Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on June 22, 1933 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Thursday, June 22, 1933
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*} "Sr not much !?•»-*• ie'32 A.LGONA, IOWA, JUNE 22, 1933 8 Pages Number 41 OSSUTH VOTES WET TWO TO ONE CLUB GIRLS ILLY AT PARK IECTJESDAY picnic and New Festival to. Feature Day. < 42 Kossuth Girls to 4-H Convention [wet Learerton. county Rally day for fl club girls is dated for at the Ambrose A . Again this year county Farm Bureau 1 be held in connection. morning the club girls at the Bryant school- SPEND 3 DAYS LAST WEEK AT AMES COLLEGE Burt Girl One of 3 Who Get 100 Pet. in Contest. Algona Building & Loan Assn. Now Home Loan Bank Member for picture and music mem- tents. Follpwing is the i (or the girls and their ^glstratlon. 40:16, music recital, announcements toy ._40:35, preparation for pic- fwmory contest. 50,-county picture mem- j in charge Of chairmen, intent, Wesley, and Mrs. T. F. "i City. . ' intermission. [-10-11:15', papers out for coun- i memory contest. Ffl5-l:36, music memory con- fin charge of chairmen, Mrs. , Swea City, and Emma ht, Lakota. |imn the county Farm Bureau ip will begin at the state tpark. i suggested that community «t together, or'4-H club There will be free cof- Ind milk. ^program- of talks and sports not directly concerned w*ll take [•the 4-iH contest sin the afternoon: Greenwood - Ramsey announcement and iri- iction of winners of the music | picture contests; Introduction itsUndlng girls for 1933. », "Festival of the New Corn" [ill club girls of county. forothy Christensen, of the Har- Healtliy Hustlers club, will [crowned 'MnH club queen, and }queen's attendants will be locail b queens. Following is the pro- i for the festival: intrance Song, Come Follow, all Is. 'he Corn Song and Winding tding March, all girls. te Queen's processional. " i Coronation and Pledge. ! Ceremonial Song, all girls. frolic, all girls-^Speed the , Green Sleeves, Gathering 'Pods, Binding the Corn Shock, 'ding ttie May poile). We Go Singing— iPippa's Song, Ploughing Song, Lovely Even- !,.C«ne to the .Fair, 'Stars of 'the By Muriel Leavertoiu Forty-two Kossuth 4-H girls and leaders attended a state 4-H convention at Ames last week Tuesday till Friday inclusive. Algona business men provided free transportation to and from the convention. Last Thursday afternoon Georgia Anne, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Geigel, Irvington township, was awarded a gold medal for having won first in a state 4-H forestry contest. Dorothy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Christensen, of Swea City, Kossuth 4-H queen placed among the 'high 15 in the state queen contest, in which 97 candd- dates took part. She was in the high .four in a home furnishing .group ot 43 county queens. Three Girls Score Perfect. Three Kossuth girls scored a perfect 100 in a state music memory contest Friday afternoon. Rae, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Koestler, Burt, wrote one of these papers. A total of 340 girls took part In this contest. As prize Rae received a complete set ot sheet music for next year's music contest. As a county, Kossuth placed eighth in the contest and will receive one set of music for the 1934 contest. Five Kossuth girls wrote: Fern Glsch, Union Ailethean; Rae Koestler, Burt Livefly (League; Anna Abbas, German Golden Glee; C. R. La Barre and other officers and directors of the Algona Build- Ing & Loan association were highly gratified Friday morning to receive a certificate of memlbershi'p In the new Federal Home Loan bank at Des Molnes. Accompanying the certificate was a congratulatory letter from Robt. J. Richardson, executive vice president, who said, in part: "It Is an honor and a privilege to be so identified. It is a credit to your institution that you have passed the acid test and have met every requirement. This surely should be very gratifying to your officers, board of directors, and shareholders. It should stimulate your creditable standing with the public also. It can do none other than inspire the confidence of the public in you." Membership means that the Algona Building & Loan association will from now on toe able to meet all demands for loans even if the demand exceeds its own free cash In that event the Building & Loan Financial Report Shouts Algona in Good Condition rom the Home Loan bank on the security of paper it holds. In other words the Building & iLoan can bring In outside m'oney for the development of Algona. The Home ioan bank serves the Building & >oan in somewhat the same way ;hat the Federal Reserve banks serve memlber commercial banks. As the Richardson letter hints, membership in the Home Loan bank is not acquired merely for the asking. Membership is based only on a gilt-edged showing of condition which is subjected to the most critical examination, and it is a great feather In the Algona Build- Ing & Loan's cap to have passed the tests. Mr. La Barre says that at pres-' ent membership in the Home Loan bank was not needed, for the association already has more money on hand than it knows what to do with. Nevertheless it was considered desirable to be In a position, if need arises, to meet any demands that may arise in case a wave of prosperity under the "new deal" PROGRAM FOR FOURTH HAS HORSERACES Attractions Booked to Provide Fun and Thrills. The Kossuth fair association's annual Fourth of July celebration will offer several novelties this year, among them horse races. In the past the one day meet has not j u " Malntenance o£ the water works been deemed attractive enough for | and the 1Ign t and power plant, also 'City Clerk Adah Carlson's annual financial jreport to. the auditor of state for the fiscal year ending March 31 is officially published in today's Advance. At the close of .business on March 31 a year ago the city had a total balance on hand in various funds of $113,095.04. This had been slightly increased by March 31 this year, when the total balance on hand stood at $115,010.98. The city's total receipts during the year ending March 31, 1933, amounted to $132,109.04. Of this sum only $33,651.78 came from taxation . The water and light and power plant contributed some $88,|000. will be able at any time to borrow I stimulates building here. Hazel McGregor, Swea Spirit Service; and Virginia Frank, the Fenton Forwards. Kossuth Girls Broadcast. Mr Night. •*• fficers Collect 3 Slot Machines in Raid Saturday |tVee slot machines were gath- ln Saturday morning by local m In a drive Intended to net I V»re were in Algona. dnforma- "> got around, however, that the Ws were after the machines, so ! « were out of sight when the ""- arrived. ... . ines were taken at the Teitz wulch shop on State,street; at [^•Smith's sandwich shop, north •»e Methodist'church; and at jAstotnik oil station "on east [tt is understood by the officers we machines' belong to Boy " ">. Bancroft. They were all ted, but no action is confuted against the places rald- |Tl>e machines are fairly valuable m^ emselves ' bu * the officers m a total of 145.35 In nickels P hem which made them a great- [_'«ss to the owner. All of the Several Kossuth girls broadcast from WOI on special 4-« club programs in charge of a college extension specialist. Fern Glsch and Kathryn Oeim delighted the radio committee with a duet, Stars and Stripes Forever, last Thursday morning, and Lucille Peterson, Swea City, sang a solo on the afternoon program, accompanied by, Eunice Jensen, club leader, Swea City. The convention closed Friday evening with "The Festival of the New Corn," when 1,000 4-H girls assembled on the central campus to present a colorful pageant and crown Lois Keeler, Decatur county, state 4-H queen. Attendance Roll. .In attendance at the convention from Kossuth were: . „ + . „„ Mary Gisch, Fern Gisch, Kathryn Deim and .Ruth Rich, Ailgona; Georga Anne Geigel, Irvington; Martha Mescher and Leona • Droessler, •Bancroft; Mrs. A. >R. Godf red- sen, Lucille Watson, Rae Koestler, Beada Kollasch, Burt; Myrtle Hanna, MurM Long, Lone Rock. Mrs Will Weisbrod, Alice Dreyer, Virginia Frank, Fenton; Anna ALGONA PAIR HAVE AN AUTO ACCIDENT Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Webster suffered injuries last Thursday, when their oar ran into the ditch and turned over eight miles east of Estherville. Mr. Webster, who was driving, suffered a heart attack, and lost control of the car. In the accident he suffered a cracked and dislocated vertebra in his neck, besides cuts and bruises. Mrs. Webster was' first thought to have escaped with cuts and bruises, but two broken ribs were later discovered. Both are at an Estherville hospital, and are reported recovering. The Websters were en route tc visit their daughter, Mrs. Howard Heidke, formerly. Marie Webster, who lives at Estherville, where Mr. Heidke has a chicken ranch. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Potter and the children, Inez, Gail, and Joan, drove to Algona Markets HOGS Best. med. wt. 180 to 300 $3.90 Best prime 'hvy. butch. 300-350.3.80 Packing sows, 300 to 350 Ibs. ,$3.40 Heavy sows, 400 Ibs $3.30 Big hvy. sows, 450-500 $3.20 CATTLE Canners and cutters $1.00 to $2.00 Fat cows .$2.00 to $2.76 Veal calves :_$3.00 to $4.00 Fat steers $4.00 to $5.00 Yearlings -, $3 to $4.25 Bulls - $2.00 to $2.25 Stock steers $3.00 to $4.00 POULTRY Hens _._ 6c and 8c Cocks : 4c and 5c PRODUCE Eggs, graded No. 1 — , 10c Eggs, -graded No. 2 - 6c Cash cream 20c GRAIN Estherville Monday. The first !.jj o . 2 yellow corn 32c Mrs. Potter was a daughter of the Websters. Other callers were the Rev. and Mrs. C. V. Hulse, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. C. Steele, and Mrs. W. H. Godfrey, who took absent voters' ballots for the Websters to cast in Tuesday's election. The Websters live across the street east from the Hulse home, which is next to the Godfrey and Steele homes. No. 2 white corn 33c No. 3 white oats 24c HIDES Green beef hides • 4%c Horse -— $2.00 VISITOR HERE SEES FIRST COW & FENCE Mrs. Wm. Parnell, Alaska, the latter's 'daughter Meryl Mary, Ketchikan, horsemen, but this year an inquiry determined that most of the better horses in Northern Ilwa and Southern Minnesota were free, and would come to the Fourth here. Hence races were scheduled. In addition to the horse races there will be two extra fast baseball games, one (between Bancroft and Estherville at 3:30, and another game not yet arranged. These teams have been pointing for this event, and plan to win. The base- Iball diamond has been., changed so that'home plate is"directly; in front of the' grandstand, -and grandstand patrons can see the games with ease in the shade. Free Acts Scheduled. On the platform four (big acts from one of Minnesota's greatest amusement parks in Minneapolis, have been secured — the Mann Brothers, ,Radke Sisters, Donohue and La Role, and Mile. Florence. The latter is a high..trapeze, act; with' stunts performed by no other woman in the amusement world. Comedy, fun, acrobatics, and gymnastics of the'most intricate kind are furnished by the other groups, with some new and added stunts not seen here'previously. " The fireworks this year are made, by the Thearle-iDuffield Co., who developed and are now displaying the. fireworks at the Century of Progress.- World's Fair; in; Chicago.. This firm is the largest of its kind in the United States, and its displays are truly magnificent. The fireworks will be patterned after those now being shown at the world's fair. Midway Reservations Made. Midway will be filled as usual with the best in carnival attractions, with the familiar favorite corn game probably leading in in) terest. The Harmony King 8-piece band has toeen engaged to play iboth afternoon and evening in North Iowa's coolest pavilion in the Floral hall..- Music for the attractions arid for the: "afternoon and of the swimming pool, the library and the band accounted for expense n the total sum of $89,787.28. All other expense items were comparatively small. The city has only $1,000 in gen eral bonds outstanding. There is f23,000 in swimming pool and light and power plant bonds outstanding Isp $3,000 in special assessment bonds. The city itself owns the swimming pool bonds, and the net city indebtedness is therefore trifl- ng, in strong contrast to the .state of financial affairs in many other Iowa towns of like size. The valuation of Algona property subject to taxation mounts to $1,719,252, and the amount fixed last August to be raised by taxation this year was only $27,520. The value of all municipal possessions is estimated at $417,000. Two facts not generally known are revealed In the report: The town was first incorporated in 1872 61 years ago, and the territory included in the city limits is about two square miles. Clerk McEvoy Improved. District Court Clerk E. J. Evoy, who was quarantined scarlet fever. a week ago, is able to be up and around house. He was sick In bed only a few days. His deputy, Alma Grei ner, is caring for the business a1 his office. Me for now the .and .Mrs. ANOTHER LOAD OF CARP TO BE GIVEN TO POOR A truckioad of carp was brought to Algona from Clear Lake Friday _-.----__ mtum -next oe .2& cems tor morning by County .Engineer H. M. in Ketchikan and will return ««*„£„,,„,„„„ wlll > Smith and W. E. McDonald. They year. _ Bei-nlce visited' children under 10 will be admitted „„,! „,„-» than 14 inches in En route npme luernice visiieu .«j,,u Parnell's sister, Bernice Norton, arrived Friday for a Visit till late in August with the women's parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Norton. Bernice taught the last three years Three Beacon Qity Prizes are Awarded Nora McEnroe, east of Algona, won the first prize In the Capacity days coupon contest, closed Saturday night, and will spend a week at Beacon City, attending the.world's fair, with all. expenses .paid except personal expenses- and. transportation-to Chicago. : Winners of second and third prizes, who will spend three days at"Beacon City on the same terms, were J. >M. Herbst, Algona, and Mrs. Dennis Carroll, Lu Verne.' Free 'subscriptions to the Advance were won by Mrs. Theo Weisbrod, Fenton; Camilla Fraser, Burt; Mrs. 0. E. Hott, Wesley; Kenneth -Strayer, :»urt; A. JH. Tlss, l)e Bidder, La.; and the following Algonlans: Wayne Stephenson, P. J. Wai- dron, W. T. Daughan, Mrs. Henry Eischeid, Alfred Panum, Era Presnell, Sidney Wallbursr, Adah Carlson, Loren J. Brown, Mabel Bowman, Dorothy Johnson, J. M. Rlcker, Paul L. Richardson, Robert Gronwall, Marie Pommerenlng, E. H. Wray, and Edna IVordstrom. . Judges who assisted in count- Ing the coupons were County \itect E. JR. Morrison and. A. E. Clayton, evening concerts will -be furnished by .the Algona Military band. Admission'will be 35'cents' at the main gate for all over 10 years old, and children under 10 will be admitted free if accompanied by an adult. Grandstand admission will be .25 cents for all. Evening gate cents, but THE VOTE 2011 MAJORITY ROLLED UP BY REPEALVOTERS )rys Win in Only 8 of 36 Precincts in County. •Kossuth went into the wet coft- umn in Tuesday's election with a. percentage of 64.46 wet to 35.64 dry, or nearly two to one. The wets amassed 4506 votes to the drys 2495, giving the wets a- majority of 2011. All but eight ot Kossuth's 36 precincts dropped Into the wet column. 'Returns from the state yesterday Indicated that the wets had rolled In 1917 Iowa voted on prohibition, and the drys lost the state by fewer than 1,000 votes. The rote Jn Kossuth was: wet, 3634, dry, 1868. MMETSBURG SWAMPED BY LOCALS HEBE 25-8 , Abbas. Fern Lewrfs. Lakota; Sena Tiaden, Eleanor Intermill, Titonka; Grace Sleper. Mae Barton .Buffalo Center; Miss Eunice Jensen, Hazel McGregor, Dorothy Christensen Lucille Peterspn, Swea City -\ Mabe Kent, Edna Mae Lickteig, Wesley. Mrs. R. M'asterson, Cora Mae Mas- ferson, and Elsie Hunt. Lu Verne Mrs. C. V. Barker, Rosetta Barker, and Vlrgle Hailsrud, Bode. Businfss men o( Algona who either drove or lent cars to transport the girts were; chilles, - ~ T. H. Chris- 'chines seemed about ready to winning gamblers. Leaverton. Ionian to Open Store at Humboldt [friday's Humboldt Republican a storeroom at Hum- and would carry a stock of '.such as are handled toy the '»ie stores at Algona and else- l «fe. He sole prO prietor, , «i u Uy tn rough the Gamble ion, stock was already and carpenters and paint.' were getting the storeroom «i 0ccil Pancy. (Mr. Lacy is child o£ Mr. and Mri W. Thief Enters S. C. Elevator at Night ers Swea City, June 20-The Fann- elevator office was broken dnto Hra C4C f C*W* «*- •- , Wednesday night last week both the outer and inner doors There money^ere, «d for Permit* om Holding, -Burt, was lined ?J? Bt f <* !«•«' in Justice nothing was averaged more than 14 inches in length, and most of them were still alive when they arrived. Nearly 400 pounds were given away at Wesley, and the remainder was given away here at the west side of the courthouse square. They had been seined from the lake, that norning. , A crowd waited on the lawn, and everyone had gunny sack, pail, and other container in which to carry the fish away. Many children carried one or two away, and they seemed thrilled to get them. There was a large cake of ice in truck, and this helped keep fish cool and alive. Another load Is expected this week from Lost Island Lake, and it will be distributed at the courthouse square in the same way. The fish are being given away by the fish and game commission as a poor relief measure. the the her sister, Mrs. Ralph Loss Bremerton, Wash., while Mrs. Parnell and her daughter visited at Vancouver with Mr. Parnell's mother. At Regina they spent a day with Mrs. Wiilliam Norton. Mrs. Parnell is the former Lulu Norton, herself a former Ketchikan teacher, and Mr. Parnell is a ship builder. This is Mrs. Parnell's first, visit here since she was married. The visit is full of novelties for little Meryl Mary. Her own home is on a volcanic island, and though there are two dairy herds near free with an adult. New Tax Boosts Gasoline Prices Gasoline in Algona has risen two cents since Friday. It went up a half cent Friday morning, and a new federal tax raised it another half cent Saturday. Yesterday morning it rose another cent. Prices at the west Standard Oil station cr 0, - Ketchtkan she had never seen a eral tax now are: Ethyl, 15.1c; Stanolind, 17.6c; 14.1c. is regular, The fed- cow before, and she was a stranger to other farm animals. Fences were also unknown to her, and when, out riding, she noticed she excitedly called her mother's attention to it, saying, "Oh, Mamma, see all the sticks sticking up out of the ground." nong — — - , +he Arm . night thieves broke into the Arm "trong elevator getting about $2.50. Long at Fort Madison Heald, guilty, SSS« «f **» gw , uy , .„»..--- . W0 uid he better than »»««« in Frost is Recorded on Low Peat Land County SuptTshirley reports that he made stops in Wesley and Garfield townships last week Wednesday and learned that on low peat lands there had been frost the night before. Corn on peat lands in Wesley township and potatoes in GarfieW were frosted. The lowest perature at Algona last week ay night was 42. Where cold moist air settles in low spots there "a further fall of several degrees. Algona Rotarians toColfatC, L, iFive Rotary clubsT Deluding Al- ona'B, have been invited to attend an Uer-city meeting v Wednesday July 12, sponsored by the wear Lake club. There will be golf In the state tax remains at 3c. At this rate a total of 45c tax is collected on every 10 gallons of gas. The rise in the federal tax was .p'art of /President • Roosevelt's "new deal," the money being needed to pay inter est on the new $3,300,000,000 reconstruction bonds. Cowgirl En Route to Fair on Horseback Stops Here • W0 u \ ast T ^rsday for hot Jail all summer awaiting motor vebicle on <** in. September. Long to" . Uouor for compensation 'the state reformatory on a liquor "' authority of e board O f ttw MUo P*t^ was Uned ^ 8na charge previously ^SrwsgSSSrs A real cowgirl passed through Algona last Thursday afternoon on her way horseback to the world's fair. She hailed from Missoula, Mont., and said she left there April 16 In two months she had ridden 1,400 miles and her horse had worn out six sets of horseshoes. The first part of the ride was over the Rocky mountains from the Deer Lodge Mountain ranch near Missouja. The girl, who said her name was June Barnes, seemed about 2}. years old. She was carrying a message however, Miss Barnes had foun that farmers expect lodging fee and pay for food for both hersel and her horse. She has never (been in this part of the country before and she was finding the custom embarrassing for her money suppl is none too large. Miss Barnes was arrested 1 eastern iMontana not long,after she left home on Information that her saddle had been stolen. On investigation the arresting officials found the charge true, but she was not the thief, so the owner let her For Agains Algona total 688 54 First ward 132 11 Second ward 220 21 Third ward _ 186 11 .Fourth ward ___—150 10 Buffalo 150 Burt 111 • 20 Cresco «7 Eagle 4® 6 E. Lone Rock •--• 33 47 Fenton _ 132 89 Garfield 184 19 German «4 13 Grant 44 49 Greenwood 401 77 Harrison __.140 258 Hebron ;30 39 Irvington '62 3* Lakota 12ft 84 Ledyard I—, 99 52 Lincoln : ; 62 32 Fenton town • 53 42 Lotts Creek — 169 14 Lu Verne 100 101 Plum Creek 78 54 Portland 77 65 Prairie 227 18 Ramsey 126 15 Riverdale 16» 19 Seneca 85 ,44 Sexton __J % 25 Sherman 114 16 Springifield 56 32 Swea .— 37 74 Union 53 €3 Wesley i280 120 Whittemore 378 43 Totals 41506 2495 Majority 2011 up a two-to-one count In the stato in favor of repeal of the IStlk. amendment. Harrison I>ry Stronghold. Harrison township, which includes Swea City, was the dry stronghold, casting 258 dry votes- to 140 wet. This was a 118 lead, the largest dry majority in Kossuth. Burt township, including thft town of Burt, was next, with a 97 dry majority, 208 drys and 111 wets. iSwea township voted two to one dry for the largest percentage, but the vote was light. The drys polled 74, and the wets 37, a 37 majority for the drys, | East Lone Rock had a 14 dry I majority, Hebron 'had 9, Union 10, Grant 5, and Lu Verne skidded. cautiousUy into the dry camp -by one vote, the count being 101 dry., and 100 wet. All four Algona wards went wet. At least two, the first and second. had been claimed by the drys. Th» wet victory was 'narrow in both cases. The. drys conceded loss county when both these of the wards The Algona ball team defeated Jmmetsburg, 25-8', on the fair rounds diamond Sunday afternoon, arl Wander was starting pitcher or Algona, Sellstrom taking his lace in the second inning, and Leo 5wanson", Whittenvope, finishing in he last two innings. Butler caught ill. the eighth Inning, when he was eplaced by. Omar Keljy.^ . The sensation of -.the , game capie when Junior Kelly knocked ouf a home run with two men on bases. Wander also knocked a home run, as did one of the Emmetsburg players. Algona took the lead in the first .nnlng with three runs, but Emmetsburg made five scores in the second. Aifter the third inning Algona again took the lead, and ran up ifrhe winning score. Cretzineyer, star pitcher for Emmetsburg, refused to play here, because an admission was charged at the gate. This is considered professional and makes college men ineligible in collegiate sports. Emmetsburg pitchers in his place were Burns, Willingh'am, and Thacker, with Hoabler catching. A. game is scheduled against Buffalo Center here next Sunday. - 4 Former Algonian KiwanU Speaker Algonians Hurt in Smash Up When Car Doesn't Stop Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Kaln were slightly injured in an automobile accident Saturday afternoon at the corner where the road from the Milwaukee railroad joins highway No. 18 going east. The Kains were returning from two weeks at De Kalb, 111., where their daughter Alice was graduated last wejek from the Northern Illi- lined up in the wet column. The third and fourth wards gave substantial wet majorities. Algona's" total wet majority was 144. Lotts Creek, Prairie Lead Wete. Lotts Creek and Prairie townships led the wet precincts with 12 to one wet majorities. Garfield was next, 10 to 1, and Whittemore was fourth, a little less than 9 to 1, Ramsey voted 8 to 1 wet; Sherman, 7 to 1; Greenwood, which In. eludes Bancroft, 5 to 1; and . Sexton, 4 to 1, Wesley was the first precinct to report to County Auditor E. J. But-- ler—1280 wet votes an* 120 dry. This led off t the wet majority, which was never threatened in the tabulations during the count. The> tabulation hung pretty close to 3 to 1 wet all Tuesday evening, occasionally rising to 3 to 1 when strongly wet precincts reported, but slipping back to 3 to & whett dry precincts reported. Ramsey Board in Argument. Only one heated argument was aroused. The Ramsey election, board rowed over the way in which crosses in the circles were marked. A dry clerk insisted that crosses whose points extended outside the circle invalidated the baJllot, tout nois teachers college. Their car collided with a car driven by W. H. Skene and George Owen, both of Mason City, who were returning from federal jury service at 'Fort Dodge. The car from the south failed to stop at the stop sign, and so ran into them. Mr. Kain suffered a broken rib, and Mrs. Kain a few scratches. Alice, who was with them, was uninjured. Both cars were badly wrecked. Mr. and Mrs. Kain visited a brother of Mr, Kain at Chicago and spent three days at the world's fair. report. Young Mother b Dead. son born to Mr. a^d Mrs. O1U* QUO Tf,«*Q \,t*»*^»*»o *~ —-—~ — o- . i a J.I. from the Governor of Montana to (use the saddle on the rest of the President Rufus Dawes, of the "-'World's fair, also a message from the mayor of Missoula to the mayor of Chicago. , The girl and her horse travel at the rate of 26 miles a day. They rest week-ends wherever they happen to be. Miss Barnes said she had found the people of the middle west different from her far western home folks. In the far west trav- s trip. The girl wore ranch clothing, Including leather trousers, which protect her from the hot sun. She stopped here long enough to get the seventh pair of shoes for her horse. The shoes wear out rapidly, though she rides on the shoulders of the paving. * Jn Chicago -Miss Barnes plajas to sell her horse and go home by air- C. M. Doxsee, former Algonian now living across the bay from San Francisco, was a Kiwanis club guest last Jiursday. He is' a member of the Kiwanis club at Redwood City, Calif., and m$de up attendance here. He remarked that t was now 51 y"ears since he left Algona and 49 years since he came here. After dinner J. L. Bonar gave a resume of the public works and other reconstruction programs now being set In motion by the national government as a means of ending the depression. Heat, Bee Sting Too Much for Algonian F. J. Laing suffered a mild sunstroke Monday forenoon, after pulling out a pump at the Haag farm, north of Sexton. He had returned to Algona just before noon, and when he reached the store he felt dizzy. To help the judges claimed this had no effect. A trip to Algona was necessary to straighten out this argument. B. A. Droessler, prominent iRamsey farmer who was a judge on the election (board, came down yesterday morning and returned to Bancroft armed with County Attorney M. C. McMahOn's and Auditor E. J. Sutler's opinions that extension of the lines beyond the circle meant nothing as long as the point where- the lines crossed each other lay within the circle. Tosses Out 59 Ballots. The clerk in Ramsey had insisted on throwing out 59 ballots, of which 55 were wet and four dry. Mr. Droessler was instructed to (Contined on page 8.) Election, den are welcomed, and place is 'plane. She will ride by.air to ft tor them t» hoave? OYeraight few hours the sapae distance that It ft *"** I ***» went to the Algona cool off hotel's he tap room, and ordered a stein of beer, but before he could drink It he fainted. He was taken to the Kossuth hospital, but was released the same afternoon. The sun's effects were greatly augmented by a bee sting Mr. Laing received on his way to town. Dickinson Expected Home. Senator and Mrs. L. J. Dickinson are expected home for the summer soon. They will perhaps be here at least four months. Their plans are not definitely known here, however. Congress will not meet again, till December. Representative Gll- christ will spend the summer at his. home. Laurens, and perhaps practice Godfrey Named to Control Committee Representatives of aW Iowa farm organizations met ant Des Moines last week-end and appointed a committee of five to formulate a plan for the control of com and bog production to be submitted to Secretary of Agriculture Wallace in connection with the new Federal Penalty on Taxes Attaches July Taxpayers who have not yet paid their taxes > and have been delinquent since April 1 must pay them; before July 1 or have the last three> months' penalty added. The penalty is one per cent a month. Taxes) paid before July 1 will not * bear penalty, but if paid after that, one? per cent each for April, May, June, and July will be added. Extension^ of the time limit from April I toj Juyl 1 was made iby a special lyir passed by the legislature las| spring. Cullen is New Na*b)r. A Washington report in the Moines 'Register Tuesday ed the appointment of John fj, Cullen as postmaster at W more to succeed (Mrs. Alice Cairy, who has been actinf mistress sitee the death oJ T Farm Qeo. wade § Bomber of t| S CuUen

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