Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on June 1, 1933 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 1, 1933
Page 1
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ALGONA, IOWA, JUNE tFAIR IP OFFERED !! ADVANCE Expense Jaunt Week Given for $34.95. I Kossuth people who at- 1 Century of Progress «<r at Chicago, the Ad- taken the Kossuth agen- «con City, a cooperative Jaw village just sputh of [which furnishes an ' all' of one week at only • person. A stay of xmly Is may be had at $19.95. inturjr of Progress is, more orld's fair, in that' it also Is the 100th anniversary of ting of the city of Chl- lilcago -has spent many ,o make the exhibition- the fin history. . . ., ' ' •Brecon City Furnishes. 1 City Is the answer to the [question, which becomes at In all such venture's, ^ In a depression. At.Bea- l tor only one fee, will be 1 three meals a. day, either i City or at the grounds, In tares, daily admission 0 the fair and important t , guide service if wanted, Jng In the cottages, which Iped with beds with inner- feattresses and bed linen. [for bathing are furnished, Br free time are provided, B are daily talks on what t the fair. itlon Beacon City furnlsh- (sors to care for children, i to the fair in groups, —A home, put them to toed, I tor them till their parents (Kindergarten supervisors ame lor young children. alts parents to have the ) to themselves without t children. , Traffic Avoided. krtatlon from Beacon City lir grounds is furnished Illinois Central electric to.run direct from Bea- I to the fair grounds gates. T! Beacon City -fair visitor jhe hustle and bustle, the [the traffic confusion, and if Incident to transverslng crowded streets, which lore crowded than ever be- Ithefair. 1 City is situated on golf Btry club grounds 38 min- Itrain from Chicago. The Teautirully wooded and roll- Inany trees provide cool Ipots after hot days at the Tids, The cottages are wood, are completely \, have locks, and are set loplars and other trees, [morning following break- P will be talks on the fair. pat to see, and guides will ies ,to the grounds. An i at the fair will include 1 s «vice, which is free, * first three days, the we week being unconduct- f \e visitor has learned to °y himself. But guides 1 every day if wanted. n City Not Public. fnturj-orProgress will fur- Fmious ODDortunity for back over _ Beacon City. pj^onjge 8.) : P Shop Plant UP Beer Service "model- Honored leacher'* Gift ri? s T Reuni| w. ra> Wall a Wc|f f ^== === ~- — AI.VJVNA, IOWA, JUNE 1,1933 RP 3 ««, B ^ . • - ^^~ : == • . ' 8 Pa & es ' Number 38 RNOR ASKED TO PAVE NO. 169 Auto Thieves Found in 'Jungles' Here UHDn UAunniiT ^T~. ~ '—— — — &L ^ HOBO HANGOUT YIELDS SIOUX CITY 'TOUGHS Gun«, Shells, Chisels Discovered in Stolen Car. Sheriff Carl Dahlhauser, his deputy, Casey Loss, Constable IF A •Newville answered a call to the city's "jungles" Monday morning, when they were advised that two Characters under suspicion had spent the night had breakfast there with, the traveling hoboes who inhabit the "Jungles." It was said that the pair traveled in a Pontiac car, which didn't seem Officers were expected last night to take the men to Sioux City to answer a charge of theft of the Pontiac, which, It was found, had been tnken from a Buick dealer there recently. Both men have already served time for stealing cars, the state department of justice has advised. to fit socially the means of transportation practiced by the other transients. Car is Bandit-Equipped. On investigation the officers found that the- pair had gun shells in the car, revolvers, other guns, flashlights, brand-new chisels, and punches of the sort used for ibreak- ing into safes. On this showing the two men .were arrested as suspicious characters and locked up till their records could be investigated. The car's gas tank was filled to the. top. There was a new windshield wiper, and in- other ways the car seemed in prime condition for fast travel. -•• •'• Men Have Bad Records. The sheriff called Sioux City and as told there that the car had been registered in the name of a person who said he had never owned a (Pontiac. In the car was found a dealer's used license, and this led the sheriff to believe the car had been stolen. The Sioux City authorities warned the sheriff to look out for the men, who have bad records. Yesterday Information received from the state criminal records department, revealed that the pair •had been sentenced March 27 for robbing a lumberyard in Nebraska. The department didn't know how they happened to be at large. Hall from Sioux City. One of the men gave his name as (Frank Odeas. He has a record of car larceny on two occasions, while his companion, who calls himself Walter Miller, has a record of 'breaking and entering, carrying concealed weapons, and car larceny. It is believed that the pair have also been cracking safes. Both men gave their address as Sioux City. The men went to Jail peacefully Monday morning. Suspicious characters can be held 24 hours-and on holidays, but after that a charge must be filed to hold them longer. SISTER OF ALGONIAN KILLED IN ACCIDENT Mr. and Mrs. Glen Roland and their daughter Ruth were called to Melvin, 111., Friday by news of the death of Mrs. Roland's sister, Mrs. H. N, Boshell, who was killed instantly in an automobile accident. • dboctor Boshell, her husband, died Saturday afternoon from injuries suffered in the same accident. The Boshells were returning from Chicago and ran into a truck which stopped on the pavement. It was raining, and the truck driver had set a warning flare in the middle Of the paving instead of directly back of the truck. The funerals were held Monday afternoon. Doctor and Mrs. Boshell are known to .a few Algonians. They owned a farm in Prairie township, and had -been here occasionally. Mr. Roland came here from Melvin last May to look after the farm. The Rolands live in the house across the street from the Frank Dingley home, an M. D. Doctor Boshell was Clark Orton's Leg U Broken by Cow Kick Clark Orton, former district court clerk, was driving a cow across the road last week Wednesday and attempted to urge it along a little faster by giving it a kick. The CQW didn't like the idea and kicked back. Mr. Orton's kick didn't hurt the cow much, but her '' t br<*e his leg. The bone was •by Pr. p. V. Janse. leg BrokWV Abba,s . May 30—Whiie Walter 'djrivifl* cattle at Edwy -list week Sunday he suffered a broken leg when his torse ' 6ft Movies of Local Golf Stars' Taken Tuesday W. A. Foster won first prize Tuesday in a blind par golf tournament at the Country club grounds. Hie prize was a niblick. Second prize, three golf balls, was won by T. H. Holmes. Other prize-winners were Lee Reed, R. w. Horigan, Gordon Dewel, and iR. S. Blossom, who each sank a ball for a birdie. Horigan and Dewel each scored three on the third hole; Blossom sank a three on the seventh; and Reed got his birdie on the eighth. A birdie is a point or more below par on the hole. Each of these ceived a bag of tees. winners re- The low score was made by Albert Ogren, who entered a 41. Reed was second with a 42. High was made by R. O. Bjus'trom, but the committee in charge suggests that only Mr. BJustrom is the proper authority to reveal the score. Thirty-six members of the club took part. County Agent Morrison took motion pictures of the players as they played o£f the first tee. snapped put- and Eu- 12-footer which he hopes was properly filmed. Some shots were made in slow motion. The pictures will be shown and the prizes bestowed at a Dutch lunch following a tournament next week Thursday. Mr. Morrison also ters on the third green gene Murtagh sank a ALGONIAN IS HONORED BY MASON CITY GLOB A resolution from the Mason City Kiwanis club in memory of the late T. P. Harrington was read at the local club's noon luncheon last Thursday by President W. A. Barry, as follows: "Whereas our friend, T. P. Harrington, charter member and first president of the Algona Kiwanis club, has been taken from us by an all-wise Father; and "Whereas we, at the Mason City Kiwanis club, knew and esteemed him highly as a true man, an upright citizen, and a Kiwanian who by precept and example carried out the organization's ideals; "'Be it therefore resolved that we extend to his wife and family our isincere sympathy and express to the Kiwanis club of lAlgona our deep and heartfelt regret at his 'passing, and that a copy of this resolution, signed by the president and secretary of the Kiwanis club of Mason City, ibe sent to Mrs. Harrington and to the Kiwanis club - at Algona." Following the reading of the resolution, readings were given by Isabelle Greenberg and Margaret VI- gars, of the .high school. ALGONA YOUTH IS FATALLY INJURED IN CAR ACCIDENT Ralph Ward, 17, son of Mrs. William Fisher, of the Fisher Cafe, Algona, died at 2:25 o'clock Sunday morning of injuries suffered Saturday night, when the Dr. H. iL. McCorkle car, which he was driving, was sideswiped by a hog truck driven by O. E. Jorstad, Walllng- ford, on the paving between Clear Lake and Ventura. Ward and Doctor McCorkle, Algona dentist, had been' at • Clear Lake, and were en route to Ventura for night fishing. They had just passed a car, and were turning back to the right half of the paving, when the Jorstad truck came around a curve. Ami Shaved Off by Truck. accident happened near the Larson chicken stand, a mile or so east of the' golf links. Ward was driving with his left elbow out of the window. When the truck hit the car, his left arm was shaved from his body. The left hand door of the car was also torn away, and arm and door were later found close together some 100 feet away. •Both Ward and McCorkle were thrown out of the car, which swerved to the left, and catapulted over a steep grade on the lake side and rolled over several times, coming to a stop against trees, a complete wreck. Door handles belonging to the car on the left side were found in the Jorstad truck, which was loaded with hogs. Dr. E. L. Wurtzer and Dr. A. B. Phillips, Clear Lake, administered first aid, and Dr. OR. F. DeSart, of Mason City, who drove by, also stopped. Both victims were taken to the Park hospital at Mason City. Skull Injury Causes Death. Ward suffered a compound fracture of the skull. He was weakened by loss of blood and suffered numerous cuts and bruises. Doctor McCorkle escaped withj Wets to Meet for Pep Talk Friday Night A mass meeting of the county, forces for repeal of the 18th amendment has been called for tomorrow evening 1 at 8 o'clock at the courtroom. The meeting will be In charge of Paul Hammll, who .Is now serving as county chairman, Men F. Sorensen, former chairman, having recently left for a trip to Denmark. Frank Campbell, of Fort Dodge, Eighth district repeal chairman, will epealu All precinct judges, clerks, permit holders, and the public are In. rlted to attend. 28 GET GALLS TO ENLIST IN FOREST ARMY Eight to Go Today, 10 Sunday, and 10 Monday. Twenty-eight more Kossuth youths will leave in groups today, next Sunday, and next Monday for Fort Des Mones to enter the civilian conservation corps. Eight go today, ten Sunday, and another ten Monday. The boys will toe taken to 'Fort Dodge, whence they will entrain on ; the interurban for Des Moines. Today's contingent will consist of: Sidney Hutchison and H. B. Stockman, Swea City. Chester Stoner, Cecil McVey, V. W. Trlpp, Floyd B. iSliack- elford, Algona. Howard Gaster nnd Bernard Bonunell, Lu "Verne. The group scheduled to leave Sunday will consist of: Howard Snell, Howard Muckey, Win. Gunder, Albert Chapin, and Melvin J. Selfert, Algona. Richard Elbert, Whittemore, Harry Holm, Ferdinand Tletz. Hurt. Arnold Syverson and Kenneth Robinson, Wesley. Scheduled to go Monday are: Evolt Zeutlau, Lu Verne. Leland Thaves, Lnkoto. Anton Anderson, Reuben Green, Ledyard. Albert Volght, Walter Meyer, Whittemore. •> Kenneth 0. Erlckson, Swea City. Richard Nemmers, Bancroft. Arthur Glaus, Fenton. Frank A. Smith, Algona. Kossuth's .quota has, been cut from 50 to 43,by state headquarters because of the heavy enrollments in cities. • .-..Of the first Kossuth contingent, Allan Graham, Burt, and Elbe Van Dorston, Algona, were assigned to permanent camp jobs in the finance department; E. W. Adams, Hurt, was assigned to the medical division; and John McDermott, Eagle township, was assigned to the quartermaster's department. The men are divided into groups plus burns. A long gash in the forehead and across the right ear SWIMMING POOL WILL BE OPENED SATURDAY The swimming pool will open Saturday morning at 10 o'clock. There will be free swims for children under 18 every Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday morning. The pool will ope.n every morning at 10, and swimming lessons will be given daily. LJfe-saving lessons will be given Wednesday and Friday mornings for the older who can already swim. High School Coach' Kenneth Mercer is manager of the pool, with Margaret Morris, H. S, girls' physical training instructor, as assistant and Perry White as life-guard. Three new spring-boards for div- iqg are being installed. More clothing baskets and towels will be available in rush periods. , fac;;7nd ar'nYs! Season tickets have been reduced Ward. (Continued on page 5.) Algona Markets HOGS Best med. wt. 180 to 300 ?4.35 Best prime hvy. butch. 300-360 4.25 Packing sows, 300 to 350 Ibs. $3.80 Heavy sows, 400 Ihs. |3.7tf Big hvy. sows, 450-500 13.50 to 3.60 CATTLE Canners and cutters $1.00 to $1.76 Fat cows $2.00 to $3.00 Veal calves $4.00 to $5.00 Fat steers $4.00 to '5.<SS Yearlings $3.50 to $4.50 Bulls *l-75 to $2.30 POULTRY Hens --»--. 8c and lOc Cocks 5c and 6c PRODUCE Eggs, graded No. 1 lOc Eggs, graded No. 2 Cash cream GRAIN -7o _19c -30o No. 2 yellow porn No. 3 yellow corn ------------No. 4 yellow corn ------------ 2«c No. 2 white corn — ----- ----- 31% o No. 3 white corn ------ ,___— 30%o No. 4 white corn ----------- '89% * No. 8 white oats HIDES Green hides Green bides and are now $3 for adults, $2 for children under 15, a dollar for children under ten', and $2 for 'family tcikets of 15 swims. Single admissions are 20c. . Wm. Dooley to Get Marquette Degree Milwaukee, May 30-MAlgona will be represented at the 1933 commencement exercises of Marquette university, Milwaukee, toy William J. (Dooley, son of County Recorder and Mrs. J. J. Dooley. William, who is one of 676 candidates for degrees, is a senior in the Marquette college of engineering and is a candidate for the degree 'of C.. E^ He has been active in various 'student and fraternity organizations and is a member of the Students Engineering association. The graduation exercises will take place next week Wednesday night. Algonian Fined^ in Boundary Pispute A. Vanderlinden was fined a dollar and costs of $4.86 in Justice White's court Saturday, after he had pled not guilty and trial was had on a charge of assault and battery on the person of Archie Dodds, with whom h« had an argument concerning the boundary line between lots near the Catholic church owned by the pair. Vanderltnden, also charged Dodds with assault and battery, but the charge was dismissed and the costs in that case also charged to Vanderlinden. Never Tardy '"THIS PICTURE IS of Mainard •*• Genrich, 1933 Lone Rock high school graduate who holds a unique record, in that during his whole 12 years In the Lone Rock schools he was never once absent or tardy. 'Mainard is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Genrich, and his father is a rural mail carrier out of Lone Rock. iMr. and Mrs. M. E. Blanchard, Irvington, are Mainard's grandparents on the maternal side. JOS, W, WADSWORTH BURIED ON SATURDAY •Funeral services for Jos. W. Wadsworth were conducted at the Congregational church Saturday afternoon by the Rev. B. ty. Southgate, Britt, and burial was made in the family lot in Riverview. For many years Mr. Wadsworth was secretary of the cemetery association. Mrs. A. E. Michel sang at the funeral. Pallbearers were H. E. Rist. G. S. Buchanan, E. J. McEvoy, J. W. - Kelly, D. D. Paxson, and Hugh Herman. A Masonic delegation attended in a body and had charge of the burial rites. Here for the funeral from, out of town were Mr. Wadsworth's son, Harvey J. Wadsworth, Denver, his wife; Harvey's son John, La Junta, Colo., and his wife; Mr. Wadsworth's daughter, Mrs. S. E. Dav- based on a military scheme, with enport, Greeley, Colo., and her — , --- i. j.__,_, — _, daughter Exine.- Harvey Ingham, Gardner' Cowles, the Jos. Auners, and Doqtor and Mrs. Staves, the couple last named old friends at the Okobojis, came from.-Des Moines; the S. D. Quar- •tons from Cedar Rapids; Mr. and Mrs; Jack Frost from Mason City; and Mr. and Mrs. Wallace -Drew from Clear Lake. The church was filled with old Algona friends. - ;» Bancroft, Titonka Men Low Bidders John Schumacher, Bancroft, and J, W. Swanson, Titonka, were successful bidders for all road graveling to be done in Kossuth this year. The total estimated cost, as bid, will be $24,81S. The bids were approximately 25 per cent under bids on last year'-s work. Mr. Schumacher got the first and second divisions at lie and 12c for first mile haul, 2.6c to 2.9c for additional half regiments, divisions, and companies. They are first assigned to quarters in 'barracks at camp, and for the first week the only thing they have to do is nurse sore arms and backs following shots for various diseases. Boys called out are being notified by the supervisors in their respective districts. They are to report at the east door of the courthouse promptly at 7 in the morning. Rotary Club Will Lunch at Country Club's Clubhouse The Rotary club voted Monday to hold its meetings this summer, beginning next week, at the Country club clubhouse. The Rotarians have dined since last season at the Methodist church, where they were served excellent meals toy the Methodist women The change to the Country club clubhouse is a regular seasonal event, the Rotarians having dined there every summer for some years. The clubhouse matrons could not clear expenses without the. support of the service clubs. M. H. Falkenhainer, chairman of Monday's program committee, called on two members for life histories, and Floyd Saunders and Dennis Pratt responded. G. C. McKee, of the Kennedy & Parsons company, was introduced as a new member, and Walter Lorenz, who dropped out early in the spring, was reinstated. Three visitors attended the meeting. Electric Wire at St. Joe Goes Wild St. Joe, May 30—An electric wire broke Sunday near the Peter Kayser farm and caused considerable excitement and damage. Fire broke out, but was extinguished before it spread. A lot of tree limbs were broken off and a number of the Kayser chickens were killed. The dog, a family pet, suffered a shock which left him unconscious for a time. John Loman, Bode electrician, was called. Why the wire broke is a mystery. Rumor Milwaukee May Add Trains The Emmetsburg Democrat says it was been rumored at Mason City that the Milwaukee may restore the mornjng passenger train east and afternoon train west which were abandoned a year or so ago. This would let the night Sioux make better time for world's fair traffic. Up to Friday, C. A. Joynt, local agent, had received no official intimation of % change Jn the present nenrlce, mile hauls, and 4c to 60 for stripping. Mr. Swanson got the third division at 13%c for first mile, 4c for additional half miles, and lOc for stripping., . Swanson plans to use hand shovel labor instead pf a power crane for stripping. Delinquent Drivers Sought; More than 115 automobile drivers are delinquent as regards 1933 automobile- licenses. A list was turned over to Sheriff Carl Dahlhauser Monday. ACHIEVEMENT DAY AT BURT HELD MAY 24 300 Attend Kossuth F. B. Women's Annual Event. By Muriel leaverton, H. D. A. More than 300 persons attended the eighth annual Achievement day program given by the Farm Bureau project- women of the county last week Wednesday at the Presbyterian church,. Burt. The program, exhibits, crowd, and spirit were most excellent, according to the judge, Mrs. Mary Gregg, assistant state home demonstration agent leader. (Seven booths were placed, as is the plan at the state fair. In a talk on placlngs, Mrs. Gregg emphasized and praised the following results: * ' Every township exhibiting had a perfect score on results. The number of garments made over totaled 376, and garments in which suggestions were used numbered 655. 'Six townships made a perfect score in organization and activities: iSwea, Greenwood,,Lu Verne, Portland, iLedyard, and Lincoln. Eleven townships exhibited excellent booths. The townships averaged 13% leaders to the township, and 149 leaders held 521 follow-up meetings in which they reached 977 homes. Swea Township Wins First To Swea township was awarded first place with a perfect score, 1,000 points. Mrs. iDittmer Thompson is township chairman: Mrs. Merton Roalson, publicity chairman. The Swea posters, slogan, organization, and publicity were clear, neat, and snappy, and the booth was "catchy" to the eye. The special feature was a group of print dresses for home wear in which the workmanship was almost perfect. Greenwood and Lincoln tied for second with scores of 997. The Greenwood booth was clever, with homemade Christmas gifts surrounding a real Christmas tree. A peasant 'blouse remarkable for color and workmanship distinguished the Lincoln booth. Third place, with a score of 996, went to Ledyard township, -Portland and German tied for fourth, 995 points each,' Fenton, a newcomer at exhibiting, placed fifth, with a score of 994, only six below first. State Fair Exhibit Picked. Because of the unusual excellence of the posters, -more than one for Achievement. Continued .on page 4.) Little Rain Falls During Cold Wave The weather for the last week was marred by a slow rain Sunday. A little also fell Monday, but 'both amounted only to .32 inch. More is needed, the fall for the last two months having been deficient. The temperature record for the week follows: May 24 __80 51 May 25 , __78 55 May 26 75 May 27 __74 -59 May 28 (.15 in. rainfall 67 48 May 29 (.08 in. rainfall) 68 57 •May .30 -—-—. 77 51 Lirermore Bank Dividend. E. A. Scheme!, Algona, In charge of the closed Livermore- State 'bank, released checks to depositors for a 15 per cent dividend last Thursday. A 20 per cent dividend had been paid previously.- Daughter Dies Suddenly at Funeral of Uncle Joe Stark tragedy continued to pursue the Wadsworth family last week, Attending the funeral of her father, Jos, W, Wadsworth, Mrs. Alice R. Davenport, Greeley, Colo., known to the older Algonians as "Allie" Wadsworth, collapsed at the Congregational church and died before the service was concluded. Mrs. Davenport had in late years suffered two strokes. On this account she' was warned against coming.home for (her father's funeral, tout she felt that she mus\ come. With her daughter Exine. she accompanied her brother Harvey and his wife, the former Janet Bushnell. Up to the hour of the funeral she seemed to toe in her usual health, After the opening song at the church, it was noticed that she was etroktng the back of her neck. She then complained of lack of breath and wag led outdoors through the pastor's entrance. ' 'Doctor Brans was called out of the church. Later Doctor Cret?- raeyer was also called. |(rs. port, seated }n a grew worse, and chair, rapidly the end soon came. Her death was the result of another stroke. There was no funeral service here. The daughter Exine accom^ panied the body home, leaving Sunday night. Funeral services were to be conducted yesterday at the Greeley Congregational church. Mrs. Davenport was 'born here August 29, 187«, the daughter of Mr. Wadsworth by his first wife. She grew up in Algona, was graduated from the Algona high school, attended the Minnesota state university two years, and was married here in 1900. (Five years later the Davenports moved to Greeley, where the family has ever since resided. Exine, who is employed at Sterling, Colo., is the only child. Mrs. 'Davenpprt was active in Greeley Eastern Star and other lodge circles, but she always kept her Eastern Star membership here. She was a member of the Ckeeley Congregational church, ia she was also Active, and USE OF STATE RELIEF FUND IS REQUESTED j Both North and SoutK Strips Included in Petition. Application for immediate* paving on No. 169 from Algona south to the Humboldt line and No. 9 north from, 1 Lakota to the Minnesota line was made in a petition to Governor Herring adopted by the Algona' Community} club board in .special session Monday afternoon. By a recent law passed bj; congress the states ar* ranted funds for public* works as depression relief measures. Under this law Iowa will be allotted approximately ten! millions, for completion of the federal road program. This fund *•» -omes available today. The law provides that governors are to be administrators of th«-. funds in their respective states. All Ready for Paving. The paving in question has aK ready been contemplated on No. L69 at both ends of the county, and the roadbed and bridges are now n condition for paving. .The roa& is all up to grade, • and no new bridges, except of culvert size, would have to be built. The projects involve an expense estimated at $340,000 by County- Engineer H. M. Smith. No. 16> from Algona to the Humboldt lin» is 11% miles long, and the stretcli from No. 9 north is 7% miles long-." 'Humboldt is petitioning lor par.. ing No. 169 through that county % miles, and if both .the Algon* and the Humboldt petitions are granted No. 169 will soon be paved all the way from Elmore to Ogdett. in Boone county. Minnesota is now . paving between W-innebago and Blue EarOi on No. 169 and plans paving to Elmore next year or the year following. This will give a paved road all the way from the Twin Cities to Des Moines. Text of Resolution. The Community club resolution, signed by President T. H. Chris- chilles and Secretary D. E. QDewel, was taken to Des Moines yesterday by C. B. Murtagh, who as committeeman from Algona will present it to the governor. The resolution. follows; "Whereas, through federal appropriations ifor relief work, the State of Iowa will receive 910,000,000, to be used In roai Improvement in this state; and "Whereas, federal highway No. 169 In Kossuth «ounty t from its intersection with No. 9 to the .Minnesota line, and from Algona south to the Humboldt county line, has {already been graded and bridged preparatory to paving, and the road /bed is in proper condition for paving; and "Whereas, paving: federal highway No. 169 would provide labor for unemployed in the north central portion of the state ,of Iowa, <and would serve a wide territory; and Murtagh to Present Petition. "Whereas, the road , la scheduled for early paving by the Iowa State Highway Commission; therefore, be it "Resolved, by the board of directors of the Algona Community club, that the board appoint a «ouunittee to petition the Honorable Clyde L. Herring, governor of the State of Iowa, in his capacity as administrator of the federal relief fund, to designate No. 16» in Kossuth county as a proper project for the expenditure of such funds and to take such further action as will insure the paving of No. 169; and be it further Resolved that the Honorable C. B. Murtagh, Algona, Iowa, be a committee of one to present this resolution to the governor," Algona Junior Ball Team Beats Titonka The Algona junior league ball team played Titonka at Tltonk* Monday and won,. 10-5. Shackelford and Sellstrom -pitched for Ai- gona, Cook catching. McCullough, was outstanding at bat for Algona. with a three-base hit. Two Tiionka; players did likewise. Algona mad* three scores in the first inning, another in the third, but Titonka tied, the score in the fourth. The Al- gonians then ran ahead. Tomorrow- afternoon at 5 a Bancroft team will play here at the fair grounds, and next week Friday Algona wijl play at Swea City. Ill Yerne Students 'Lu Verne, May 3,0-iNews Verne had won first in distrloj; Class B. G. and D scho.olij in acade,- mio tests arrived (Friday. fJine pupils will compete in M subjects ' stat? testa at ' -

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