Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on February 1, 1934 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Thursday, February 1, 1934
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mt fcetffifiiflf ft*_*«*» prob- Volume 33 ALGONA, IOWA, FEBRUARY 1, 1934 14 Pages Number 20 lEAMERY'S DINNER SETS NEW RECORD lore Than 1100 Are Served at Annual Meeting. More than 1100 men and women lammed the high school building Saturday noon for the annual ban- huet and meeting of the Algona booperative creamery. It was the biggest affair of its kind ever held m Algona, and none was ever more Successful. The facilities of the gymnasium, vhere the banquet was served, jfailed to meet the demand, and fhough tables had been set for 900 a group large enough; to fill half a dozen more tables had to-wait. Dinner was served by the -East- prn Stars, who received many compliments on their good work. The dgh school band, led by CD. Wayne I. Collins, director, played during dinner. . , Officers Are Reelected. Preceding the banquet the creamery stockholders held their annual neeting in the high school auditorium, and officers were reelected: •A. J. Keen, president; H. J. Bode, I vice; C. T. Chubb, treasurer; M. P. IChristiansen, secretary. C. R. Schoby was reelected director, and E. R. Mawdsley was named •director to .succeed Geo. W. God- Ifrey, the change having been nec- lessitated by the removal. of Mr •Godfrey to the state college al I Ames, where he is assistant to ^President Hughes. Mason Cityans Speak. Following the banquet John fChristensen, assistant manager of [Iowa State Brand Creameries, Inc. I Mason City, spoke, dwelling on the [advantages to be gained from bet- Iter methods of keeping cream •Sweet cream consistently.furnished Imeans butter that will sell at a ] premium on the market, he empha- \ sized. Roy Storvick, manager of the I State Brand corporation, also Ispoke, and in particular congratu- llated the creamery on having I reached the "millionaire" class in Jbutter poundage. Production Goes Up. Only 15 per cent of butter pro- jduced in Iowa is marketed in the [state, the rest being sold in other [states in competition with butter rmade there, Mr. Storvick said. [State Brand butter therefore has to [be not only good but better to sell [at premium prices. Like Mr. Chris- [tensen, Mr, Storvick urged patrons [here to be more,careful:to have [sweet cream in summer and keep [quality always up. I The Algona creamery bad anoth- ler big increase in production this ryear, and the percentage of good [butter was kept at the same point Creamery. (Continued on Page [Roosevelt Club to Be Organized Here at County Banquet Formation ot a Roosevelt club I in Koasuth has been planned by a Igroup of Algona democrats, and a [banquet will be served February 19 I or 20 at the new high school gym- Inasunn. Tickets will be 75c.- And I an attendance of several hundred [persons is anticipated. The plan Ifcas no connection with the President's birthday .party idea. <Mem- Ifcersmp m the club will be open to ISm ry K 0ne> ? nd Poetical affiliations I". j waived, republicans as well for general arrange- airman Luke Linnan; man, Ida E. Larson: ar"* committee, William ' T T-— i — -» w> wwvMfv^y Maunce McMahon, M. -Banquet, B, J. Butler, McMahon; tickets. & J. Casey Loss, •4 Used Clothing it Sought for Needy Auxiliary;/is sponsor" " clothing " : over KING SCHOOL OPE FUNERAL THIS AFTERNOON AT CON G'L CHURCH Served 20 Years As Editor of U. D. M.- Republican. The end arrived Tuesday for S. J. Backus. It had for some days been known that he could not live, but news that he was gone nevertheless seemed startling. He had for so many years bulked large in Algona and the county that it was hard to realize that he lived no longer. Mr. Backus had not been in good •health for a long time, but it 'was not till two months ago that his ailment became localized enough to be recognized. When he became much worse, he was taken to Des Moines for examination. This was the day before Christmas. Funeral This Afternoon. On January 4 at the Methodist •hospital, Des Moines, an operation was performed and a cyst removed from the right side. At first he seemed to be recovering, but later reports -were unsatisfactory. He was brought home last week Monday and sank rapidly till death Funeral services will be conducted at the Congregational church at 2:30 this afternoon by the Rev. B M. Southgate, Britt, former pastor assisted by the Rev. J. iRobt. Hoerner, present pastor. 'Burial will be made in Riverview. Past 65 at Death. Mr. (Backus was born August 15 1869, in Clayton county, and a1 death was in hia 65th year. He grew up there and attended high school, following which he was for a time enrolled at Tobin college Fort 'Dodge. Later he attended Drake university. ..Having a .desire to teach, Mr. Backus entered the profession and was connected successively with the Clayton, Dunconnbe, Jesup, Lehigh, and-Bancroft schools. While he was superintendent at Bancroft in 1907 he was nominated for county superintendent on the republican ticket and that fall wa elected. Editor Twenty Years. Mr. Backus was a popular superintendent, and he was twice reelected, serving three terms, or six years. In 1912 he purchased the interest of Milton Starr in the Upper Des Moines-jRepublican and S. J, Backus Dies Tuesday Backus. (Continued on page 6.) COAST SCHOOL ASKS APOLOGY FBOM IOWA An apology from University of Iowa basketball officials has been demanded by sports officials of the University of Southern California for proselyting charges aired in the newspapers after two prospective Iowa basketball stars departed for California following registration at Iowa. The charges as first made claimed that IPorrest Twogood, former Iowa basketball and baseball star, now basketball coach at the University of Southern California, had induced .the boys to leave Iowa. This was declared untrue by the California officials. The University of Southern California sports officials, in a formal statement, have cleared Twogood and his superior, Coach 8am Berry, formerly of Iowa, of connection with the change made by the two boys, who hitch-inked from Iowa City to Los Angeles on their own motion. An explanation, which, left the records clear for both school, was offered by Iowa authorities Tuesday. Kiwani* Governor Vuitt Club Here Robert Bickel, Cedar Rapids, lieutenant-governor of this district of Kiwanfe international, made an official visit to the Algona club last Thursday evening, and outlined objects to be attained by the organization this year. He complimented the Algona club on its excellent attendance record, the club having been in either first or second position in the district every month. Adrian Burmeister was introduced as a new member. - " •«",... »! 1- Forum Meeting Hdd. Nearly 60 men attended a Men's Forum meeting at the Congregational churcb Friday evening. A 6:30 dinner served by Mrs. T. P. Eiarington's division of the Aid was followed by a talk on various phas- «s of taxation by J. D. (Lowe and an open discussion. To Begin Nurse's Training, aaieanor Lamuth goes to Roches^ ter, Minn., next Tuesday to begin nurses' training at St. Mary's hospital. Her father, Matt Laaiutb, wfti take her. She was graduated from St." Cecelia'? academy lust spring. Kossuth Corn Loans Are Up To $889,000 CORN LOANS RECORD. Monday Night. Heretofore Uus. Report ml 1,815,539 Today's List 151,801 Totals $1,967,340 Amt. .15818,533 68,315 $886,848 The corn loan total in Kossuth has risen to '$886,848, last week's increment having been $68,315. There has been a marked letdown in filings in the last ten days, and it is now doubtful that the wind-up will reach the million mark. The total is now $113,000 short of a million. There is a month yet to go, however. No loans will be made after February 28. It looks as if the two million, mark on bushels pledged will be reached and exceeded. The count is now less than 33,000 busliels short. Filings at the county recorder's office follow: Hurt. James Holding, Section 33 Burt, 900 bu $405 2 DRUNK DRIVERS ORDERED TO JAIL FOR THREE MONTHS iHarry Crouch and C. D. Castleman were sentenced to three months in Jail at hard labor Tuesday by Judge F. C. Davidson in district court, when they pleaded guilty to driving a car while intoxicated. Court now tends to impose Jail sentences for all drunk driving offenders. All court action in liquor cases is becoming more strict, now that lega_l liquor has returned. Judge Davidson opened court ihere Monday, and besides signing papers entered orders on old cases Tuesday morning Matt Bormann Irvington, was named foreman o! the grand Jury, which, with himself, consists of Floyd Colwell and Edw. Halvorson, Ledyard; L. B Fairbanks, Algona; Jos. Loebach Lotts Creek; R. S. McWhorter Burt; and Mike Freilinger, Livermore. Phyllis Parsons, stenographer for County Attorney McMahon was named clerk. The jury was still in session yesterday. Albert Doden was granted a divorce from Evelyn Doden, and Taatje Buising one from George Buising. An original notice in a divorce action brought by Mabel Tyler against Ollie Tyler has been filed, but no petition is yet on file. The original notice gives cruel and inhuman treatment as the charge and asks custody of a son, Wayne with $25 a month alimony. Peter W. Dahlhauser is court bailiff." Judge Davidson went to Emmetsburg yesterday to preside at a trial there, but is expected back today, if the case there ia completed. Kraschel Known to Many Farmers Here The indictment of (Lieut. Gov. Kraschel by an Ottumwa federal grand Jury on charges of conspiracy with Carleton iD. Beh, Des Moines investment banker, to defraud the United States government in connection with the PWA administration in Iowa is of peculiar interest to many Kossuth farmers and other citizens because in the flush wartime years be was auctioneer here for big hog and other purebred livestock sales. Breeders here and the older local auctioneers, such, as L. A. Matern, therefor* know him well. 4 Curfew Ordinance Will Be Enforced Curfew will ring again, beginning tonight, for all Algona children under 16. The city council so decided at a regular meeting last Thursday night. Marshal Green and Night Marshal Van Alstyne have been given orders to enforce an old city ordinance and see that children under 16 are taken home if found on the streets unaccompanied after 9: 30 p. m. Ken to Serve Supper. A -baked chicken supper at the Baptist church Saturday will be served almost exclusively'by the men. Two years ago a supper similarly served was a big success. The menu appears in an advertisement elsewhere in today's Advance. Scarlet F«Sver at Britt, Fenton, Jan. 30—(Frances Bailey and Miss Larson, Britt teachers, spent last week Wednesday, Thursday, and (Friday at Uae former's aome... The Britt schools were :losed because of scarlet fever. Two New Algonians. Whittempre, Jan. 30—tAlice Duffy began work Monday in the Algona hotel dining room, and Fat Mullen started clerking Monday at Che Zender & Caldwell's clothing store, Algona. , James Holding, Section 33 Burt', 525 bu Charles L. DHttner, Sec. 33 Bur.t, 700 bu $3 Sarah Gelgcl, Sec. 20 Bunt, 875 bu. $394 A. J. Dettmer, Sec. 33 Burt, 700 bu $315 Buffalo. Bert Putzstusk, Sec. 30 Buffalo, 600 bu $270 Crcsco. B. F. Sparks, Sec. 32 Cresco, 2150 bu $968 Rebecca M. Whitney, Section 32 Cresco, 1,000 bu $85 D. M. Long, Sec. IS Cresco, 800. bu $360 Eagle. Simon Severson, Sec. 11 Eagle, 1350 bu $608 H. W. Llnde Sec. 15 Eagle, 900 bu $405 L. J. Hansen, Sec. 28 Eagle, 1350 bu '. .__ $608 Jolin P. Peterson, Sec. 36 Eagle, 700 bu $3 M. L. Johnson, Sec. ilO Eagle, 640 (Continued on page 8.) Loan. CREAMERY'S GROWTH A chart which attracted general attention at the creamery meeting Saturday depicted the astonishing growth of the creamery in volume of butter product in pounds in the last 20 years, as follows: 1914 — 68,000 1916 73,000 1916 76,000 1917 75,000 1918 116,000 1919 118,000 1920 143,000 1921 167,000 1922 _ 228,000 1923 244,000 1924 282,000. 1925 1277,000 1926 342,000 1927 371,000 1928 391,000 1929 __ 397,000 1930 _.,__, 493,000 1931 _ 744,000 1932 908,000 1933 .__ 1,007,000 THREE SALES NEXT WEEK ARE PLANNED The estate of Alfred Bierstedt who died last fall, announces a closing out farm sale next Wednesday at 1 p. m., when four horses, 11 cattle, including nine milt cows, 16 hogs, including a Poland China boar, all farjm machinery and some household goods will b« sold. Cols. Fred iFlaig and Wm. Madsen will be auctioneers; N. L. Cotton clerk. The farm is 1% miles, south and a mile west of Lone Rock. Next week (Friday has been set for the annual Lone (Rock Community day sale, always a big event. Radig, Flaig & Roderick 'have already listed 13 horses, 19 cattle, 40 hogs, and a good line ol farm machinery. Many other items are expected, as listings can be made up to the' hour of sale. Cola. Flaig & Stewart will be auctioneers; N. IL. Cotton, clerk. These sales have always been •highly popular and every one except last year's has 'been a success. The trouble last year was that the date fell on the day after! all banks' were closed by presidential order. On that sale the promoters made the munificent net sum of 89c. Gust Carlson, Emmetsburg, has an advertisement in today's Advance announcing a Poland China brood sow sale. W. S. Taylor, near Bancitoft, is planning a closing out farm sale for Thursday, February 15. C. J, Houseman, well known Armstrong breeder, will shortly announce his annual hog sale. Hunter Didn't Have License; Fined $10 Martin Fathergill, Armstrong, was fined flO and costs of |9,70 last Thursday in Justice Danson's court on a tfoarge of hunting 'Without a license after dark December 29. The charge was brought by Game Warden Ross W. Moses, Emmetsburg, and Fathergill, who] pleaded guilty, was given 30 days in which to pay the fine. Baiaar, Supper, Dance, St. Michael's parish, Wfoittemore, announces a .public basaar, with games, supper, and dance next Wednesday evening. George Car* mody's orchestra will play for the. dance. Plans to Be Baker. iRWoard Banwart recently went o Minneapolis, where he is s student in fee iDunwoodie institute 1 and is taking a baker's CAMPAIGN IS ON FULL TILT FOR SIGN-UPS Corn-Hog Drive Gets Off to Fast Start in Koasuth. Intensive action at signing up corn-hog contracts began last I week-end, and is in full swing this week throughout the county. Every township except Ramsey has set dates for sign-up meetings, and Ramsey will be dated this weekend. The sickness of Edw. Droessler has held back work in that township. It is expected that Garfield and Fenton townships will have completed their work by tonight and that contracts will .be turned in at the Farm Bureau office. It is indicated that (Fenton will have an almost 100 per cent representation. No Contracts Filed Yet. No contracts had been turned in RETURNS .at the .Farm Bureau yesterday afternoon. office up Kossuth following the procedure of having every township completed, either all signed, or all given an opportunity to sign, and all work finished, before any contracts are turned in. This -simplifies work in the Farm Bureau office. Little difficulty has been experienced in the county as a whole, though in a few cases there has been lack of understanding, in some instances flat refusal to cooperate. It is believed, however, that most farmers will be signed up within two weeks. Sign-Up Meetings Dated. Meetings for sign-ups have been announced as follows: German-nSign-up meetings February 8-9-10, the northeast sections at the No. 1 schoolhouse; northwest sections at the No. 3 schoolhouse; southeast'-sections at the No. 7 schoolhouse; and southwest townships at the (No. 9 schoolhouse. Grant—(Information meeting today at the Grant schoolhouse; signup meeting Saturday at same place. Seneca — Information meeting yesterday; sign-up meeting tomorrow, 9 a. m., at the No. 9 schoolhouse, and at 1 p. m. at the No. 7 schoolhouse; Saturday for the east half of the consolidated district at the consolidated schoolhouse, and Monday for the west half of the consolidated district at same place. Harrison Township Tomorrow. Harrison—Information meeting (tomorrow at the high school building, Swea City; sign-up meeting Saturday for the north half of the Corn-Hog. (Continued on page Weather Man Plays Roughneck Joke on Local Golf Fiends Saturday was unseasonably warm, and local golfers thought they could play Sunday, but the weather man thought different, and instead of summer-like weather he sent the temperature down 53 degrees between Saturday at midnight and 7 a, m. Sunday. The drop was unexpected and many automobile radiators were found frozen Sunday and Monday. Yesterday was warmer, but cloudiness all day threatened snow or rain. The official temperatures follow: High January 24 __43 January 25 _' 22 26 _j 50 27 54 28 __ 48 29 u-, 3 30 26 COME 800 WOMEN who attended ^ the Advance's cooking school last year will recognize this picture of Miss Gladys Looney, who will return next week Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday -to conduct_ the Advance's fourth annual cooking school. Sessions will begin promptly at 1:45 each day. FIREMEN QUELL 2 BLAZES IN ROOFS The fire department was called to the Merle Wellendorf house on; east North street last Thursday to extinguish a small roof fire, which was probably started toy sparks from the chimney. The blaze was put out quickly with little damage to the roof. The house is the second one, west of tihe Catholic church, which is in the same block. At present the Martin Jensens live there. Mr. Jensen is auditor for lumberyards in nearby towns, but his company •has no yard here. The Wellendorfs had furniture stored in the attic but it was unharmed. This fire call was the first in nearly two montihs, the last preceding .blaze having been at the Clarence Shifts house on south Wooster November 28, the last day of the open pheasant season. Sunday afternoon, with the temperature five degrees below zero, the firemen were called out again. At the C. W. Morck (house on south Minnesota, across from the Platt 'suburban grocery, a hot furnace fire necessary because of the strong winds and the cold had produced sparks which caught in the roof. The blaze was well started when the firemen arrived, and smoke rolled from the roof, but it was extinguished without much difficulty. In spite of the cold the street was crowded with cars which followed tlhe fire trucks. This house is owned by the American Trust & Savings bank, •Dubuque. Frank! Car Stolen; Found at Icehouse John was January January January January January Low 11 1 19 92 -5 -12 -fi Ricklefs, Titonka, to Run for Sheriff W. H. Ricklefs, Titonka, will ba a candidate for the republican nomination for sheriff. He operates a truck, and, besides, runs a quarter section farm near Titonka, though he lives in town. For the last 14 years he has been constable in Buffalo township. He served two years in the war and rose to first ser- pant. His wife was Pearl Bruer, uakota, and they have two sons, CWA Hours Again Slashed. Kossuth CWA workers again had hours reduced Monday morning to 15 a week. (Last weed's cut was to 24 hours, and befoite that the limit was 30 hours. Ttoe reduction caused by lack of funds. Congress may continue the program. Opposition /o r Gilchrist Congressman (Jilchrist will have democratic opponent from Carroll next fall if the ambition Fps. Meyers, attorney ^re, is of • • . - "-.---—- -••» -•*--?• -•^TTT'tf T T ?! rt * Tf **». * Valijed: Mr. Meyer has announced his candidacy. Cm Scjwpls Opened. Three pre-school classes >een opened under OWS have the ' . t* »™TTW *'«"^T-! ^^ »,» pfC «t*4 *VV county, according to County Supt. Shirley. They are opep " Verne, Bur*, ajajj 'Lj§yj of the St. Cecelia's Academy Mon day evening, but was found next morning by Marshal Green in timber near the old ice house across the Milwaukee tracks. The car, which was hidden in bushes, had been driven in the night, for a tankful of gasoline and nearly two quarts of oil had been used up. The fact that it was brought back caused local officers to believe it was stolen for a joyride. Kohlhaas Garage Shows 1934 Coach Kohlhaas Bros, yesterday received one of the Jong and anxiously awaited 1934 Caevrolets. This one is a coach, and it was delivered by truck. The car has been eold, but will be kept on display at the Kohlihaas garage till Saturday. It is expected that in another two weeks regular deliveries will be made. Some features of the new cars are described in a large advertisement in today's Advance. President's Party Held, Titonka, Jan. 30—The Legion Auxiliary here will give a President iRoosevelt birthday ball and bridge party at the I. O. O. F. hall this week Tuesday night. Fifteen cents will be charged and the proceeds will go to the Warm Springs Foundation for victims of infantile paralysis. Three B. B/tianeft Here, The Algona Independents will play the Livermore Independents Saturday evening here, following two Algona-Iaveitoore birih school games. There will be no extra charge, and fans will see three games tor the .price of two. Prospect for Tr*!*siu:w, Editor Leo O. Wolfe reported in his Titonka Topic la,st week ttiat a street rumor there credited Henry Meyer witfc an ambition to obtain l-V M J_A_*. — - u _ __ • . • T^T^ •*• the deniQcratfo nomination county treasure* & june. Cor ^ COUNTY B, B, TOURNAMENT DATES FIXED Girls Will Play at Ledyard; Boys to Play Here. By Gordon Dewel. Drawings for the county boys' and girls' basketball tournaments were made Monday evening at a monthly meeting of the county Schoolmasters club at the Algona hotel. The girls' tournament will be held at Ledyaift Friday and Saturday, February 16-17. Seven schools are entered. Ledyard and ILone Rock will play at 7 p. m. Friday evening, then Lakota and Wesley, finally Seneca and Lu Verne. Whittempre drew a bye and will play its first game against the winner of the Seneca-Lu Verne game. The semi-finals will be held Saturday afternoon, and the final Saturday night. Boys' Tournament Here. The boys' tournament will be held here Thursday, Friday, Saturday, and Monday night, February 22-23-24-26. Lu Verne and Wesley will open, with Lakota and Bancroft following, then Lone Rock and Whittemore, all in the first evening. Byes were drawn by all teams except the first two. Friday evening Titonka and Fenton play, followed by Ledyard and Seneca, and then the winner of the! Lu Verne-Wesley game Thursday night plays the winners of the La- kpta-Bancrof t game Thursday night. Saturday afternoon the semifinals in Class B will 'be played, and that evening Algona and Swea City will play the finals in Class A, the finals in Class B following. The winners in Class A and Class B will play the following Monday evening. Conference Games Next Week. Algona is announced as site of part of the North Central Six conference basketball tournament next week Wednesday evening, when all six schools in the conference will play one round here: The first round will be played next Tuesday evening at Hampton, and the third round next week Fri- Basketball. (Continued oh page 6.) TEN DAYS LEEWAY TO BUY LICENSES The county treasurer's office has been swamped during the last few days by applicants for 1934 automobile licenses. It was expected that the number issued would reach 4,500 by last night. The state has, however, allowed ten. days extra in which to get licenses. County Treasurer Duffy has been keeping four persons busy at writing licenses. The reason for the extra time is that last week the legislature passed a law reducing the license fees. Automobiles licensed up to three years get no reduction. For the fourth year the list price valuation of the car when bought is dropped from one per cent to .75 per cent; on the fifth registration it is dropped to .50 per cent; and on the sixth registration it is dropped to .25 per cent. For the seventh and subsequent years only the weight •part of the license fee, which is 40c a hundred pounds, will toe assesed, •By list price is meant that if the car cost $600, one per cent is |6, and the rest of the fee is based on weight. Autoists now haye till midnight next week Saturday to get licenses without penalty. City Has Purchased Accounting Machine An expert was expected yesterday by the city to demonstrate a new Burroughs accounting machine bought some time ago. The machine is a combination of adding machine and typewriter, with features enabling it to do many kinds ol accounting. It was especially designed for lAlgona. An expert put it together last week, and the demonstrator will help adjust a new accounting system to the machine. + Business Change at Fenton. Fenton, Jan. 30—The Fenton Mercantile company has dissolved partnership. The firm had been established 15 years. A, «. Krause continues the business, G. 1L Krause, retiring member, has not yet wade plans for the Jfoture, uch. of his time |* devoted to enton oil company, To Allow BiU, Today. The Board of Supervisors meets i and amofig ,_„ on bills ag<*«« This is ^ weordlw* MISS LOONEY COMING BACK FOIH DAYS More Than 50 Prizea To Be Given Away , Every Day. ' The Advance will open it* fourth annual cooking school 1 in the Bryant school auditorium next week Monday, and a three-day demonstration of the latest methods ink cooking will be conducted byf Miss Gladys Looney, who wa* also demonstrator for lastt year's school. The school will open at 1:30 p. m. eacbj of the three days, Monday. Tuesday, and Wednesday. In connection with th« school this year there will be a real home fair, including model rooms exhibited by Algona's two furniture stores. Model Booms Planned. The Foster store will display a living room and a model dniing room, the latter witbi table set with silverware and glassware furnished by the Borchardt jewelry store on linens from Chris- chilles & Herbst's. The Ridhardson furniture store! will exhibit a model kitchen and bedroom featuring lines handled by the store. In addition to the furniture, Jewelry, and linen displays there will be other, displays by the (Pratt electric company, the City of Algona, BJustrom's Skelgas, Maytag, and. Philco shop, tfhe Kohlhaas & Spilles and Nelson hardware stores, the K. D. James, Borchardt, Lusby, and Sorensen drug stores, th* Christensen Bros., Chrischilles te Herbst, and Goeders company dry-goods stores, and other Algona business bouses. • Prizes to be Given. At the close of every day's m»- •sions prizes offered by national Ihouses cooperating will be given away. There will be nothing to pay, no* obligation whatever. The school will be free. Nobody will be asked to buy anything. All products e»~ hibited will be represented truthfully. Each afternoon there will be aa. opportunity for women attending 1 the school to ask questions about cooking. Miss Looney Eeturning. Miss Looney is one of tfhe highest-rated cooking school demonstrators in the middle west, fine conducted a similar school for the Advance here last March, following a most successful season with the Iowa Newspapers Inc., of which the Advance is a member. This ia her second year at conducting schools for this state-wide association of weekly newspapers. TJifr schedule runs from last September till April, with two schools each week. • •:.* j. i HA Following the close of last year's series for Iowa Newspapers Inc. Miss Looney conducted a Detf Moines Register & Tribune school at the Shrine auditorium, and part of her lectures were broadcast. Her radio talks were heard by *wtr Algonians. Demonstrator Experienced. H . Miss Looney has conducted cooking schools for years, and she is aa School. (Continued on page 10.) ALGONA Markets HOGS Best med. wt. 180 to 200 Best nvs4. -yvt. 200 to 260 ,..".".". Heavy Butchers 2<jo to 300 Prime Hvy. butchers 300 to $50 Best Pack, sows, 300 to 350 Packing sows, 350 to 400 _j._ Big Hvy Sows 400 - 600 11-76 to Pigs, fl40 pounds H60 pounds " CATTLE Oannera and Cutters ..50c to Fat Cows II.KO t« I2.7S $3.00 .$8.80 12 76 f 2.3ft f 8.1| fZ.OO I2.00 BUI**«•.;.-.. •../:. .:-'tfsrtotf£ Stock Steers ........ |2,gp to f 3.0* GRAIN " No. 2 yellow corn 360 No. ,2 white corn ....;,......,, 870 No. a white oats ....... 1...... 29a No- 2 ml*«d corn , EQGS. NO. a No. 2 _'/,' Cask cream ".'.'"'.' t ! POULTRY. Springs 5 ibs. and up .Q,,«a Springs un4*r 6 Uw. ..,,„,,©,,«£ *$£%MK9 &UT8T9 iKP&od A Hens 4% Ibs £ Vp '/.V.'.V.V.Vfe,.^ Jtsns,, undw 4% tt», ..,,.,.«& Leghorn fe«p >.»»»_-,.,.&£ "4 *}y % ?f' il Irt J'll I A'j :| 'iff "4 at MS iJi

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