week. The baby was lone Bock Memorial Program. jjJone (Rock, May 23— A Memorial day program will be given at 10:30 Sunday morning by the Sunday school children at tfee church. 66 SENIORS WILL GET DIPLOMAS AT PROGRAM TONIGHT Sixty-six Algona high school seniors will be graduated in commencement exercises at the high school auditorium tonight at 8 o'clock. Professor Thomas J. Klr- by, of the University of Iowa will be speaker. The program will include the award of four prizes: $25 cash from the P. E. O. to the student with the best English grade average over the four years of high school; $10 from the D. A. -R to the student with the best record, in history and social science in a period of three years; wrist watches from the Lusby drug store for the best all-around boy and girl in studies and activities; $5 cash from the Delphian society to the freshmen having the best average in English during the year now closing. . Adris Anderson will receive honorable mention 'for not having missed school or been tardy in 11 years. This record is only folaten here, so far as recollected by that of Ann Murtagh, now Mrs., Mel Peterson, who when she was'graduat- ed in 1926, had never been absent or tardy in all her 12 years In the Algona schools. ' The exercises will end the school fear, since all other grades have had their final examinations. Re- jort cards can be got at the school buildings tomorrow afternoon. The formal program tonight follows:' (High School Orchestra — War March of the -Priests; The "White Queen Overture; Melodic in F; Hungarian Dance. Music—In the Time of iRoses. Invocation—The Rev, M. A. SJos- rand, First Lutheran pastor. . Mixed Chorus—ILiebestraum. Address—Jrofessor Kirby. Girls' Chorus—Lift Thine Eyes; Morning. Presentation of awards. (Presentation of Diplomas, A. E. Michel, presidenf school board. Iowa State Library, Des Moines, May J»—We notice by our daily paper that T. P. Harring-ton, attorney, has passed away. May we hare a copy of your paper containing obituary for our newspaper file of Iowa a torney 8 ?-,A. J. Small, Law Librarian. B. L. McCord, judge district courf, Sac City— Mr. Harrington was a classmate »f mine at the law school. I knew him well and am sorry to Icarni of his dentli. Poppy Day to be Observed on Saturday /'The patriotic spirit of Amer- lea which enabled the nation to put forth Its great World war etfort is symbolized in the lit- tie red memorial ipopnv." nr. cording- to Mrs. L. M. Sjfcrrltt preside."* of the local Leirlon AuxiUary unit Unit members are preparing for the observance of J*oppr day here Saturday. Volunteer workers from the Auxiliary will offer popples on the streets all day. All popples o be sold in Kossuth have been made by a disabled veteran, Anton Sorenson, who lives at Irv- Ingtonj All contributions will be used for the Auxiliary's relief and rehabilitation work amonir disabled veterans and their families. son Estherville; Franklin Jaqua, C. C. Coyle, C. W. Garfield, Frank S. Lovrien, John Cunningham, 'Humboldt; ,E. D. Kelly, Carl L Spies, jEmmetsburg; I. w. Jones, Four lawyers as Pallbearers. All Algona attorneys were in attendance, and four served as pall bearers; L. E. Linnan, H. W Mil- McMahon, and G. D. The other pall bearers ler, E. C. Shumway. were P. J. Christensen and Overmyer. J. F. •From Des Moines came Gardner Cowles, Harvey Ingham, and L. Call 'Dickinson. Among other out of town persons were Mr. and Mrs Frank Clark, Garner; Mrs. Jones, Clear Lake; Mr. and Mrs. Isaacson, Fort Dodge; "Lu" Aldrich, Clarion- Mrs. Luebke, daughter Mardella' and Earl Martin, Manson, Mardella Luebke and Bernice Harrington were Grinnell college mates. Sister Here for Funeral. _Mr. Harrington's sister, Mrs. W. H. Braderi, came from Dows; her son, G. G. Braden, Mason City, anil his wife; and the elder Mrs. Bra- Harrington. (Continued on page 6.) LONE ROCK YOUTH HAS UNUSUAL RECORD PROGRAM WILL BE GIVEN AT SCHOOL DECORATION DAY , Memorial day services will be held at the new high school auditorium next Tuesday .morning, with the Rev. M. A. iSjostrantl as principal speaker. Following the services the usual parade to the cemetery will take place. Members of service organizations are to meet at the Legion hall at 9:30 a. m. and march in groups t the high school building. The firs program number will toe America sung by the audience under th leadership of Mrs. T. T'. Herbst, in troductory remarks by G. I Brundage, commander of Hag post, and the invocation, by th Rev. C. V. Hulse, will follow. Lincoln's Gettysburg speech wil be given by Robert iRichardson, an a song j>y a sextette from the Le gion Auxiliary will follow. Th Rev. Mr. Sjostrand will then givv the address, and the program wil be closed with the Star^Spangleu Banner, sung by the audience, and the benediction by Mr. Hulse. The parade will form, following the program, on the paving on thi west side of'the high school build ing, and will proceed west to Hal street, thence north to State, then east to 'Phillips street, and fron there north to the cemetery, where a short talk will be given by the Rev. Mr. Hulse. A salute by a fir ing squad and taps will follow. . The graves of veterans will be decorated by committees of the post and Auxiliary. At 9 a. m .the Boy Scouts, -led by P. A. Danson and Victor Hertig will hold the usual service at the concrete bridge Just north of town in memory of sailors and marines who lost their lives in U. S. wars The customary memorial Sunday service will take place Sunday morning at the Methodist church the ,Rev. Mr. Hulse speaking. Service organizations are to (meet at the Region hall at 10:30 and thence march to the church. HARRINGTON A SUCCESS BY OWNEFFORTS Kiwanians Told How Member Made Himself. 'E. J. Van Ness spoke last Thursday before the Kiwanis club on T .P. Harrington, club founder, whose death took place the day before. Mr. Van Ness, opening his remarks, said it was really unnecessary to tell Kiwanians about Mr. Harrington as a man and that he would therefore speak of him as an attorney. Mr. Harrington was the only Algona attorney who was entirely a self-made man, Mr. Van Ness pointed out. His father, an Irish immigrant, first came to the lead mines at New Diggings, Wis., and later settled on a farm in Wright county. Law Graduate at 32. Here Mr.. Harrington grew secured a common-school tion, and worked on his up, educa- father's Mainard Genrich, Mr. and Mrs. -Fred was graduated last Benediction — the Methodist pastor. {lev. Hulse. Embezzler Gets Complete Pardon William GaskWl, > who was par,led from the bench after having een sentenced to five years at Anamosa on a plea of guilty to em- ezzlement from, the local Gamble store in February, 1932, has re- eived a full pardon from Governor Herring which was filed in the dls- rict court clerk's office here Tues- ay. Gaskill was sentenced 'by udge George A. Heald. Restitution -had foeen made to the Gamble tore by his parents. Neitzel Hearing Hearing in district court on a etition to take public custody of ihe Neitzel children was postponed p ae*t Monday, , elder son of Genrich who week Monday night in a class of ten, six boys, four girls, from the Lone Rock high school, has a unique record in school attendance. (During his whole 12 years in the Lone Rock schools he has never been tardy and has never missed a day. Mainard entered school when he was five years old, and he is now 17. He has ranked well in his studies, has pursued the usual declamatory work, and this year was awarded letters in both basketball and baseball. His ambition now Is to go to college and take up manual arts. Mainard has a' younger brother and a sister, both in, school. His father, a son of the late Mr. and Mrs. C. E, Ceririch, AJgona, has for many years been a falhtful rural mail carrier out of Lone Rock. Mrs. Genrich before marriage was Mary Blanchard, and her parents are Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Blanchard, near Irvington. Band to Give First Concert Tonight The Algona Military band will give its opening 1933 concert on the courthouse lawn tonight. Pol- lowing is the program: March—Invercargil Lithgon March—-Welcome to Our Oity Wheeler Patrol—Ole South Zamecnik March—Our Glorious Nation Fillmore Overture—The Wanderer King March—Brooks Chicago Marine. . \ sietz Smear—Bones Trombone ..Fillonore Selection—The Prince of Pilsen. ^ Luders Fox Trot—Shuffle Along to Buffalo . _- Dubln March—Columbia (Post Buffer Three to Penitentiary. Alvlna 'Burriolla, Albert Firk, and Frank Dominguiz, North End beet weeders sentenced to five years in the penitentiary for theft of tools belonging to Peter Cessem, were taken to Anamosa last week Wednesday to begin serving their sentences. Good behavior will entitle them to release after a little over a year. Council Meets Tonight. . The city council will hold its May meeting tonight. Bills will be scanned, and odds and ends for the opening of the swimming pool will be taken up, if time permits. The council has had a busy month with •board of review meetings and a special on the swimming pool. Car Buns Over Babe. A 3-year-old son of Mr, ana Mrs, Leo Hanig, Wesley suffered a broken femur bone in one leg yesterday morning, when he was caught (behind a car which his was operating la reverse irpt over. ' and -*Harrington Office Open. J. D. Lowe, Buffalo' Center attorney, Is at present In charge of the Harrington law. office, which is 'being kept open as usual. Robert Harrington, who Is about to complete his law course, will take charge about June v 15. farm. By dint of ambition, hard work, and saving he managed to secure a business college education and then attend the state university, from which he was graduated when he was 32 years old. •Mr. Harrington came to Kossuth county in 1S99, 'immediately after graduation and founded a law partnership with the present senior U S. senator from Iowa, L. J. Dickinson. He had a legal mind, was an excellent student, and was a good lawyer. In addition he was giftec with oratory in a degree not en joyed by many lawyers who have practiced in Kossuth. When Mr. Harrington was rep resentative in war days he J. WADSWORTH DIES TUESDAY; HEARTATTACK Funeral Saturday to> Close Lifetime in County. Uncle Joe Wadsworth went away- Tuesday to Join Uncle Lew SmitK and Captain Ingham in that far country where glamorous pioneer- times never end. 'He went alone. Aunt Jen made chairman of the powerfu house judiciary committee. It Is not generally known here that he was offered the post of assistant attorney-general under Genera Havner. Life and Practice Clean. Mr. Harrington was clean in the practice of law and always played rair. He fought hard for his side of course, but he did not resort to pettifogging tactics. As a citizen Mr. Harrington's record was exemplary. He took an active, progressive interest in government. He was influential in the management of the city library and his good work on the school board is well known. In a professional way he will be missed by the county bar. Blocked County Division. As an instance of the value of Mr. Harrington's service to the county. Mr. Van Ness recalled the time when Mr, Harrington headed a committee which went to Des Moines to block county division If Kossuth had then been split the county tax burden today would be nearly doubled. It was through Mr. Harrington and his committee that division was successfully on- on as posed. -In conclusion Mr. Van Ness congratulated the Kiwanis club laving had Mr. Harrington n ounder and first president. Flies to Bedsid^ of Stroke Victim Lone Rock, May 23—John Moser s reported seriously sick. His daughter Lola, formerly in the em- iloy 'of the Advance but for the ast several years in the employ of Thompson Yards, Inc., at Mankato, Chartered a plane to come home .nd it lander her at the Algona air-' jort. 'Mr. Moser suffered a stroke unday morning. Algona Girl Graduate Nurse. Mrs. John Kain, Eleanor, son ohn, daughter Ann, and Mrs. L. R. Jrager drove to Rochester Friday o attend graduation exercises at t. Mary's training school for nurs- s, also a tea, Friday afternoon for elatives of the graduates. Mrs. Cain's daughtej Mary was gradu- ted with honoralble mention for a 900 scholarship which was given way. attending the funeral of his sister-. in-law, Mrs; T. PI. Wadsworth, an* Uncle Joe was.upstairs in bed afc his home. J. A. ,Frech was downstairs. When Aunt Jen came horn*. she went upstairs, but Joe wa* gone. He had slipped away quietly without letting anyone know. Heart Attack Fatal. Old times at his beloved Okabojfifc were recalled when a friend sent- a mess of Northern Minnesota .fish, to Uncle Joe .Sunday. Aunt Jen got, up early Monday morning to fry them, and Uncle Joe ate heartily. About 10 o'clock that morning he suffered a heart attack. Thfcr- became increasingly severe, and h* decided that he could not • attend his sister-in-law's funeral. He insisted, however, that Aunt Jen go*. He did not get up next morning-, and he was still in bed when Aunt, Jen left. Sometime after 2:30 hl». : heart ceased to beat. There will be funeral service* at' the Congregational church. conducted by the Rev. B. M. iSouth- gate Saturday afternoon at '2:30; but only Uncle Joe's shell will be- there. He and Uncle Lew and Captain Ingham will be tramping some* unknown trail where time stopped! 50 years ago. Nearly 80 at Death. Uncle Joe's ambition was to liv«- to be 80, and he would have reached the goal next November, (but he- fell a few months short. He was- born in 1863 in Kenosha county* Wis., of parents who had emigrated to this country from England^ They had come in 1847. Uncle Joe grew up on a farm In Kenosha county, obtained a common school education, and tapered it off with a business course afc Milwaukee. After graduation ha worked a year for a business house there. Came Here 60 Tears Ago. About that time Uncle Joe's father came to Northern Iowa, made the acquaintance of' Captain Ing-ham and Uncle Lew, and bought stock in their then young bank. In. May, 1873, Uncle Joe came to work in the bank, and he served the bank from that day till its closing- broke his heart in the fall of 1931. IFor something like 50 years Uncle Joe slaved as a clerk in the •bank, for Captain Jngham and Uncle Lew were his seniors, an* they held the offices of president and cashier respectively. Then the captain died, and Uncle Joe was- advanced to the cashiership. Uncle Lew later tactfully resigned the- presidency to become chairman of the board, and Uncle Joe became- president. After Lew's death Uncle Joe succeedd him as chairman. No one ever blamed Uncle Joe for the failure of the. bank. 'Everybody knew that it was the timea that forced the closing. His faithfulness and integrity were never- questioned in 60 years of business "life. Blind In Last Tears. Uncle Joe's last years were spent n darkness. Long before the bank closed he lost his sight in bottt eyes, the result of cataracts. But le still went to the bank daily as ong as it was open and took am active Interest in its affairs. Work.- ng as a clerk for a half century, le never had a chance to lay by a. ortune. The tailure of the 'bank eft him a poor man. Outwardly gruff In manner^ Uncle Joe was inwardly tender- learted. It always took newcom- Wadsworth. (Continued on page 10.) Time, News Magazine, Pays Harvey Ingham Compliment Time, national news magazine which claims more than 400,000 circulation, paid Harvey Ingham a marked compliment last week. Under the box head "editors," and accompanied by a picture of Mr. Ingham, It said: C Chiefs. (Perhaps the average New Yorker could name one or two editors of New York newspapers; It is .doubtful. Not one New Yorker in a thousand can name the chiefs of the three great American news services, though all three live In New York.. <A smart New- Yorker might know that F. P, A. stands for Franklin p. Adams, col- usjnlst of the iHeraW-Trtbune. B\»t tt,fee can name the KeraW-Trlbr —*- he New Yorker. 1,000,000 Know. A million low- ans who (alas!) seldom hear of F. P. A. know that Harvey Ingham is editor-in-chief of The Des Moines Register and Tribune. Thousands of lowans who take in their stride the columns of Walter 'Lippman and Arthur Brisbane (both regular features of The Register & Tribune) are long-time and ardent readers of Harvey lugham's editorial column. Spenders, it isn't necessary .to tie an editor—if one reads the charts—to know that Iowa Is one of the richest markets in America today. Tie same lowans who pay 'tMQO'.OOO a year for Des Moines •Register and Trjbuns 8u,bserlj»- h$ve plenty of &?«!,*£ £££*>»#» rtw Algona Markets HOGS ' Best med. wt. 180 to 300 $4.4» Best prime hvy. butch. 300-360 4.30 Packing sows, 300 to 3SO Ibs. 3.78 Heavy sows, 400 Ibs. 3.69 Big hvy. sows, 450-600 |3.<10 .to 3.5» CATTLE Canners and cutters ?1.66 to $1.75 Fat cows 12,00 to |2.7S Veal calves $3.50 to $5.00 Fat steers -14.00 to |6.0» Yearlings — ,.,-. $3.00 to $4.00 Bulls fa.75 to p.4<K POULTRY Hens 8c and 10<x Cocks —„ 6c and 60 PRODUCE Eggs, graded No, 1 Ho graded No. 2 70 cream j._.___19a GRAIN Cash No. 18 yellow corn ___ , ___ _,_.,_..3Je No. 3 yellow corn No. No. 4 yellow corn white corn, 300 . — 2So

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