Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on November 23, 1933 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 23, 1933
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

tntul UfM precipitation, with t«*ip*rature changes. 33 ALGONA, IOWA, NOVEMBER 23, 1933 10 Pages Number 11 4 IN MARY CHRISTMAS CONTEST [, BENEDICT 6IR Bl L SEEKS 3 DAMAGES Whittemore Corn Show is Big Success irges Conspiracy for ituin.—Other New Case*. COMPETITION IS KEEN FOR MANY PRIZES Plans for Christmas Program cases filed for the term of hrt which- opens next Monday in- e the usual number of foreclos: and actions brought to collect and accounts. • .Host important among other Its is one brought on behalf of Jee Dorr, St. Benedict minor, „ alleges that last July 10 Ed- Crd Iimnerfall and Floyd Erick- i carried out a conspiracy to enter to a ? lonely spot and ruin She asks $10,000 damages, her attorneys are Coyle & yle, Humboldt. Episode at Lakota. |Some months ago a house at Lai, owned by Homer Altizer, was hed by Sheriff Dahlhauser on ^warrant issued by H. W. ,Roba, _yor, and' out of the search has risen a damage action for $5,000 .light by ? Altizef against Julius lining, Clifford Wallace, and the *yor, _ objective of the search was ,t-booze, as in the usual 'search arrant case, but Henning's .two _hters, Julia and Lena. Search rrants cannot be issued against ersons, and the mayor had no le- right to issue one in this case, |hich is the reason for including as a defendant. |;It appears that Altizer, who is a "ower, and another man, not ned in the case, had been keep- fig company with the girls, who daughters «of a Lakota farmer, ulia has been; married and has a ild. .The girls were out with the fro men one night last May. Girls Home in Bed. [\Wallace was a rival for Lena's flections, and he is said to have nceiyed the idea that the girls i in Altizer's.house. Their fath- r; tiled ;i information before Roba I caused the search,' which took |lace' late at-night. -It turned out at the girls had ; been taken home, Attendance is Large and Entries Are Numerous. Whittemore had a beautiful day and a -big crowd for a great corn show 'Saturday. Main street and the show rooms were thronged in the afternoon. The show was held in a vacant garage building, and tables were loaded with entries by contestants. In one corner of the room wiener 'sandwiches and coffee were served free. Prof. M. A. Hauser, Ames, judged the corn and spoke. County Agent Morrison spoke on the government corn-hog program. ' The executive committee of the Whittemore community club had charge of the show: Jos. Fleming, chairman; (Frank Bestenlehner, Dr. OH. tB. Woodward, L. W. Swanson, Peter Schumacher; Editor R. L. Burdine, secretary. Prizes Are Given. •Prizes to winners were awarded as follows: Class 1, professional, yellow: 1, Ray Carlisle, $5 cash; 2, H. E. Frost, $3 mdse. from L. W. Swan- Discussed by Community Club More than 60 men attended a ;eneral meeting of the Community :lub at the Legion hall Monday night at which plans for Christmas were discussed. A review of the proposed pro;ram was presented by iR. H. Miler, chairman of the committee in charge, and several members took part in a discussion which followed. County Agent E. R. Morrison was called upon for a talk on the corn- hog benefit proposals. He said that up to the present nothing definite had been determined, all news stories being based mostly on guesses. ! The contract has not yet been approved, and no official committees have been appointed in any county in the state. Nothing defi- YOUTH EXPECTED nite can be given out now, and the Kossuth group is waiting till a contract has been approved before attempting to explain it. ; T. H. Chrischilles, president, presided and led discussions on parking areas, beet sugar areas, and Christmas decorations. Stores are planning decorations, and the blocks from the new Steele store to the K. C. bank building and from the Iowa State bank to the A. & P. grocery have already been signed up. Work is also being done in other blocks. The decorations will be in addition to the usual display erected by the Community club and will add to the electrical display each evening. The decorations will be put up sometime next week or the week following. Pheasant Hunters TAX LIST TO BE POSTPONED UNTIL MARCH Four Month s Delay is Permitted by the Legislature. It was announced some weeks ago that in accordance 'with action taken by Governor Herring puibli HAUSER son; 3, Ruth Carlisle, $2 mdse. from A. S. Elbert. Class 2, amateur, best 10 yellow: 1, John Stier, $5 cash; 2, William Madsen, $200 life policy from A. D. Brogan; 3, Frank Meine, gal. 'barn paint from Fullerton 'Lbr. Co. ' Class 3, amateur, best 10 white: 1, Frank Meine, $3 cash; 2, George Gehgler, pen and .pencil from C. L. Cavanaugh; 3, Earl Sheppard, $2 mdse. from C. A. Niemann. Class 4; amateur, $10 yellow: 1, (Leo Elbert, $3 cash. Single Ears Judged. .Best single yellow, professional) TO DIE OF BURNS; MYSTERY HINTED Vern Kleven, transient corn-picker, was fatally burned early Tues day morning, and was brought at once to the Kossuth hospital from a farm near (Bancroft. His condition was reported grave last night, and it was doubtful whether he could live through the night, or more than today, unless unusual circumstances permitted recovery The youth told doctors here that he was burned when a lantern he took to the barn before daylight exploded as it was kicked over by a horse. He was hitching up a wag on, he said, to start corn-picking He said he fought the fire tha started in the ibarn, and succeeded in putting it out. The youth's chest and thigh were badly burned, and he suffered Fined for 3 Hens Francis Schneider was fined $10 and costs of $5.25, and Ambrose: Jckteig $15 and costs of $5.25, in fustice Danson's court Friday. The iharge against Schneider was hunting without a license, and that against Lickteig illegal possession of three hen pheasants. Both pleaded guilty and paid their fines. The charges were filed by 'Merle Locke, special game warden from Badger. Both men are from St. Benedict. TRANSIENT FALLS OFF FAST TRAIN; SUFFERS BRUISES A transient who rode on the coal tender of the evening Milwaukee passenger train from Whittemore to Algona last Thursday reportec .here that a companion had disap- ^.appeared and that he. feared the less serious burns on his abdomen j young man, who was only 17 or 18 and other parts of his body. There | had fallen off and been injured o: was more than a sufficient area of killed. his skin burned to cause death Sheriff Dahlhauser and Marsha single Van Ness &'Stillman and Coyle & oyle, Humboldt, are attorneys for ^ es V" ? u;, ar • mdse. from J. „ . , _• . Frank Meine. County is Sued. $3 Constable L. T. Griffin, Algona, plaintiff in an action to recover 14.34 from the county, and L. A. Jfinkel is his.attorney. (Last November Mr. Winkel, who then justice • of the peace, is- a warrant for the arrest of i» , : —, :• Court. (Continued on page 10.) fO TEST CIGARET LAW INJ5ASE HERE E. G. Joy, Fort Dodge cigaret alesman, who has been traveling [this territory nine and a half years, •was arrested Tuesday on charges •filed by John McTigue, state agent, •charging him with violation of the •state cigacet laws. Search disclosed that he had 67,600 cigarets •in his truck. I In Justice White's court yesterday morning the defendant was •bound to the grand jury under •bond of $500, after he had entered la plea of not guilty and had waived (preliminary hearing on advice of |his attorney, Frank Maher, Fort •Dodge. He was released on his own [recognizance, pending the furnish- [ing of bond. I The law requires that salesmen [can only take .orders from local [dealers, the same to be filled where [the wholesale license is issued, in [this case at Fort Dodge. Instead car- Largest ear, any class, half gal. flu medicine from Dr. H. B. Woodward, won by Herman Gade. Longest ear, any class, won by Joe Laubenthal. Most freakish ear, mdse. from Schmitt & Hayes, won by Frank 'Bestenlehner. • Half 'bushels^ corn judged on quality and shelling percentage, 1, John Stier, cream can from Whittemore creamery; 2, Herman Voight, 8 gals, gas from Martini & through the prevention of action of I Green, Leo and Charles Dahlhaus the pores. er, routed out Section Foreman (Both houses of the legislature .Tuesday passed on act postponing 1 the 1933 delinquent tax sale till April 2, 1934. The governor will undoubtedly approve the act, whereupon it will become law. This will postpone publication of the 1933 delinquent tax list till March, 1934. UNEMPLOYED WILL BE PUT BACK TO WORK Plans Made for Jobs for All Who Are Out of Work. Sons; 3, Ed. Youngwirth, load of trucking to Whittemore, won by Joe Faber. ; The youth is 20 years old, and Martin Didriksen, who took them he has worked on various farms in to Whittemore and back on hi the county this fall at corn-picking I handcar. They carried powerfu anterns and flashlights, but found no trace of the missing youth. [ Companion Was Asleep. It was thought that the accident, f any, occurred four or five miles west of Algona, but the transient who reported it was not sure, for he had gone to sleep and did not miss his companion till he awoke. The transient r remained over night in quarters provided by the city. The youth 'who disappeared is believed to have been a member of the Civilian Conservation Corps near Primgttar. :ation of the delinquent tax list would be delayed till late in De- jember, with the tax sale early in fanuary. The action was generally approved and nearly all county treasurers 'ell in with it, including Treasurer M. J. Duffy, of Kossuth county. Some treasurers, however, felt ;hat the governor had no authority ;o override the law, which provides 'or sale the first Monday in December, with two preceding publications in November. The objection was that sales not held according to law might be held invalid. Apparently the Polk county treasurer was of this opinion, for he has ignored Governor Herring's action, having begun publication last week, fixing the sale for Monday, December 2. Polk Publication Costly. Publication of the list in Polk county, which includes Des Moines, is costly. .Two years ago the Des Moines Register collected $27,000 for publication. "Last year publication was made in the Des Moines Plain Talk, a weekly newspaper which caters to legal publications at a cost of $13,000, This year publication in Plain Talk is being made at a cost under $9,000. The cost of publication is borne in the first instance by the county but the county gets the money pHIS .IS PROF. M. A. Hauser *• crop specialist in the Ames ex ension service who spoke Saturday t Whittemore's corn show. Fifty Crow Heads a Week Brought in for County Bounty County Auditor E. J. Butler reports that an average of nearly 50 crows are brought to his office every week for the lOc bounty. Only the heads of the birds are brought and other similar jobs. His mother, Mrs. Sigurd Kleven, of Jordan, Minn., and a brother came yesterday. Kleven says he does not remem- 'ber .the name of the farmer for whom he was working, explaining that he worked only two days at the place. He was still conscious yesterday, but "dope 1 used to alleviate the pain had made him groggy. The hospital reported last night that it was not known who brought the boy in. Sheriff Dahlhauser was investigating the case last night with a view to finding out Just what really happened. » Mechanical Man is Window Attraction Youth Found Later. After the foregoing story was written it was dicoVered that the young man had gone to the Mike Thill farm east of Whittemore and back when the taxes are paid, the charge of each description being added to the taxes. The lessened cost in Polk county last year is not explained ,but wa perhaps due to a'cut in the lega fee accepted by Plain Talk. The further cut this year is due in par to fewer descriptions and a fee re duction. The last legislature cu the number of publications from three to two and cut the fee from 40c to 30e. , Descriptions Number 30,000. There are some 30,000 descriptions in this year's Polk county list. This is about one-third fewer than a year ago. How much, if any, of the reduction is due to more general payment of taxes cannot be said, for the legislature cut out re- Plans for putting every unemployed man in Kossuth county tc work were formulated by the board of supervisors, the Algona city council, and the poor fund and reemployment supervisors in projects presented yesterday to the state civil works projects committee al Des Moines. The plans were submitted by County Engineer H. M. Smith, in charge of the reemployment _ii Kossuth, and he was accompaniec to Des Moines by the entire board Chas. Morris, F. J. Balgeman, W E. McDonald, Olaf Funnemark, and OP. J. Heiken; also by Chas, E Chubb, Algona city civil engineer J. W. Kelly, city light and wate plant superintendent; Mayor C. F 'Specht; and Councilmen Fran' Kohlhaas, Thps. Kain, Frank Gei gel, and Leighton Misbach. Projects Are Planned. Several public works projects in the county, the nature of whic' were not divulged pending fina approval by the state, were to b presented for approval. These in eluded building of new connectin roads for short distances, particu larly in • town, cleaning of ditches culverts, etc., straightening count fencing, and other work not re quiring skilled labor. All money is to toe supplied b the' federal government. The pay is 50c an hour for unskilled labor, with a maximum working- week of 30 hours. This is expected to relieve the poor fund in every county of able-bodied laborers. Each unemployed person . must now report every month to Mr. Smith at his courthouse office in order to be retained on the unemployed list. Those who do not re- WORK IS STARTED MONDAY ON CITY'S NEWWATERTOWER Work was begun Monday on th erection of the city's new wate ank, but amaccident Tuesday caused a delay. A boom which rose 70 feet in air ind was held by ropes attached to ;he six 'concrete foundations fell and was badly bent, when two ropes gave way. The workmen had used the boom Monday, and had got one of the •feet," weighing 4% tons, in place. They had also used it to Irag several other "feet" into posi- ;ion.. .,. ,.....;-; ....,_._.•.. ..... . .. Tuesday morning the workmen were about to raise another "foot" into place, when the accident occurred. Parts of the steel boom were straightened at the Norton]port will be removed under im- machine works Tuesday, and work!plied understanding that they have GIRLS NAMED FROM ELMORE TO LU VERNE Entry List Still Open, to Any Girl in County. Up to yesterday 24 girls had been nominated in the Miss Mary ihristmas contest sponsored by th» Algona Community club to_ select a ;irl to be Mary Christmas in a celebration of the arrival of Santst laus Thursday, December 7. • Every nominee . receives 1,00ft votes when her name is entered. Additional votes are' secured front Algona merchants, who give Wt votes with every 25c purchase be?* ween now and a week from Saturday. New entries may be mailed to 'Miss Mary Christmas Contest, Algona, Iowa," by using a . coupon. printed elsewhere in today's Advance. There is -no charge for nomination, and any girl is eligible. in. [tor some time salesmen have [xied large supplies in trucks and [delivered orders as taken. I Heretofore the wholesalers have [paid the small fines which infringe- pent of the law cost, but now, it is [understood, they intend to carry [the case through the courts in a I "§ht to test th.e law, I Grocer WiU Serve Free Cakes, Coffee The' W. A. "White Grocery aa- | Bounces free Fidelity pancakes. Buttern^ coffee, and Big Sioux j cookies at the store next Saturday afternpon and evening. The serv* wig will begin at 1 p. *»• a n d con- ''-- - i! )l 5 p, m, Then it will be re- It 7 p, feu and end at 9 p, faints .*n4 children with .. -,;will be served at any time, put children who are unaccompan- jed by parents will be served only ' 81$ 2p, m. Pocket gophers are brought in for a 5e bounty. Some weeks _a great number are brought in. Again not many, but the average runs to nearly 20 a week. Alfred Jergensen, farmer north of Algona, recently brought in a male wolf, for which the county paid a bounty of $5. Young wolves bring a bounty of $2.50. At present there is no bounty on foxes, and they are becoming comparatively numerous. Many pheasant hunters 'scared them up, but not being able to tell them at a distance from dogs let them go. Farmer Bound Over for Selling Grain Bruce H. Peck, Corwith, was bound ,to the grand jury Saturday by Justice White on a charge of grand larceny of grain between April 29 and September 8. The grain 'belonged to the landlord, a Mr. Jackson. The defendant appeared, waived preliminary hearing, and was hound bond of $500. The filed by Banker Guy M, Butts, of Wesjey. -Peck gave bond and was released, by permission of Mr. Thill had petitions of descriptions where • - - - - • taxes were unpaid for more than a year, which accounts for much, perhaps practically all, of the difference. •In this county Treasurer Duffy will follow the plan adopted by nearly all other county- treasurers, and will make publication in the weeks beginning December 10-17, with Tuesday, January 2, the sale A mechanical man is furnishing imusement for passershy at ihe K. D. James drug store and at the same time is advertising the store's one-cent sale. The dummy s operated by an electric motor with a bewildering array of cogs and .wires which raise eyebrows, move the lips, and make the arms gesture. A pointer in one hand strikes the window glass sharply at intervals. Besides the items in lis sale Mr. James has a poster telling of bargains at other Algona stores. Legion Hangar is Moved. The hangar at the Legion airport was recently sold to the county, and has been moved to the county's grounds on No. 169 near the fair grounds. The Legion post did not renew its lease of the airport grounds this year. - spent me lugut in me uaiu. n. ja believed that he was a deserter and 7 hat he hailed from McGregor. The youth gave his name as Mau- ' rice Smith. Apparently he fell off the tender while he was asleep. He thought he must. have laid beside the truck for some hours. Mr. Thill took the boy to Whittemore next morning, and Dr. J. W. McCreery looked after bruises suffered in the fall oft the train. The youth was not otherwise injured. It is reported that he went from Whittemore to Spencer. Feather Party Announced. The annual Hagg post "feather party" will be held at the .Legion hall next Tuesday evening. The event in past years has been popular Prizes will include hams, ducks, geese, bacon, turkeys, and $10 in new silver. Joe Blooms clown band will play at 7 o'clock. date. over under charge was New Studio i» Opened, Pr<3snell. for many years ..at the Peterson Studio, announces the opening of her own studio at her home. She will soec- [ Jalize ,in film finishing, and pwnt- with delivery service. Chicken Supps*Saturday, " Methodist Women's Home tciety will serve a _„,„„ supner at the church Saturday ev.^ning. An oreaes- Com Stalk Poisons Eye. Mrs, Carl Watson, 7% miles southeast ot Burt, was taken to Iowa City (Friday. for treatment of her left eye. (She was picking corn a week ago Saturday, and a stalk hti her in the eye. which became swollen. It was expected that the eye would be saved. To Serve Chicken Dinner. The Good Hope Methodist Aid announces a chicken dinner at only 20 and 36jc at the Community room " under" the cJujrdi next Tuesday evening at 6 o'cloclk. .Homemade candy, dressed poultry, and nwcel- needlework will also be ENTRYJBLANK Good for 1,000 votes in the Mis* Mary Christmas Popularity Contest (Only one entry blank credited to each candidate.) Name Address.,— ——^——- Age—,—,~ Any girl or young woman between the ages of 16 and 21 will be eligible to enter the ^nJ^Vfttfow who desires to enter a candidate has but to fill in her name on this blank and mail it to Miss Mary Christmas Contest, Algona, Iowa. A list of entries and standings will be published each week in the two A1-, gona newspapers. Additional votes may be obtained at any of the Algona business firms with each pur- ciase of 25 cents or over. Ballot boxes will also be found in each Algona stpre. Contest Closes S&twy^y Night, December 8, First Snowfall of Winter Yesterday A light snowfall covered the ground yesterday morning, but much of it melted as it fell. Enough did remain on the ground most of the day to give a wintry appearance, and it was still snowing at noon. Last Thursday was the coldest day of the season, when the mercury fell to only two degrees above and didn't rise above freezing all day. The temperature record for the week follows: November 15 ,. .1. .35 7 November 16 31 2 November 17 47 26 November 18 51 25. November 19...........69 29 November 20 ..........67 89 November 21 , -.58 29 • • • . » >• Joint Legion-Aux ^ Meeting Tonight A joint county Legion-Auxiliary meeting will be held at Wesley tonight, with district and state speakers of the two organizations. A group from the Titonka Auxiliary will present a play, the LitHe Red Schoolhouse. The meeting is on the water tower was resumed yesterday. Spectators have been numerous, and were a bother to the workmen Monday. The accident Tuesday is viewed as a warning to sightseers to keep off the grounds. 'Steel parts for the water tank arrived some weeks ago. A large pipe which will connect the tank with the mains had to be welded together last week, as it was only riveted. ; The parts were delivered by the 'Milwaukee railroad at the city's siding at the north end of Hall street, and they had to be brought up the long hill to the site of the tank. Construction of the new water tower is a danger to four near-nby buildings, and it was considered lucky that the steel boom fell safely Tuesday. There are three houses close enough to have been crushed, and the city's new filtration building is also almost under the construction work. '. Algonians in the neighborhood will soon be annoyed with the noise of riveting the steel parts together. When the riveting begins it will be heard for miles and will be deafening in the neighborhood. It was originally planned that the tower would be finished by the first of the year. It is understood that two crews of workmen will now be used, and unless too cold weather prevents it may yet be finished on time. jobs. Only qualified and bona fide residents of the county can have jobs. The pay is in cash. Iowa Given 53^50 Jobs. Iowa has been allocated 53,250 jobs, half of which are to be available by December 1, the remainder soon afterwards. The amount" of money to he spent in Kossuth depends on proj- Minnesotans Wed Here. Frank Landsman and Lilliai Borehardt, Duluth, were married al the Trinity Lutheran parsonage Saturday by the Rev. P. J. Braner ects approved, but it is expected that several thousand dollars will toe allocated. : Reports of projects approved for other counties indi- :ates amounts from $25,000 to $50,- lOO, depending upon the work that can be undertaken now without 'urther preparatory work. Swea Cityan Dies of Spinal Abscess Swea City, Nov. 21—Howard Briggs, who has been sick since October 1 with spinal abscess, died last Thursday at the Kossuth hospital in Algona, where he had been taken for 'treatment October 22. He was a son of Mr. and Mrs.v.Hiram Briggs, and was born on a farm north of Ledyard, where he grew to manhood. He is survived by his parents, three brothers, Wilbur, Archer, and George, and one sister, Deva, two sisters and a .brother preceding him in death. He has been farming in Grant township the last few years. The list of nominees to date follows: Norma {Jreiner, Algona ......1,000 Marion Corey, Algona .......1,000 Alice June Cairy, Whittemore. 1,00ft Josephine Chubb, Algona .... 1,000 Catherine Streit, Algona ....1,00* Ruth McKee, Algona .1,000 Betty Barry, Algona ......;.. .1^000 Lumetta Mae Reece, Elmore. .1,000.; Alice Jane Hemphill, Algona 1,000 Rachel Clapsaddle, Burt .....1,000 Donnie Quinn, Algona ...... .1,000 Gertrude Long, Algona 1,000 Rosemary Murphy, Bancroft .1,000 Vera Bigings, Lu Verne .....1,000- Theodora Larson, Algona ... .1,000 'Betty Sheridan, Bancroft ...'.l.OOO Frances Kunz, Wesley ... ..;.1,OOO June Larson, Swea City .....1,000 Darlene Kesler, Swea City .. .1,000 Lu Ella Klocke, Lakota ...,.. .1,000 Beverly Tamen, Lakota 1,000 Alice Pannkuk, Titonka .....1,000 Marcella Cullen, Whittemore .1,000 Gladys Stoeber, Fenton .1,000 TUESDAY TO END : PHEASANT SEASON This week Saturday and next. Tuesday will bring to a close thftJ 1933 pheasant season. Hunting these two days will be permitted only north of highway No. 18 in counties from Cerro Gordo west to the state line. Hunters south of the highway will be liable to all penalties of hunting out of season. The same rules, three cock pheas-' ants a day, and from noon till 5 p. m., will still be in force. The hunters last week complain- Parking Areas Not Used. Parking areas east of the Kent garage, and south of the old state bank for some reason are not drawing crowds, though conveniently located, and cost nothing to use. New Railroad Rates Drop Fares by Nearly One-Half open to all ex-service men and their wives, and a large attendance is expected. All railroads west of Chicago have reduced passenger fares, effective December 1. The regular rate now is 3.6 a mile, parlor and sleeping cars extra. Under the new deal rates and service will vary. The one-way regular coach rate will be 2c, This is the way most people travel by rail. People who want the privilege of using parlor and/or sleeping cars will pay 3c, and in addition must pay for such use. They pay a cent a mile just for the privilege whether they exercise the privilege pr not. That seems strange, hut presumably the extra cent is for hauling the equipment, etc, Boll Call is Success. A preliminary report on Bound Trips 2c Mile. Hound trips wil'l be 2c a mile the J&. Jff, V*»++* ***•*• ~ * ff •• _ county Red Cross drive was made yesterday. 'Full information will not be available till all divisions, have reported. Bancroft and Whittemore increased their membership 30 per cent over last year's. Sum? contributed included f 85 at Swea City; Bancroft, $31; Lone Rock, |2S, each way, limited to ten days; but round trip ticket holders will have the parlor car and sleeping car privileges without paying the extra cent a mile, though of course paying for the extra accommodations 1 People who want a longer roun< trip limit can get up to « months at extra. To accompany cars parlor and sleeping foregoing re uctions, parlor and sleeping car ates have been cut, one-third. How It Works Out The present one-way regular rate rom Algona to Chicago }s '$14.19. he new deal rate in coaches only (vill be approximately $8.16. If mrlor and sleeping car us^ are wanted the one-way rate will be about $l?.25,.plus the charges for use of such equipment, The ten-day round trip rate will be % 1«.30, and the six-months round trip rate, $20.25. These tickets will >e good in parlor and sleeping cars, but the rate for use of such cars must be paid extra. One-Third Pullman Cut. The present sleeping car rate is $4.50, but the new deal rate will he $3. This is one-way only; on round trip tickets the same rate will to be paid coming 'back. These changes in rates apply only west of Chicago. There is no regular parlor car 09 this division, hut an observation car as far as Mason City east between Madison a.»4 serves practically the pose. • ed of dearth of birds, and many came in without their limits. In a . number of cases hunters we^p t "blanked," not even getting one bird. This was particularly true im the south end of the county, bat even in the north end, where t|M>. hunters had found the birds plenti- •• ful the first two open days, there .^ was a scarcity last week which; made it hard to get the limit. i The birds, after four days of shooting, are wary, and they get up too -far ahead of hunters for a good]/ shot. The limitation to cocks only requires that the hunter look carefully before shooting, and by the time identification has been made the birds are often out of range. Milwaukee Depot Entered; No Lost The Milwaukee depot was entered by burglars late Sunday night. but the introducers got little. Entrance was made via the north do or; into the waiting room. In the wait-* ing room a penny gum machine was broken open and the money taken. Through the south waiting room entrance to the office was, obtained. The knob of the safe was broken off, but the attempt to ge^ ». into the safe failed. A padlock m,] I the freight room door was also , broken off and entrance obtained, , but nothing was found missing.- , Swedes Defeat Fenton. >">" Swea City, Nov. 21—Swea City,high school won the opening ha&* ^ ketball game last week Tuesday ^ evening, defeating Fenton there, 1 v 41-17. ' *' «*), ALGONA Markets HOGS Best med. wt 180 to 20Q Beet rood, wt ?00' to $ftQ . . , . i Heavy Buchers, *o *DO U .,,8« Heavy butchers, <?60 to 309 Best Pack, $owjs 800 to ?"" Packing 'Sows, 350 tp 4.0Q BJg Hvy. Sows, 400 t<? $ WO J60 Pigs, Canners Fat Cpws V«al Calves F*tS5t*a* ' •—^ fc-ju ttiitiittift£.*t>i!w '*-— «mn*' Bull?

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free