Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on October 19, 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, October 19, 1933
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Weather XSM 5ttciM*AWo!i IN. dicatodf lMH|>«nitur«fl above Mf m«f ft* «** lutite 33 nrTnnrTrn P11 'i ':l'\ -— -___ RRING DENIES RESPONSIBILITY IGLARSARE TIVE; VISIT [HREEJOWNS Swea City, and ringon Report Cash Losses. Kossuth lumberyards and Brs were entered in a wave .-cracking over the week-end. as each were entered at nd Swea City, and one at Irv- No definite clues to the Irs have been obtained at any Wfrtf temorc Farmer Beaten by Bandit ft • • 4h • • ^MM ••• ^fe ^K ^h. "" ' "" •- ' •••• --—. , 9kJ^ places. City Friday night the jers elevator was robbed of •token from a safe, which was fed open. The burglars then L new scheme. A heavy stone used to hammer at one . of the safe door. This bent jper corner, of 'the safe door |so a wedge could be inserted. jralge was then mauled down jie door cracked .open. .safe was ransacked, but only 3h' was^taken;-'*>papers were ed about,' probably during JBarch. |weit City Grocer Robbed. nday night the Applequist gro- Iwas entered/and a cigar box pney taken from the safe. For i unknown reason only $60 [jmoney was stolen out of the at the box contained. Of the ning $15, |5 was change and est in bills. This was left in 01 from which the $60 was s combination on this safe was ed. Evidently the burglar it, and it is thought that he , have watched Mr. Applequist [ the safe. r Taken at Burt. Burt the McDonald lumber- and the Farmers Exchange entered Friday night. Th^ at both places were knocked I with mauls, and entrance was by prying open the front McDonald's the burglars got aboqt $4 in change. They in- all contents of the safe, k nothing except cash. the Exchange the burglars ?39.15. The two building* ily some 40.feet apart, and the business district. It .strange that no one .heard noise of the safe-cracking, rington Elevator Entered. Irvington elevator was en- last Thursday night, and the [lars got $39.75 from the safe. Headley discovered the bur- when he entered next morn- found papers ^scattered all the place. ••<• The 'safe had'not locked the night before, and NICK THILGES IS VICTIM OF BRUTJURAMP Assailant Runs Away as Thilges Calls for Shotgun. Nick Thilges, two miles southwest of Whittemore, was attacked Saturday morning at 8:30 by homicidal bandit, Who struck the farmer over the head with the butt of a gun in an attempt to knock him out. Mr. Thilges, though suffering from the severe blow in the temple, succeeded in fighting the man off, ran to the house, with the bandit in pursuit, and called to his wife to get his shotgun. He called in German, which evidently was known to the bandit, for he turned ran into a corn field, and escaped Farmer Grabs Gunman's Wrist. The attack came as Mr. Thilges stepped into the cow barn to release the cattle. As he entered the barn the bandit, in hiding, commanded him to throw up his hands enforcing the command by pointinf his revolver. Mr. Thilges grabbe< the fellow's wrist, and in the ensuing scuffle he received the se vere blow on the head. Mr. Thilges was dazed, and the bandit dragged him out the door to the north side of the barn behind i wlo, where he again beat him ove the head with his gun. The bandit was, however, unable to knock Thilges completely out •>nd 'so marched him toward the house, placing both hands on the victim's shoulders. Mrs. Thilge saw them coming, and, seeing the blood on her husband's face, rush cd outside. The .bandit - orderet 'ier back in the house, but Mr Thilges, in German, told her to ge the gun. It was then that the assailan wheeled and ran off through a cornfield north of the buildings. Telephone Wire is Cut. The fellow had obtained a 20-ft extension ladder, and previous t the attack had cut a telephone wir a mile east of the farm which lee to the Thilges house. It is believed that the man thought Mr. Thilges had a larg Herring Testimony Given Before the Grand Jurors at the Hearing Tuesday I have been acquainted with James Canada about a year I was informed that D. H. Goeders, who had been appointed by my predecessor as a member of the fish and game commission, was in fact a republican. I did not know anything about Canada coming to Algona to get the poll books. The first that I knew or was informed that he had done so was in May or June, 1933, when he and Frank Comfort, and perhaps Walter Maley, were in my reception room at the statehouse, and Comfort had a package under his arm, which he said were poll books, and that they showed that Goeders was a republican, and that he gas going to have them photographed at the state bureau of iuvestigation. I told him, "All right." The poll books were not opened, and they .never have been opened m my presence. If they were changed by anyone I know nothing about it. I think that after the photographs were taken they were delivered to the attorney general's office. I never saw them until I sent for them to show to J. N. Darling, a member of the commission. At that time I did not notice any evidence on the photograph of a change having been made on the poll books. Later, when I heard that it was claimed the poll books had been Changed, I looked at the photograph more closely and could see a blur in the democratic column opposite the Goeders name. I had never promised Canada any appointment. Doctor Colby, of Forest City, had been recommended to me by different people-for appointment to the commission to succeed Goeders. Doctor Colby had also been recommended to me to:, succeed the member from Council Bluffs, whose name I do not recall,.but I reappointed the Council Bluffs man at the request of the other members of the commission. was merely swung 1 burglars. open the safe the-burglars took noney box, Which was locked, '"'er this was found behind a posts near the railroad Evidently the burglars had rthe box to the track, used the Burglars. (Continued on Page 6.) Freezes Are fecorded; Mercury Hits Low of 29 f:__i .-.. . ... -; iirsi freezing temperatures Be year W ere:Hrecorded last Nay and Friday mornings, ; the mercury fell to 29 dei Thursday and 30 degrees Fri- Wghest temperature of the was registered Saturday, ,/ne mercury reached 80 de- 'for an ideal fall day. The day > v £?' an <* a Storm developed ,. ,. On 8un day .38 inches i fell. The weather remained f a11 day, and that night .46 'Wore ram fell. .This makes " rainfall for October to date ches. The official Jr the ' U -, 15 -_-«3 ~ T .80 Algona Markets HOGS wt, 18,0 to ?00 ..3.70 Sfr m tQ ^° 3 ' 90 ""tellers g$o "to 300 3.60 prime butchers 300-3S0..3.30 g sows m to 400 lbs.-3.0Q sows 350 tQ 409 lbs.__._2,$0 °vy. sows 400 to $00 8.3"0 CSATTLJB and Gutters 50c to 76c »1.00 to 1.60 14.00 to 5.00 4>00 sum of money in cash on the farm and planned to kidnap the pair til they told him where it was hidden Mr. Thilges .had. sold calves a West Bend .a few days previously In,the scrap behind the barn th bandit lost a cap and a cartridg clip from a .32 automatic. Ther were eight untired cartridges in th clip., A battery.cable was als found, leading to the belief he ha used it on Mr. Thil-ges in the barn Mr. Thilges was taken to the Dr J,. W. McCreery hospital, wher •Hitches were taken 'to close to' wounds. Fosse Searches Cornfields. Sheriff Carl Dahlhauser an Deputy Casey Loss headed a larg posse armed with shotguns whic searched the surrounding fields fo the bandit. They found his track and followed them a quarter of mile 'through a corn field, but los them when the ban^jt hit the, roa< ;;i!Mr. Thilges said^e was.awaken ed the'preceding nighV'at i o'clbc by a knock at the east door," bu that he could see no one when h looked out the window, and so re turned to bed. Mr. and Mrs. Thi ges live on the farm; but the Ian ,s rented to neighbors. The assailant was described about 6 ft. 8 or 9 ins. tall, we built, dressed in blue overalls an ihirt. Mr. Thilges did not recog aize him as a local product. Pastor at Conference. The Rev. P. J. Braner is attem ing a pastoral conference this wee Tuesday till Thursday at a Luther an ch'urch near •Humboldt. DICKINSON IS SPEAKER ON HARRINGTON Tells of Relations as A Partner for 20 Years. . In honor of the .late T. P. Harrington, a memorial session of the Kossuih Teachers Institute and P.T.A. Meet Tomorrow Dr. Edward Ai'Steiner, Grinnell, will give the principal address at a district P. T. A. convention at the high school auditorium here tomorrow. A change in the speaking time lias been made, and Doctor Steiner will talk at 1:30 p. m. .in-< stead of at 3 -p. m. He wrote that he could not give two talks, one for the P. T. A., the other for the teachers institue, hence both groups will join at 1:30 to hear him. Following Doctor Setiner's lec- j ture, Mrs. E. D. Morrison, Fort will give a talk before the „ . , ,, ., , i-iimgc, win give a lain oeiore me room Friday afternoon, with Judge joim mee ting, and this will be fol- James DaLand on the bench. Judgei lowed with a concert by the hlgh DeLand, Judge Quarton and Senator sc hool band Dickinson, Mr. Harrington's partner j Following' the concert the P. T. for many years, spoke. The text; A group win adjourn to the music room on the second floor, the institute program to be continued in the of , , , 's remarks follows: Hamnston a™ 1 m vsel . . were both members of the Class of auditorium. 1899, State University of Iowa. He had gone there to study law after an experience in commercial col- Inge and as farmer in Wright co'in- The morning P. T. A. program will open with registration at 9 o'clock, and all morning meetings will be held in the music room on ty. I was not so closely associated tne seco nd floor. The Rev. M. A. with Harrington during the time we sjostrand will give the invocation were students. At the time of our at 9:3 o, and will be followed by graduation everyone m the class, of Mrs . D . M . Monlux . A lgona presi- course, was looking around seek- d e nti who will welcome 76 deleing to determine where wo would gates - - *o to put forth ,onr efforts' to be- Th ; Re y. A ' E- H ue ser will play come lawyers. I had been negotia- a violin S0 i 0 , which wiVK be follow- COMMUNITY CLUB GIVES H, S, BAND $150; HIRES SANTA The Community club directors ' Monday voted $1'50 to the high school band to be used to buy capes or other property, on condition that the school board subscribe a like sum. The band was praised by the directors, and on learning that capes were needed to make an A-l appearance the board decided to help. The money was appropriated from a school fund set up some years ago by receipts from a home talent show for the purchase of a grand piano. The receipts were not sufficient to buy the piano, and another show was to have been given, : but the depression caused the proj- j ect to be dropped. I The 'board also contracted with the Stanberry Amplifying System, Fort Dodge, to bring Santa Claus, his house, and other apparatus 'here Wednesday, December 6. Plans are being formulated for a huge parade to greet Santa on arrival, and P. J. Ghristensen, H. W. Post,' and - D. Wane IR;' Collins were named as a committee, to conduct the parade. . :.V Jos. W: Kelly and G. W. Stillman were named as a 'committee 'on street decorations for Christinas. After discussion R. H. Miller was named as a committee of one _ to investigate propostions for lighting the field at Athletic park for night football and kittenball. Prizes were voted for' the annual corn-husking contest, to be held at the Loss farm south of town next week, and M. J. Pool was made chairman of a committee to furnish Judges, weighers, gleaners, and other help in the contest. Mr. Pool is to name the rest of his committee. ' 15 Enter the Corn Husking Tilt Oct. 27 Six men have enrolled in in the last week for competition in the county corn husking contest to be held Friday, October 87. They are: Ralph Hurlburt, Lone Rock; John Schimmel, Algona; John Beenken, Titonka; Dick Helmers, Algona; Fred Gray, T>tonka; Edward Johnson, Swea City. This makes a total of 14 who have enrolled to date, others beincr: Herman Bode, Corwith; Leo Barley and Ervin Gerber, Algona; Ernest and Henry Het- docker, Titonka; J. 6. and Morris Graham, Titonka; and One Peterson, Burt. Registrations must be made with County Agent Morrison, and the contest will be held on th" Mike (Loss farm, south of Algona. ting with several people and so had he. Came Here 31 Years Ago. I presume that even the members of his family do not know of the in- c'd^nt about which I am going to tell. One day down on the football field, when -we were, watching a ball "same, Harrington and I happened to befitting close_tpgether. ed by the reading of the district by-laws, by Mrs. F. P. Schwarck. The -council' presidents will then report, and a school of instruction will be conducted by Mrs. C. C. Collister, of Spencer. At 12 o'clock the Lutheran Aid will serve a dinner in the high school gymnasium for both the P. T. delegates and the teachers. Following a joint program at the auditorium in the afternoon, Mrs. Roy Budlong, county president, will give a welcome address. A chorus will sing and a play will be given by members of the Titonka unit.. A memorial service will be followed by a vocal solo by Mrs. L. R. Gartland, Spencer, and a report of the Iowa City conference by the Rnv. Mr. Hueser. After a business meeting the delegates will be entertained at a tea given in the domestic science rooms of the high school. During the noon hour luncheon conferences will be held as follows: parent education group, Mrs. E. D. Morrison and, Mrs. Viola Bishop, the latter of Algona; organization, Mrs. O. N. Merkel, and Mrs. E. F. .Crabb; summer roundup, Mrs. K.R. Kamp, Spencer, and Antoinette. Bpnnstetter; president's problems, Mrs. A. E. Anderson. DICKINSON SPEAKS AT CONG'L CHURCH A house well filled and appreciative heard --^ — „ ------ _________ The conversation turned to the sub-' disouss Senator Dickinson souss mnen national problems IJect of what .we were going to do! ... . - - . .•.•,_ I have forgotten Just which one of ! at the Congregational church Sun- ns approached the subject, 'but any- day night. Applause twice halt- way it was suggested that we enter a partnership and select a location. his remarks. Mr. Dickinson devoted most of his As a result of the conversation we | taj k to the money question, Nira concluded that we would "go into partnership. In the matter of the selection of a town we looked over Muscatine, Independence and several other lo-. calities. I think Algona was in Harrington's mind for the reason that he was from Wright county. After looking over various localities we Harrington. (Continued on page 10.) __ . Algonian's Sister. Dies in Accident Mrs. J. I. Troutman, her son Harley, and son-in-law, Howard Platt, went to Aberdeen, Tuesday, called by news S. of D., the death of Mrs. Troutman's sister, Mrs. H. G. Smith. Mr. and Mrs. Smith, who lived at Lincoln, Neb., were en route to Algona from Minot, N. D., where they had visited a son, and Mrs. Smith was killed when they had an automobile accident. Mr. Smith was injured. Details of the accident are not known lure. Third District W. R. C. to Convene Here Next Month The Woman's Relief Corps of the third district of the Iowa department will hold a convention here all day next Tuesday. Departmental officials will be in attendance, and more than 100 women are expected. ... The district runs from the state line south to Jefferson and includes some 20 corps. The convention program follows: FORENOON SESSION 9:00, Registration. 9:30, Convention called to order bjf local corps. Introduction of department officers. Scripture reading and prayer, Rev. A. S, Hueser, Opening ode; flag salute. Address of welcome. Specbt. , ...» Response, Department President, Anna Beaharn. GreetSn*9 from fraternal organizations. _. Response. Webster City. " Appoiatmjenl; °* committees on ref Olsons and press. Report of corps in district. Paper, Why Should the Woman's Relief Corps Carry on After the Grand Army is Gone?—Mae Trusty, Armstrong. Report of national delegate. Dinner in Dining Room of Temple. AJFTERNOON SESSION Convention called to order by president. Drill by Royal Neighbors team. Invitation, for next convention. Exemplification of ritual by entertaining corps. iReports of committees. Reading of convention minutes. Good of order, Closing ceremonies. William "if ullica Is Dead. Mrs. George Hackman received word Monday of the death that TWO INDICTMENTS BY G. J.: oivop GRANTED; The grand Jury was dismissed for this terni of court, following its report after 'hearing Governor Herring Tuesday. Besides the Canada indictment, the Jury brought in an indictment against Leo Sankey on a charge of issuing a worthless check fpr 159.62 to Emery J. Deitering, of Bancroft, drawn on the Farmers & Traders Savings bank .there. Sankey was bound over to the jury June 2 by Justice C. Bstortnan, but had been released on bond. Winifred Phillips was granted a divorce Friday from Jolin Phil|ips.> Lu yerne r von. a charge.of cruel 'arid* inhuman treatment, and was given the right to resume her maiden name, Winnifred E. Caldwell. A. divorce action has been filed by Eleanor Mae Wanzer asking separation from Frank A. Wanzer on a charge of cruel and inhuman treatment. The petition says service can not be made in this state. Austin Fails to Meet Algonians The Independent football team traveled to Austin Minn., Sunday but rain prevented a game-there. They were not notified that a game had been called because of the rain till they were suiteij up, and.wait- ing for the v Austin* prayers on the field. Next Sunday they play Fairmont. Another date for a game with Austin has been made for later in the season. They collected a gate guaranty of $7<5 for going to Austin and this paid most of the expenses of the trip. the NBA, the Glass-Steagall act, and the government's crop reduction program. He gave a reasoned speech representing much of the best thought of the day among recognised economists. Inflation and devaluation of the dollar would help mortgagors, Mr. Dickinson admitted, but it would be disastrous to all other class"S. particularly farmers, who are right now finding out that their o"-n prices do. not rise as fast as thf> prices of what they must buy. As regards Nira and NRA, the Senator believes good has been done i-i manufacturing districts, but he fppls that they are a detriment to agricultural-states like Iowa, which hive to pay the higher prices which manufacturers must'-have to cover .,Hripd Nira expense.. •• w _^ .,The Senator's position on the ~^, f ,~-,~ jt<» perform a marriage bn'nIdrig'bill is'that it has operated Service" for Donald Saunders and to freeeze loanable funds by such Viola Tesley, both of Blue Earth; "tfictness that banks are afraid to With them were Hubert Tulle and l p nd. The act requires a degree Marjorie Greiman, Blue Earth, who °f bank liquidity that forbids nor- acted as witness. It was the fifth mal banking service, and makes wedding Justice Danson has per- credit tight. formed since he took office in May, As regards crop curtailment, Mr. 1932. . ' • Dickinson pointed out that notwith- Trial Halted While Justice Favors Cupid Justice Paul A. Danson interrupted a criminal action last Thursday Ingham Dated for Address at Cong'l Church Tentative plans for the 75th anniversary celebration of the Algojia, Congregational churcfli arT still going forward. Two exceptional speakers have accepted invitations for address, es. ,,The Bev. W. J. Suckow, now at Alden, and former pastor of the local church, will conduct morning services the last day of the three day celebration, Sunday,' November 5. Harvey Ingham, Des Moines, will speak at an afternoon meeting the same day. Mr. Ingham's familiarity with the early history of the city as well as the church will make his talk of community interest, as well as having a religious bearing on the progress of Algona. The invitation committee has sent out inquiries for other noted speakers, but up to the present nn «ther replies have been re. ceived. d"pt is now bringing price in history. the lowest The sheriff, deputy sheriff, coun- standing the plowing up of cotton ;y attorney, and others involved in in the South that agricnltural pro;he criminal action were unofficial witnesses. The interrupted criminal action concerned a charge of larceny by embezzlement against Kenneth Jjheenh.an, Albert'Lea,.Minn.;r.who was chju-geti with (cbriveyin'g ,to ; his own use personal property of H. T. Hanson, his employer, • also of 'Albert Lea. The property was in Kossuth county, so the criminal action was brought here. The case was continued following a short hearing. Perfect Skat Hand Is Dealt to Bonar J. L.. Bonar held a perfect skat hand at the Masonic elubropms Monday night while he was playing with August Bremer and E. L. Wolcott. The hand was good for 216 points, the top number. It contained the four Jacks, two red aces, and ace, ten, king, and queen of spades. In addition Mr. 'Bonar 'had the lead, a commanding position for playing the hand "grand avar." Fall Dislocates Shoulder. A ladder on which John Barr was standing Tuesday to measure outside spouting for the Baptist o her brother William <* urcn 8li( * town, and -I W* "V*« • »»~T» -.-"if—-->-• --• • widely known Algoinian, Mr. and Mrs. Hackman and Mra. Fr left to attend the funeral Kossuth Schools to Halt for Institute Lutheran Meet to Come Here Monday A Northwestern district mission meeting will convene r.t tin; First Lutheran church here next Monday evening at 8 o'clock. The Iowa Conference program.on The Conquering Church will be given, and Pastors A. P. W^surb rs. S'CTJX City, Linus Herman, Albert City, j and Raymond Swanson, -Swea City,' will speak. The Lutheran congregation at Bancroft will join in this service, and the attendance of "all members of the local church is expected. The final session will bo held next Tuesday afternoon at 2:30. Schools' over the county will lie d'smissed tonight for the week-eii'd tr> let teichers Pttend county institute and conntv par°nt-teacher mTtrngs at the local high school Doctor Stfin^r, of Orin- ji»ll college, anil Prof, G. D. Hart of the State .Teachers college, will ho th» principal speakers. Professor Hart is expect^ to speak on the geography and geology of Iowa o c ;p°cially thit of Kossuth county, Dividend Checks of A.S.B. Ready The final dividend of the Algona State bank is available today at the offices of Examiner H. V. Hull, in the former Kossuth County State bank building. The dividend, which releases $22,883.88, is for 6.104 per cent. This is the fifth dividend and as the other four dividends have been for ten per cent each, the bank is paying a total of 46.104 percent to depositors. Those in this requested to call' at the bank for vicinity-entitled tp dividends are tttfiir-.checks.., .Out; of town people are asked to write immediately giving correct addresses, Bank officials are anxious to close the books of the bank, and it is important that all of the checks be issued at once. SAYS CANADA WASN'T SENT HERE BY HIM Knows Nothing About Alteration of the Poll Books. Governor Clyde !L. Herring, Die*: Moines, testified before the grand; Jury Tuesday morning in the James: E. Canada poll book forgery case, and the Jury the same morning re--; turned an indictment charging Canada with "uttering a forged in-, itniment" by altering the record-: of the D. H. Ooeders vote in th«t' 1932 primary election. Appearance of the governor culminated three weeks of effort to. set him to, come to Algona to tes- 'ify. Two previous dates had been- 'iefinitfly set for his appearance.. but official business kept hint away. Goeders Charge Dropped. Thf> case has attracted statewide- -'ttpntion from political and conservationist standpoints, because it, was so closely bound up with the; 'ttimpt to remove Mr. Goeders a* H member of the state fish and! rame commission on the charge ••hat he was holding office as a. democrat, whereas he was really &. republican. It now seems that the cbarg* 'gainst Goeders has been dropped? 11 s too hot to handle. At the tint* 't was opened conservationists.. •'port enthusiasts, and even many women's organizations bombarde* the governor with protests against. removal on such grounds, Governor Denies Responsibility, The appearance of the governor before the" "gr'aild jury came "as surprise to Algonians, who when. the governor failed to show up> Monday, in accordance with an understanding reached last week, expected that he would be unable to come at all. In the governor's statement, * complete copy of which • appears "Isewhere, the governor denied having engaged Canada to secure- f.hp poll books, and denied any implication whatever in the proceedings. He also said he had never- promised Canada a political office. He did not notice the change in the poll book, he said, till after his attention toad been called to the charge here, at which time he in-» spected a photostatic copy of the page, and discovered a smudge on the copy at the point where a.. Goeders democratic ballot would b« indicated. ' ' Canada's Chauffeur Heard. The grand Jury also heard testimony by Charles B. Blair, driver- for Canada, Walter P. Maley, Des Moines, assistant attorney general* John L. Hart, Spencer garage own- ?r, Frank Comfort, Des Moines attorney, Irene Vaudt and C. S. Pear- Wesley Mayor Has First Wedding Job John Hutchison, Wesley mayor for several years, performed his first marriage ceremony Tuesday, but had to send to Justice H. B. Doctor Stpiner will center on j White for information on how to >ii"? specialty of sociology. The high tie the knot. The couple were Ar- schpol b^nd will give a half hourithur E. Cottrill and Maude E. Mc- of music, and the Glee clubs an-JKean, both of Cleveland, O. The other ...half hour program, one -in, bride had been visiting at the sta- the morning and the other in thejtion agent Ben Hopkins home at r.ftprnoon. Wesley. arnj out of Joint, Unijey it was snapped back into the socket ftt the Genera) hospital. Corn Picker Tears Pants Off Farmer . Lone Rock, Oct. 17—Earl Ackerman had the misfortune to catch two fingers of his right hand in a corn picker last Friday, mangling one and badly tearing the flesh of the .other. It is probable that one of them will have to he amputated. Guest Speaker for P. E. 0. The p. B. O. sisterhood met Tuesday night with Mrs. M. O. Norton, and the program consisted of a report of a supreme council meeting at Kansas City by Mrs. Vein Howard, president of the Estberville chapter, who represented the local BW chapter at the council. Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Morse and Hr. Howard accompanied Mra. Howard to Algona, , Mrs. Morse is * member of the Bstlitemlle sfeapter, Herring,. (Continued on page 6.) Two Are Injured on 18 When Car and Truck Crash. A South Dakota truck and *. Wright county Hudson car sideswiped on the paving a mile and ft. half east of the Northwestern tracks on No. 18 Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock, and two persons were hurt. It is claimed that the truck was on the wrong side of the road.. The Hudson was driven by Henry Eide, Belmond, and he was bruised and cut. : R. B. Thompson, Wea- sington Springs, S. D., driver of the: truck, was also hurt some, but E. Cowan, a passenger in the truck, was unhurt. Both cars were brought to Algona for repairs and the sheriff was still holding .the- truck for investigation Tuesday. In a report of the accident to the sheriff an elderly woman was supposed to have been in the car, but* Tuesday it was found that this Was a false report. RESOLUTIONS on T, P. Harrington T. P, Harrington having been removed by death, the Kossuth County Bar Association now presents these resolutions pursuant to a desire to express in permanent form its sorrow for the loss that has fallen upon this court, the commvuiity, and the Sate of Iowa, also its estimate of the man who, alter his many years of service, has taken his d --parture from - among us. We do, therefore, resolve that the life of T. P. Harrington had for many years been lived in constant service to this com- wumly and his state. He was frank, fearless, sympathetic and .true. As a friend he was warm, staunch, and magnanimous; as a lawyer he attained high rank; as a legislator his able service was productive of enactments most calculated to advance the best interests of his community. His home life was that of an ideal American. The Bar of Kossuth county will ever cherish., his memory and take pride in the record he made. His life and attainment are an inspiration and example to all who may follow. In his death our professi«n has lost an example of a life well spent and ardently devoted to its clwsen work, and we have lost a friend. • Be it further resolved tha,t a copy, of these resolution^ b# spread on the records of the district court of Kossuth county, tfeat a copy be furnished the family of thg deceased, pid flai cop- ieg be furnished to the locaj papsrs. L. K. 'L&aan, & J, Van Ness, T. C. Hutchison, Market on Light Hogs Is Changed Farmers will notice a change in 'he Algona markets this week. The best medium weight, 180 to 2*0 pounds, which last week brought $4.35, has been changed and now in vrf two gro"ps, 180-200 and 200-2«0 pounds. The markets have , been. flooded the past week with • the lighter weight grade, so it brings less than the grade from 200 to 260 pounds. The hog market ' has; fallen lOc to 60c in the last week. The cattle market was also on. the rampage, and cutters have dropped a third from last weelr, with the rest of the cattle market as much as 60c lower, except |ft the veal calves and yearling c)|psi% fication, which remained steady. __ In the local grain market ~~~ gained a cent in both yellow white NO, 2, while o»ts fej} #"$ from last week. a»r. and. spn Buy Heir Sto?e Q. St*eU , y h»4 speat , ed the world'*

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