Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on October 12, 1933 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 12, 1933
Page 1
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ALGONA, I6WA, OCTOBER 12, 1933 12 Pages Numbers IHE TALENT WAR Comedy | Be Presented iextWeek. don Auxiliary home talent ,e World's AH Right, will [next Tuesday and Wednes- Itsat the high school audi- I The Auxiliary's share of |ipta will he used;in local work. .. ..'•; . • lounced last week,, the play troubles of a'radio played by William TO TALK TO GRAND JURY BancroftWns Burt Baseball Tourney iimrnno nmrn *• ~~~~ ~~ — ^— ... L__ *-r VICTORS GIVEN FIGHT TO WIN FROMJTONKA Extra Inning Game is Real Thriller for Fans. ; Burt, Oct. 10—St. John's parochial school, Bancroft, nosed out the -^onka high schoo, in an extra "n! , and his secretary, played : mn B .ball game Saturday afternoon .'Rist who have not been to wm the final game of the Burt [make the station, pay ex- business men's baseball tournament Charles E. Chubb plays :last .week-end. of an adrertising-time . Though the weather was more hose iuoo business is necessary favorable for football than base, the station.' the couple, ball, the boys gave no evidence of in love, have another deep "• for few errors were made, and in success, in that they some °f the finest kind of baseball to wed without the was displayed. Academy Team Battles to 6 - 6 Tie with Dougherty Eleven in Scrappy Game St. Cecelia's academy tied Dougherty in a football game there Sunday which ended in a 6-6 score. Last year's score was also a tie, 7-7. Both scores in the game Sunday were made in the second quarter Algona scored first ,when Omer Kelly caught in mid-air a fumbled ball and ran 40 yards for a touchdown. The kick failed to make the 2xtra point. Dougherty's touchdown was St. John's TS. Wesley. Opening.the tournament in the was- pitted ! contract. .. e, boy,. Joe, played; by ^ = Schaap, saves the situa- forenoon" St. John's ..n contracted talent fails against the Wesley high school, ar and he gives a number Rushing the Wesleyans off their joes over big, .sells the^ ad- fe et, the parochial boys collected g, and puts bill collectors, seven runs in the first inning, later scoring five more runs to win, 12-1. Wesley had-but six strikeouts, 1. Williams, to rout; Are Numerous. rnber of acts are. sent out > air,' First is a children's lour, in which Mrs. T. T. but seemed to hit right into the hands of the Bancrof ters. The Wesleyans got only five hits, while tells a bedtime story as 100 i their opponents scored 12 runs on i 4 to 9 years old parade. Inine nits and two errors, .is Little Men" group con- | Becker started on the mound for [Julian Chrischilles, Thomas Bancroft, but after he had gained a BY, Tasker Falkehhainer, lead - Welp took the twirling duties Pletch, Sonnie : Sorensen, for st - John's and finished the jies Johnson. A tin pan par- Bame. The batteries were: Ban- Fgiven in which Richard c™ft—Beckpr. WeLp, and Snyder; -Marjorie Dewel,' William. Wesley—-McGaH, Erdman, and Kent. I Ann Stillman, and Donald | appear. Sandmen are Rog- sand Jackie Dutton. Titonka-Burt Thriller. The second morning game was a thriller, with Titonka winning 2-1 i. T. Nugent takes the part from Burt. Riddle, on the mound ler of Nursery Land, and for Burt, allowed five hits and 'horpe plays the part of struck out seven, while Bockelman, Titonka, gave up five hits and re- udio quartet consists of Dr. | Andrews,. D, Wane |R. Col- eodore Hutchison, and Harwan. jing and Dancing Group. tired nine men. Kuchenreuther, Titonka receiver, smacked out two triples, drove in one run, and placed himself in scoring position, then scored on an at- ,-Jng and dancing 'group in- '• tempted bunt which turned into a [members of the high school P°P flv over 'Riddle's head. Jlub in a Sunshine Group f ea . | 'Burt missed an opportunity to • happiness and smile songs, soore in the tirst innin g. when atchy dancing, hy a chorus there were tnree men on ba ss and ' ig of Theodora Larson, Es-' noneout - , . , . ..atVRuth McKee, Mabel Stewart and Sigsbee, Burt, col- Charlotte Hilton, Ida Hatpin, lfictpf1 two hits apiece out of three i Corey, Isabel Greenberg, attempts. j Kapp, Margaret Wright. Vir- The batteries were: [Merck, Gertrude 'Long, Val- inade on a completed pass to the fullback, who ran 30 yards for six points, evading Lichter and Hanson. The Dougherty kick also fail- od to make the extra point, and the tie stood the rest of the hard- fought game. St. Cecelia's was within scoring distance five times, but fumbles and ragged playing failed to put the ball across. Dougherty was also vithin scoring distance several tiniesj y The* teams were evenly matched. Lichter, local halfback, suffered a knee put out of Joint, but con- tiniifd to play. Following the game, the Algona team and parties who drove automobiles were guests at a chicken dinner at the Dougherty church. Coach Arthur Nordstrom was much pleased with the local team's reception, for there had been previous reports that rough treatment was to be expected. Algonians will see the Academy tnani in its first home game next Sunday, when it will play Corpus Christi, Fort Dodge, at - Athletic pnrk. The locals won from Corpus Ohristi last year, 25-0. MANY GET JOBS THROUGH C, R, S, A total of 57 jobs have been secured for Kossuth unemployed by the county recmiployment service, which headquarters in County Engineer H. M. Smith's office at the courthouse. Eight are on the wat- ertank project started recently by the city of Algona. 'Several more Jobs will be opened when work on a federal ' project near Wesley is started. In some Chicago Cops Err; Arrest Ex-AIgonian llalph Raney, Chicago, younger brother of Assistant Postmaster Glen Ilnney, recently had an experience which gave him the fright of a lifetime. His wife Myrtle ig a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. IV. C. Christensen, Algona. An interior decorator by trade, Ralph lives in a hotel, the interior decorating in which he does. His wife works in a fire•and-ten cent store. They have no children. Ralph had a.car, and it was stolen. The thief ran down and killed someone, but apparently got away, leaving the car, which was tr&ced to Ralph. The police appeared while he was at work at the hotel and his wife was at 'the store. Without -an opportunity to notify his wife, Ralph was taken to a police station for questioning 1 , and it was six hours before he could convince the police that he was not their man. In the meantime his wife, who learned of the arrest, was frantically 'searching for him, not knowing to which of the many police sta- : tions he had been taken. • kett, Stella Ward, Wilma [and irma Dee Phillips, " Nedy scene is given by the fljies, playing and singing My Ridge Mountain, Home and fut Down the Old Pine Tree. is an oldtime fiddler, nth George Lee, guitar, and harmonica, 'plays for — --- • . Home Talent. [(Continued on page 6,) a Wild Duck Without a Weapon 1 Wright qualifies as a duck by bagging a greerfhead alive witKout a shot. Driv- ieat3a.m. Saturday mom- •om his work at 'the 'light saw the. •duck: waddling Pavement at 'the Botstord intersection. H<! t"rn- . "POthght on Bhe duck, which .stopped, Winded. Then . sneaked up in the dark, a sudden JMSS grabbed Bockelman and Titonka— Kuchenreuther; Burt—iRiddle and Sigsbee. Champ Event for Final. The final game of the afternoon was truly a championship event, one that was not settled till the last "out" after two extra innings Baseball. (Continued on page 7.) Only Old Soldier Left in Kossuth - 92 Last Thursday 14 FROM KOSSUTH JOIN FOREST ARMY . Supervisor W. E. McDonald, chairman of the county relief com-: mission, took 14 young men ^Mason City yesterday morning to become members of a Citizens Conservation Corps. From Mason City they were to go to Des Moines for a few weeks' training, and then will be assigned to camps. .. The men were: Zeno Neuroth, Wesley; Roland Johnson, Algona; Eugene Beenken, Lakota; Wilbur 'Godfredson, Titonka; Albert Wilderman, West 'Bend; Gerald Warner 3 CRIMINAL COURT CASES ARE DROPPED Grand Jury Returns Indictments in 6 New Cases. Three of the indictments reported by the grand Jury last week were dismissed (Friday. A charge of breaking jail against George Lappe was dropped, but he must «erve the rest of his original sentence. Charges of robbery with aggravation brought against Merle Cooper and Fred Beitz were also dropped, when Henry Fisher, Swea City, who filed the informations, could not make positive identifications of the pair. The grand Jury reported six other indictments and four dismissals, and recommended one continuance in a partial report Tuesday to Judge Oe/Land. A final report will be' made 'after hearings Monday, it is believed. ' < List of Dismissals. The indictments follow: Edward Juchem, charged with driving while intoxicated on June 9; Walter Bunkofske charged with bootlegging by giving liquor to an intoxicated person on May 20; Doug,las iRiley, charged with driving while intoxicated on August 1; Jos. Platt, charged with driving while intoxicated ; on July: 31; Fred Schoby,' charged with illegal possession 'of;liquor-6n ; August 18; and Harry Crouch, "oharg'ed with driving while intoxicated on August 28i A case against Harold G. Jorgen-son in which he was charged with attacking his wife with a butcher knife was continued to the next grand jury on recommendation of the present Jury. Fight fase Dropped. A charge against Kermit Setchell, accused of assault on -Julius Juchem, was' dismissed for lack of evidence. The information was brought following a fight at Hobarton March 11 in which Juchem suf- Friday, the 13th The average citizen asually breathes a sigh of relief When Friday the 13th has ipassed into history, be he' superstitious or not. There's something about that combination that sets the average person Jittery—but in this year of 1933 tfhere are but two Friday the 13ths, and the second and final for the year comes tomorrow. The other one, a long time gone, was in January. But this Friday is to be lucky* The jinx is flaunted with an array of specials in the advertisements in this week's Advance. If you're Just too superstitious or stubborn to come in on Friday—the prices are good Saturday. In days not so long ago Friday was known as "hangman's day," for most hangings were set for that day. Friday is the Mohammedan sabbath, and by the way this year is leap year in the Mohammedan calendar. This is the year 1352 in that calendar. The superstition, particlarly the combination of Friday and 13, probably arises from the Last Supper, and from the crucifixion. One of the 13 was Judas, and the crucifixion was on Friday. , The day was named after Frigg, the wife of the god Odin or Wodan, which is from the language root meaning beloved or lovely. •' ••.,." Respite the. superstitions. .that cling to the day it will be well worth anyone's-time 1 to comedo Algona and wander around the business district, looking o.yerithe newest in arrivals in fall styles, and stocking up with winter supplies. The day might be unlucky if the opportunity were passed, for with a rising market the present level of prices will not be toere long. cases corn-pickers have been fur-i and-Lawrence Brandt, both of Led- nished by the local service. Applicants must -be residents of Smith's office, \yhere the names of applicants are listed. Employers of labor on federal aid projects are required to secure common ' labor from this list as long as it is sufficient. However, the employer does have a right to replace incompetent I A'lgona. | yard; Maui-ice Coffin, Burt; Willis Gunder, Algona; and Francis Lichliter. and Charles Kramer, .both of Bancroft. '•''••• Three substitutes, in, case some fail medical. examinations, were William Greener'Charles' Holtzbauer, and Edward Shackelford, all of fered a broken jaw. M. 'Bauman, Bnrt, was SUNDAY SHOOTING PROPOSAL HALTS '33 OPENSEASON Open dates and other informal tion relating to the annual pheas- j ant hunting season this year will' not be released till another meet-! ing of the state fish and game' commission, 'to' be held at Des' Moiries Tuesday, October 24. | The dates and. information were to have been announced following a meeting at Fort Dodge Tuesday, which D. H. Goeders attended, tout the Commission changed tentative plans, and sportsmen will have released wait. to from a charge of illegal possession The open dates planned were No- of liquor. A charge of larceny of vember ,1/1-12, 17-19, and 26-27, and attached property brought against hunting was to be allowed only till Elling Martinson was dismissed, 5 o'clock in the afternoons. Male also a charge of embezzlement of birds only were to be taken, mortgaged property filed against! The territory in which the hunt- Frank Kuhn. | ing season will be open- will not be I After making this report the announced till after the October 24 srand Jury adjourned, till next Monday. Lone Rock, Oct. 10—Seventy-one friends attended a community dinner last Thursday noon in honor of Charles "(Dad) Lingenfelter's 92nd birthday anniversary. Mr. Lingenfelter was born in Montgomery county, New York, and he came to Iowa in 1866. He has spent all but six years of his life in this state. Since 1901 he has | lived with his daughter here, Mrs. Wntnon Snick. There are two other children, Mrs. Eva B?yan. Manly, and Arthur, Wadena, Minn. There are eight grandchildren, ten great- grandchildren, and four great- great-grandchildren. Mr. Lingenfelter enlisted in-the Union nrmy for servicf in the Cml war with Company 23, Michigan volunteers. He spent two years in the army, and he is now the only Civil war veteran in Kossuth county . Tie votnd for Abraham Lincoln or lazy employes. There are more than 300 applicants registered at present, but some have secured part-time work on their own initiative. Applicant must be a resident of the county and preference in the selection of men is in the following order; ex-service men with dependents; non-veterans with dependents; single veterans; single men. The office is ready to provide lar. bor for almost any kind of a job, and persons who need labor are urged to make use of its facilities. Kossuth now has its full quota of young men in the C. C. C. enrolled. Some 65 were taken to camps when the same were opened last spring,' and '11 more later. The MERCURY DROPS BUT NO FREEZE RECORDED meeting. Five times the last week temperatures have fallen below 40! Mr. Goeders said yesterday that' the reason for the delay is that three of the open season dates ten-1 tative planned are on 'Sunday, and sportsmen have objected, for Sunday blue laws would, if enforced, prevent Sunday hunting. There were some objections also relating the to counties to be opened. ACCIDENTS of the Week lone Rock, Oct. 10-J. H. Ma- curiifcwy 81, Waterloo,, father of *F. A. Macumbcr, Lone Hock, »uf« fered fatal injuries in a tragic accident last week Tuesday, when, confused at 'an interact* lion, he stepped in front of a car driven by his step-daughter, Mrs. L. K. Rathbone. The tvm- cral^took place-Monday, burial being made at Seaman. Prominent Titonkian Dies. Titonka, Oct. 10—John Rode Sr. died of heart disease last week Wednesday at his home here, following a long sickness. Funeral services were held Friday at a church north of town. May Lose~Eyesight. . Burt, Oct.. 10—A staple pulled by Martin Griese Saturday struck, him in the eye and made a cut across the pupil. Mr. Gripse jwent to Fort Bodge to consult; an eye surgeon. Mr. Goeders went to Bancroft degrees, but as yet no freezing "tern- 1 yesterday to oversee draining a Presbyterians Call Minister The Rev. C. Paul Carlson, Rolfe, was voted a call to the local Presbyterian church pulpit at a meeting of the congregation following morning sernces Sunday. The meeting was moderated by the Rev. 8. H- Aten, Burt. The Her. Mr. Carlson, who is married but has no children, has preached here twice recently. He will come November 1. . , - , •-. * . , ••«.w e ,»-,vw| M**V o*> j\,i, iiw A.ib^<j4tie> v^*ii— j *-cn,v.i \J.aj LX» UTG1QCC UlaUllHg &• latest call was made to fill vacan- pera tures have been recorded, sandpit which the fish and game cies left by men who had dropped Frosts have given the woods and commission has used this summer out because they had secured bet- trees the usual brilliant fall color-, as a fish hatchery, ter Jobs or for other reasons. • ' Farmer Accused of Desertion of Babe A charge' of desertion of his 8- mpnths son, filed against Raymond Daqken, Corwith, was continued for 30 days in Justice Danson's court Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. were married more than High October 3 80 October 4 : «5 Salesmen Frolic Committees Prepared For Church's Diamond Jubilee Druggists Coming •for Meeting Here 'Druggists of the eighth congres.-. sional district.and,their wives will hold an annual convention at the Country Club clubhouse next Wednesday afternon and evening. An attendance of some 125 persons is expected. The Druggists Mutual and j October 5' " 73 the local druggists and their wives i October 6 66 .will be hosts. The formal program October 7 '""" 51 had not been released up to Monday noon, but the secretary of the. state pharmaceutical association will be among the speakers, also Dr. C. H. Cretzmeyer. There will be golf in the afternoon, with cards for the women, and a banquet in the evening. Dacken ings. Leaves are now fast falling,! Bass were placed in the pit last ag"o," but'she* ha's 'beeTiivteg with and m^places trees are already j spring, and there has been a good her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel stripped. - (hatch of young bass. They will be-.MilJ^r Dacken took chickens and There, -have been strong winds' taken from the pit this week and a "calf which had been in his pos- most.of the time, and heavy clouds placed m nearby lakes where: the session to hi& farm, and the court Tuesday threatened ram,; but only waters are deep "enough to- keep "ruled that they toe returned and enough to wet the ground fell, the, them alive over the winter, day ending clear. Official temperatures follow: Preliminary preparations for ob- banquet in the evening, _foUowed servance of the 7fith Anniversary celebration of the Algona Congregational church, to be held three 4«ys, November 2-3-fi, are rapidly going forward, and committees have been named to carry the work to a successful finish. The chairmen of committees are: . Publicity, Lucia Wallace; decoration/Herman Hauberg; historian, W 'F Walker; invitation, Mrs. aw! Lusby; program, Ella Thompson; music, Sylvia Gunn.. Members to work under these Chairmen have not been definitely named and one important group. thVbistorical committee, hasnot yet been organized. This committee will collect and display^ relics of particular interest to members rlends of the local church T«ntatiye plans call for the day, Thursday, November by a program, including a playlet. Friday evening, November 3, a great banquet will -be .held at the church, at whiclu«prominent speakers from outside of Algona will ^ Sunday, final day, will be devoted to services forenoon and at.er-. noon, and again out of town speakers will-be secured, among them persons who have occupied the local pulpit but who now have out of the state charges. Tlie Algona Congregational church, under Father Taylor, Is closely linked with the early beginnings of this community, and for this reason the celebration will be of interest to all who have the re- Hgious history of Algona at h*»rt. This 76th anniversary celebration comes at an opportune time, since rte church is now under the able leadership of a new pastor, the Rev J. Robert Hoeraer. County Teachers to Come Oct. 20 The annual county teachers institute will be held here next week Friday. Doctor Steiner, Orin- nell college, and Prof. G. D. Hart, of the State Teachers college, will be speakers. Professor Hart is expected to speak on the geography and geology of Iowa, especially] Low 44 44 36 43 39 37 35 38 that he provide clothing for the jbaby. No other action was taken. Steiner's subject will probably be something in sociology. The institute, will be held the s&ne day as a county P. T. A, meeting, and all schools in the county will be cl»sed. Another Dickinson Grandson. Mr. 'and Mrs. L. Call Dickinson, Des Moiries, are parents of an 8 pound boy. born September 28, named Roderick. They have one other child, also a boy 2, named L. Call Jr. but called "Dick." The children are, grandsons of Senator and Mrs. L. J. • Armory Completely Wrecked. The old Armory building is gone. All that remained early in the week was the floor. W. A. White, whof bought and wrecked the building, is Storing the lumber at bis home and plans to use it later in the erection of a house. October 8 . 63 Octobftr 9 69 October 10 .60 Half of Piers for Water Tank Poured Three of the piers for the new city water tower have been built. Excavations for the - other have been dug, and one remains to be excavated. Steel for-the tower and tank are to be shipped in a couple of weeks, and erection will begin then. The city has not yet accepted the federal grant of 30 per cent of the common labor cost. The approval did not come through till after the project had been started, the papers had not yet been councilman are out of town, so acceptance will: have to wait till their return this week-end. Sectional Tourney Lost, Supt. Otto B. Laing has received notice that the sectional basketball tournement will not be held here, this year, it had been held in Al-1 gona two consecutive years, and j the state officials decided to choose' another location this time. The annual county tournament will be held here in February. 15 Are Nabbed in _,., . ... the Safety Drive Titonka Woman .. , . „ * in Hospital Here Tn the recent campaign against drivers who fail to observe stop Mrs. J. J. Endlong, Titonka, was signs, do not have their licenses brought to the' Kossuth hospital with them, drive with defective Tuesday" by 'Dr. Pierre Sartor, and lights, or whose brakes are faulty, late in the afternoon an operation 15 delinquents received cards no- for gallstones was performed. She tifying them to.appear before local i"» 76. and her husband, who was officers of the peace. All were fin- killed in an automobile accident, »d a dollar plus a dollar costs. H. was for many years a prominent O. Brown, state officer from Es- figure in the Titonka neighbor- theryille who was here for the hood. An abandoned and weather- drive, remained only a few days, beaten old' office building where but wil) return, and in the mean- he invd to have a lumberyard still time Marshal Green and other of-', stanta" a few miles south of Ti- ficers are continuing the drive. :• j tonka on the graveled road. FederatedClub Women Have County Meeting at Fenton WILL ANSWER : QUESTIONS ON CANADA CASE Governor Promises to Appear here at 10 a. m. Monday. Governor Clyde L. Herring has indicated that he will'-come tojAl- gona next week Monday to appear- before the grand Jury in answer to> a subpoena in the pollbook-altera- tion case brought against James TE.. Canada which is being investigated by the grand Jury,. ... . -. - •; The grand Jury recessed Tuesday to await the governor. Mr. Herrftig- was expected this week Tuesday, but sent word- that he could not come then.because of the press of official business. The governor has been brought into the case, it is understood, as. the result of statements made by- Canada. Canada is charged. with. altering the voting record of D. -H. Goeders in the 1932 primary poll book by changing toe designating mark to indicate that Goedera voted a republican ballot; . whereas in. fact he voted a democratic ticket and was so recorded 'originally. • • Canada appeared at County Auditor E. J: Butler's office in May* and told Mr. Butler he was working for the governor's office, and wanted to take out primary election poll books for 1928, 1930, and 1932. Mr. Butler supplied one book each for the three years and Qan- ada took them away, ^ At the time a hot political barrage was being directed against Mr. Goeders in an attempt to remove him from office as fish and gamer commissioner. .He was charged yyjth holding the officg gs, £ $emo- orat, whereas he wag In truth 'a republican. The poll books were to be introduced in evidence at a hearing at Des Moines. • Mr. Butler, out Of curiosity, examined- the vote in each book before he gave it to Canada-; and found that Mr. Goeders voted a republican primary ballot in 1928 and 1930. but in 193>2 voted a democratic baJlot. When Canada returned the; books the 1932 vote had been, changed. ''.-.• i . Canada, at a hearing here, denied making the change, and when information in. Justice court was filed against ( him he was released on bond to await hearing before the grand Jury. He claimed that the books were out of his hands., and that he acted only as agent to obtain them. At Des Moines a photostatic copy was made of the page in each book on which the Goeders name appeared. ' • ' - '' Eight File Names for Corn Tourney Up to last night eight corn-huskers had notified County Agent Morrison that they would take part in the county contest Friday, October 27, at the Mike Loss farm south of AlKona. They are: Herman Bode, Wesley. Leo Barley, Algona. J. G. Graham, Titonka. Ervin Gerfoer, Algona. Ernest Heidecker, lakota. One Peterson, Burt. Henry Heidecker, Lakota. Morris Graham, Titonka. ; Mr. Morrison has received a letter announcing that W. E. Drip, corn-husking editor of Wallaces' Farmer, will be here. County Legion and • ' Aux' Meet Tonight A county joint meting of Kossuth Legion posts and Auxiliary units will be held this week Thursday night at Fenton. A program, is b°ing prepared and new county officers will be elected by the Legion. lores Mrs. Ida Larson, Swea, City Bounty auxiliary pres. and L. Lease, Wesley, county Legion commander, will have chargej>f the meeting. Creiameyer's Mother Sick. " Dr. C. H. Cretzmeyer visited his oW home at Waverly twice last "•fek to see his mother, who is bgd- fast with heart trouble. She is 79, •uid her husband was 83 when ne -li"d a few years ago. By Mrs. J. H. Warburton. icellent report of the meeting. Lakota, Oct. 10— A delegation of | It was decided to have the bis- local women attended a county fed- tory of the county federation com- erated club convention . at Fenton . piled, and Mesdames Delia Smith, last week Tuesday. Burt and Ti- 1 Dakota, 'Mary' B'all, Titonka, and tonka clubs assisted the Fentou O- * were The* program appears in the Fenton. eoluran on page 8. , Roll call was answered with a 'work, 'and Mail Carrier Change. B. A. Genrich will succeed R. B. Vincent October 21 as mail carrier between the depots and the postof- fice. " The Job was let by bid, and there were more than 20 bidders. The Genrich* flrfd was lowest. Mr. Vincent has been carrier many years. club in entertaining, and club members and visitors from 11 .clubs attended. At the business meeting at 11 * m. Mrs. H. B. Woodward, Whittemore, was elected delegate to a district meeting at Fort Dodge, tibia, week Thursday and Friday, Mr*. Grace French, Titonka, and MM. Walter Smith, Swea City, were elected alternates. . Mrs. Helen P^ers, Hurt, county delegate to a biennial convention at City lajt May, gave an »- report of the year's Mesdames Samuel Swea City, Floyd Bacon, Plum Creek, and Julia Taylor; Union, were appointed as a resolutions committee. The registration committee reported more than 100 women in attendance. Members of the. Mothers club, Lone Rock, recently organised, were guests at the convention. The county officers and the club presidents were presented, and a program was given by the hostess clubs- The next meeting will'be Algona Markets HOGS. Best med. wt. 180 tp's«0 Best med. wt. 260 to 300 Bsst prime hvy. but(!h. 8 4 7ft «oa» rur»} clubs »a Warburton, | packing sows, 300 to" 360 - |?,JO ~" 1 ™"*" Heavy sows, 400 ibs.'..L ••"* •byy. sows, 400-600' CATTLJ5 Cutters to Fat cows |L§0 to Veal calves ^,,.. T —,|4.PQ to Fat steers .,—_,, Bulls „—„ ,—1-f i.?§ ft 1 Stock Steers -*-'- f JM>Q I® No. * Tfl****"J_* « lifts gUf T*£

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