Week, JW88- ALGONA, IOWA, APRIL 5, 1934 10 Pages Number 29 kerfieW, Former (Baptist Pastor, is Named. , ern or Herring last Thursday appointment of Mrs K anled Mrs. Mere- here that Mr. Por- v a lawyer, is the same I vho 20 years ago, more or the Baptist church here [ddtliorml summary of fea- , of new law on page 5. linister. Mr. Urick, it is 'be- Federal LUMBER YARDS SUBMIT BIDS FOR PROJECT Plans and Bids Sent to Washington for Approval. An airplane hangar 64x90 on which the material cost alone will (be more than $5,000 may be approved for the new CWA airport south of town, on county-owned land. Supervisor W. B (McDonald and County Engineer H. M. .Smith, in active charge of Kossuth CWA here,'is a former state labor bissioner, S rf the board serve lour but on the first board two Vs will serve two and three _, respectively; this so only one! Iber's term will expire in any |year. _jcy" Alien Superintendent the same meeting the board [ed Byron G. Allen state old icnsion superintendent. He ap- assistants and fixes their fries. Mr. Allen is a former Ihontas county representative [has spoken in Algona on <poli- I issues. He was secretary of Mate senate at the last regular Ion and in the recent extra ses- I and is the son of former state |tor J. H. Allen, then of Poca- as, now of Des Moines. ie board members will receive . day and expenses. Mr. Allen [receive $3000 a year. The law I probably result in a new state use altogether of ?1»,000 a I or more. iBoards for Counties Too. jiere \vill also be a county board hree, no more than two of i may'belong to the same poli- party, and the law requires I one foe a woman. Members of I 'board will 'be chosen by the fd of supervisors. If there is a jity overseer of the poor, toe is tfficio a member. I M. Moore, Algona, former su- work, were at Des Moines las Thursday, and the hangar project was discussed. 'Bids for the materials were to be submitted at Des Moines next day so Messrs. (McDonald and Smith drove home through a heavy snowstorm, reaching here at 9 p. m., and routed out local lumbermen to prepare ibids. No Word from Washington. (Plans and bids were sent from Des Moines to federal CWA headquarters at Washington. So far no word of the result has come. There is a possibility that the hangar will not he approved present, but may be left for CWA workers in next winter's relief project. It is believed that the airport plans are a development of army national defense plans which call for an airport within 26 miles of a wiser, is overseer m I was appointed last Kossuth. summer In it was required that any py receiving federal emergency [ef have either a welfare worker i overseer. utli Poor Overseer Salaried. |r, Moore, who maintains an of- in the former court library i in the courthouse, receives a try of $100 a month plus mile- j at 5c. He is a democrat. Prior jus appointment members of the jrd of supervisors looked after Pension. Continued on page 10.) plans in air anywhere in the coun- ,ry. Plans lor the ports were designed by army engineers, and the langars have a clear opening of 60 ;eet, believed enough for all ;he largest army planes. Council to Lease Lund. At a city council meeting 'las Thursday evening Mayor Spech was authorized to take over a lease on the airport land now held by H E. Ward, north of town. This least has two years to run. Airports must be controlled Iby a public body. The county has given use of the land if the city takes care of the lease. CWA workers on the airport project have been hamipered by last week's snow and subsequent rains. The ground is heavily underlaid with sand, and drainage is quick. At present the work consists entirely of leveling operations. Five Men Injured in Auto Accident at Turn in No. 18 Five men en route to Chicago from Humlboldt, S. D., failed to turn the corner a mile east of Sex- Sales Tax Schedule 1 To Women— Clip this table and carry it in your handbag to chock taxes paid on goods purchased. It would be interesting also to carry a small notebook in which to keep a record of taxes piad. Amt. of Sale Tax $ .01-? .14 No tax ,1'5- .65 $ .01 .66- 1.24 .02 1.25- 1.74 .03 1.75- 2.24 .04 2.25- 2.74 .05 2.75- 3.24 .06 3.25- 3.74 , .07 3.75- 4.24 .08 4.25- 4.74 .09 4.75- 5.24 .10 •5.25- 5.74 .11 5.75- G.24 .12 6.25- 6.74 ,13 6.75- 7.24 .14 7.25- 7.74 .15 7.75- 8.24 .16 8.25- 8.74 .17 8.75- 9.24 . .18 9.25- 9.74 .19 1 9.75- 10.24 .20 10.25- 10.74 .21 5 10.75- 11.24 .22 M 11.25- 11.74 .23 M 11.7'5- 12.24 .24 12.25- 12.74 .25 1 12.75- 13.24 .26 13.25- 13.74 .27 13.75- 14.24 .28 14.25- 14.74 .2 i 14.75- 16.24 .3 15.25- 15.74 .3 r 1'5.75- 16.24 .3 16.25- 16.74 .3 16.75- 17.24 .34 17.25- 17.74 .35 17.75- 18.24 .36 18.26- 18.74 .37 18.75- 19.2 i 55 19.25- 19.74 !39 19.75- 20.24 .40 20.25- 20.74 .41 20.75- 21.24 .42 21.25- 21. r d 43 21.75- 22.24 .44 22.25- 22.74 .45 22.75- 23.24 .48 23.25- 23.74 .47 23.7'5- 24.24 .48 24.25- 24.74 .49 24.75- 25.24 .50 $25.25-$ 25.74 $ .61 25.75- 26.24 .52 26.25- 26.74 .'53 26.75- 27. 24 .54 27.25- 27.74 .65 27.75- 28. 24 .56 28.25- 28.74 .57 28.75- 29. 29.25- 29. 29.75- 30 24 .58 74 , .59 24 .60 30.25- 30.74 .61 30.75- 31 24 .62 31.25- 31.74 .63 31.75- 32 24 .6 32.25- 32.74 .6 32.75- 33 33.25- 33 33.75- 34 24 .6 74 .6 24 .6 34.25- 34.74 .69 34.75- 35.24 .70 , 35.25- 35.74 .71 ' 35.7'5- 36.24 .72 36.25- 36.74 .73 36.75- 37.24 .74 37.25- 37.74 .75 37.75- 38.24 .76 38.25- 38.74 .77 38.75- 39.24 .78 ' 39.25- 39.74 .79 39.75- 40.24 .80 < 40.25- 40.74 .81 40.75- 41.24 .82 41.25- 41.74 .83 41.75- 42.24 .84 42.25- 42.74 .85 42.75- 43.24 .86 43.25- 43.74 .87 43.75- 44.24 .88 44.25- 44.74 .89 44.75- 45.24 .90 45.25- 45.74 .91 45.75- 46.24 .92 46.25- 46.74 .93 46.75- 47.24 .94 47.25- 47.74 .95 47.75- 48.24 .96 48.25- 48.74 .97 48.75- 49.24 .98 49.25- 49.74 .99 49.75- 50.24 1.00 50.25 t ' NEW BEER PERMITS j ISSUED BY VIRTUE j OF NEW STATE LAW ;0 A change in the beer law which u* permits class "C" holders to sell 'beer toy a bottle or more at a time •has caused issuance of three new licenses by County Auditor Butler. st Nicholas Gengler, Lotts Creek, has nt taken out a B permit, which, also lows him to sell beer over the H- counter as a restaurant proprietor, se! o licenses have been issued to Wm. 18 From Kossuth Sent to Decorah Camp of the CCC Eighteen Kossuth young men were taken to Mason City Tuesday morning and thence went to Decorah to enter a COG camp. The men were taken to Mason City by Supervisor W. E. McDonald, Sherwood McDonald, Don Nugent, and Tom Weir. The names follow: Raymond Fisher, Edward Paine, one Polhemus, Burt; Harry iFrost, Martin Mortensen, Fenton; Harold EIGHTH GRADE GIRL AT L R, BESTSELLER Marjorie Jensen to Represent County in State Tilt. Marjorie Jensen, eighth grader in the Lone 'Rock schools, won the annual Kossuth county spelling contest at the courtroom last week Wednesday afternoon. Marjorie won the written contest in the fifth round, lln each round there were ten words, and contestants who missed a word in the ten in each round were eliminated till only (Marjorie remained. Byron Smith is Second. Byron Smith, Algona eighth grader, won the oral contest, but in the written finals between him and Marjorie he lost. 'Byron is the son of Mr. and Mrs. G. Rae -Smith. Forty-four students were entered in the contest. Viola A. iBishop, daughter-in-law of Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Bishop, Algona, who lost lier husband, Alan. (Bishop, a year or two ago, is teacher of the eighth grade at Lone Rock, and Jeanne Cooney is teacher of the eighth 'grade here. Only one -pupil from each school in the Jumps Fence Into Fair in 1920; Now Wants to Pay Way CORN LOANS TO county was eligible. Marjorie is now entitled to Confession that he entered the fair grounds by stealth in 1920, 14 years ago, and paid no admission was received by Secretary E. L. Vincent Tuesday from R. D. Walls, Saxton, iPa. Mr. Saxton's letter in his own spelling and wording follows: "Just aline in reguards to a sonfession I have to make to you. Well in 1920 I was at Algona la and I went to the fair at night. I do not know how much it cost to get in the fair ground and I dont know wcath- er it cost 60c or one $1, but I ask your forgiveness for the same till I can made the same right. "I think I was at the ground 3 nights and I jumped the fence; to get in. Well I was sorry right then and their because I jumped right across behind the stalk shed in the (lark night in a pile of manure. Well the Lord saved my soul and then He shaud me there tilings to make right and this is why I am making this confession hoping you will forgive me and let me know how much I awe you as I want to make it right so I am free before God and mart" The envelope which enclosed the letter was typewritten. A week or so ago J. A. McDonald, acting postmaster, received a letter from Mr. Walls asking for the address of the secretary of the fair, also asking for information about a man named Jess whom he said he beat in 0 0 AL UP TO 1,565,600 The corn loans are on again for the month of April, but belief last •week that the time would expire Saturday caused a last minute rush of filing which aggregated $73,837 and brought the Kossuth grand total up to $1,565,600 this week Monday, ings follows: The list of new fil- COUN IjO/VNS TOTALS Monday Night. Heretofore Bus. Amt. Reported 3,315,028 §1,491,768 Today's List 164,084 73,837 Totals 3,479,112 $1,565,600 incrofter With 2 [Wives is Held for Desertion of No. 1 [ony Nemmers, alias Charles tiniers, or Charles Young, was lestea at Bancroft last week lnesday on a fugitive from Jus- 9 charge from Minneapolis, [ere he is wanted lor abandon- Ptoi his then wife in June, 1927. femmers was brought before, Itice Danson and pleaded not I'ly- The case was continued for [days, or to April 7, and a cash •° M $300 gave him liberty till when the case to ton at the railroad crossing week Wednesday evening last and crashed into the embankment. Blinking lights of another car and the rain were blamed. One of the men, Emmet Smith, suffered concussion of the brain, besides cuts and bruises, and for a time was thought in serious condi- refufied to from Iowa to Minnesota, tion. He is now rapidly improving. Another, Eugene Davis, was cut and bruised, tout was released from the Kossuth hospital Friday. A third man suffered minor cuts. The remaining two were unharmed. The men were to drive home new trucks. The two uninjured men continued their trip on the evening train last Thursday night, and two who were injured went home. The fifth is still at patient at the hospital. B. Devine, 'St. Joe, and Bertie J. Sankey, Galbraith. The Devine license was issued last Thursday, the Gengler license Saturday, and the 'Sankey license Tuesday. Prior to the change made at the recent special session of thei legislature C permits allowed sales only in uniced 12-bottle lots. The change allows sale of iced bottles. A new B permit was ordered issued to R. L. Robinault, of the Silver Gray cafe, by the city council at its regular meeting last Thursday. This is the only new one applied for since the change was made in the law. The council renewed the B permits for the Alpona hotel, Fisher cafe, and Titus service station, also C permit for Jos. Bloom. These permits were to expire April 19. The Basket grocery, holder of a C permit, notified the council that it would not reapply. Three permits have not yet expired: Barry's and the Smoke Shop, Class B, and the Frank Vera Service station, Class C. Two new cigar permits were ordered issued, one to State's Cafe, Palmer, Virgil C. Smith, Algona; Henry F. Hahn, John Keene, Edward Heller, Virgil Wilson, Whittemore; Bert C. Ramus, Richard Watson, Irvington; Victor Thaves, Clarence Koppen, Lakota; Joseph Ramus, Irvington; Kenneth Keop- roth, Bancroft; Fred Crotts, West Bend. tried here was in the courtroom at r . week Nemnier s claims that was the other to Burns & Wallburg, who operate a new hamburger shop across the street east from the Masonic Temple. >- his MinneapoliB. 8800 Corn-Hog Signers. Corn-hog contract signers number more than 3300, and a list, thy townships, is being prepared for publi- ation, possibly next week if the work is completed. BH Z2ar d eps Dailey Away lied to K ! the COUI ity-wide retail- scheduled - Mr " Da im a group on a CWA matter, sno ^ a11 later made or hlm to re acfc Al° r the meeting. An- MYSTERY OF THE LOST HANDBAGSEEMS ABOUT READY m SOLUTION f the Confectionery. he easoli «e cook stove Sun- Solution of the mystery sur- j rounding the fate of a handbag and bank certificate lost by a Wesley woman nearly a year ago seemed at hand yesterday. Another Wesley woman read the Advance's stories about the loss, and wrote that ehe found such » handbag and when the loss was not advertised burned it and the contents. The handbag was found off the paying on a sideroad. There was no money in it, and inasmuch «s the loser says it contained seven or eight dollars in money, it seems likely that someone found the bag, carried it away, then took out the money, and threw the bag down. The woman who found the bag remembers that among other things it contained a bank slip. The only evidence she has left is a string of beads which she gave to her daughter, but •to. to'able to describe the bag and some of the other contents. iJ.UMlHU'UJTll^BMPIi^Pffg^**^'"-'-"" 1 -•'•• Formation of Ball League Up in Air; Nothing Announced Nothing has been heard from national baselball league headquarters at Minneapolis about organization of other towns tentatively included in a proposed league of eight teams in southern Minnesota and northern Iowa. The Algona organization wirea headquarters a week ago Saturday that Algona would join the^eague, and has been waiting ever since for a reply from the headquarters before going ahead with plans. Though the playing season does not begin till May 20, some weeks of practice are Accessary before wlay begins, and time is also needed in which to find players. The locals are therefore anxious to get started. 0 City Will Cut Rates to Meet Sales Tax in view of "the new state sales tax the city faces the same situa- tfon that counted it two or three vears ago, when the federal government ikid a tax on consumers o?™ricity. At that time the city [decided in effect to stand the tax, and City Attorney Bonar drew an finance by which rates were reduced by the amount of the tax, but the city continued.to MONTH OF MARCH QUITUIKE LION March, which came in like a lamb, left like a lion. A 12-inch sonwfall was registered Friday the second snowfall of any consequence all winter. The first was also a foot deep, on Christmas day This year we have had both a white Christmas and a white Easter. The snow was preceded las Thursday by rain which totaled .22 inch. The snow had a moisture! measurement of 1.73 inches. Thi brought the total rainfall for Marcl to 2.41 inches, which was abov normal, which is 1.77 inches. Since October 1 every othe month was short on rainfall, am even with the surplus in March th fall is still short five inches. Rain (Monday evening amounted to .9 inch, and April now promises to b normal. Normal April rainfall i 2.96 inches, and more than a thir has already been registered. Th go to Des Moines to enter a state contest April 28 sponsored by the Des (Moines Register & Tribune Co. Other students taking part in the contest were: Other Contestants. Ardis Movick, 6th grade, Center school, Garfield; Billy Paetz, 7th grade, No. 6, Plum Creek; Mary Runchey, 8th grade, No. 3, Riverdale; Alvina Halverson, 8th grade, Ledyard Consolidated, Russell Kelley, 8th igrade, No. 5, 'Irvington; Jack Holdcroft, 8th grade, Lu Verne independent; Joyce Mittag, 8th grade, No. '5, Union. Doris iButterfield, 7th. grade, No. , 'Burt; Alice Johnson, 8th grade, o. 1, Plum Creek; Dorothy Alt, th grade, No. 4, Union; Harold ieenken, 7th grade, No. 1, Spring- ield; Margaret Ites, 8fch grade, Buffalo consolidated. Parochial School Represented. Kathryn Berschman, 7th grade, S'o. 5, Ledyard; Burton Hanson, St'h. grade, No. 5, Wesley; Evelyn Ramer, 7th grade, No. 7, Plum Creek; Morris Pfeffer, 7th grade, No. 2, Irvington; Virginia Ander- some deal not disclosed. Buffalo. Walter Hunt Jr., Sec. 9 Buffalo, I1'200 bu $540 Alice Bufflngton, Sec. 28 Buffalo, 1050 bu $473 Henry Kunz, Sec. 26 Buffalo, 2300 bu — $1035 Henry Kunz, Sec. 25 Buffalo, 1800 COMMISSION SELECTS 26 IOWAJOWNS 2 Men Here Monday? to Inspect Places for Store. !' Bernard E. Manley, member of? the new liquor control commission., and a Mr. Frietland, in the employ? of the commission, -were here Monday, checking up on locations for afe state liquor store. • Algona is one of 26 cities anifc towns chosen toy the commission for? liquor stores under the new liquors. control law. The choice of the 2ft; cities was made from geographical* as well as population standpoints,, The nearest stores to Algona's wilfi be at Mason City, Fort Dodge, amdF, Spencer. Bach store is expected to servet' needs in a radius of approximately^ 25 miles. Additional stores may bw> established 'later in other towns if? need becomes apparent. No Salesmanship. The commission intends to makes? liquor available to persons wh.«- bu. $8110 Mrs. Anna Ubben, Sec. 4 Buffalo, 680 bu $306 Julius Kunz. Sec. 22 'Buffalo, 1400 Loans. (Continued on page 8.) son, 8th erade, No. 9, Buffalo; Lillian Johnson, 7th grade 'parochial, Wesley; Harold Long, 7th grade, No. 6, Portland; MeUvin Krumm, 8th grade, Swea City. Luella Duncan, 7th grade, Bancroft independent; Marie Fauerby, 8th, grade, (Penton independent; Edmund Krause, Fenton parochial; Lavon Gerdes, 7th grade, Wesley; TALK LIGHTS FOR BOTH KITTENBALL AND THE PIGSKIN Football and kittenball lights were discussed at the March meeting of the city council last Thursday night. Kittenball players and a numlber of business men took part. Dr. W. D. Andrews represented the school board, and M. P. Weaver the park board. Discussion centered on whether the park board should 'light only the kittenball field or install lights for football also. Kittenball lights, would cost more tfhan $600; lights for both kittenball and football, some $1900. A suggestion that kittenball lights be installed as a start towards lighting the football field was ruled out as impractical. Lights for kittenball require short poles only; for football, poles nearly twice as high. If t/he football field were lighted for kitten- ball the cost would approximate $1,000. Poles cost from $30 up. Agreement was finally reached for a joint meeting soon of the park and school boards and representatives of the Community club COURT ADJOURNED 2 WEEKS; JUDGE'S WIFEJTILL SICK Judge George A. Heald, of Spencer, opened court here Monday in the absence of Judge James Del/and, Storm (Lake, whose wife has been critically ill for some time. Loretta Crowley, 7th grade, Seneca Cons., Margaret iLentsch, 8th grade, No. 8, Greenwood, Lucille Bartlett, 7th grade, No. 1, Portland. Many Itural Contestants. Doris Briggs, 7tfh grade, Grant Cons.; Clinton Kath, 8th grade, No. 1, Whittemore; (Amanda Kading, 8th grade, (No. 1, Lotts Creek; Evelyn Weber, 6th grade, No. 6, Lu Verne; Virginia Jasperson, 7th grade, No. 5, Plum Creek; Dorothy iMergen, 7bh grade /No. 3, Whitte- to arrive at a decision. The consensus of opinion seemed to be that the job should be done right, if done at all, lights for both games to be installed. 'Letters were read from towns were football flights other have Judge DeLand was mot able to leave his wife's bedside. Court was, however, adjourned for two weeks Tuesday afternoon following call of the calendar and the entry of defaults. Either Judge Heald, Judge Davidson, of Emmetsburg, or Judge DeLand will hold court beginning a week from Monday. The petit jury, originally scheduled to appear next week Tuesday, will not appear till a week from Tuesday, or on April 17. A grand jury was empaneled Tuesday morning: iL. E. Fairbanks, Algona, foreman; Henry iSeiler, Algona; Norman Anderson, 'Swea City; Joseph 'Loebach, Whittemore; (Matt Bormann, Algona; Michael Preilinger, iLivermore; Edw. Halvorson, Ledyard. .. The grand jury started work Tuesday, but because of postponement of court will -not be able to report till April 16. G. D. Shumway, former county attorney, was acting county attorney in the absence of M. C. McMahon, quarantined for scarlet fever. Judge Heald is scheduled to hold court in another county this week, hence had to leave Tuesday. The rest of .this week would normally have been devoted to non-jury cases. want it, but also intends to see thatr it is not "sold." In other words it is to be made available legally, but the stores will offer no induce-^ ments in the way of drumming upt trade and the store managers wilfc be instructed to discourage insteacfc- of encourage sales. At least one member of the state? commission is visiting every townt. selected for a store. The commissioners check possible locations,, also public sentiment on ihow the- stores should be conducted, and oit the qualifications of proposed mail-- agers. Conspicuous Locations Avoided. The commission desires a location in each town that is not toor conspicuous and at as small si rental as possible. The store must have ample space and front on a. good street. (But an attempt wilt be made not to flaunt the store ia; the face of persons opposed to liq,— more. Ralph Carlson 7th grade, No. 1, temperature record follows; High March 28 42 March 29 (.22 in. r f.) —41 March 30 (1.73 in. r. f.) .'29 March 31 . 33 April 1 April 2 .42 .52 Low 21 28 18 1-7 30 32 April 3 (.97 in. r f.) — $5 37 Quick thawing of the snow and the rain threatened a flood, but much of the frost was out of the ground this year, and as a result the dry earth soaked up a lot of the moisture. Wesley; Harold Weiske, 8th grade, Hurt; RutJh, Reed, 8th grade, No. 8, IBurt; George Becker, 8th grade, o. 8, Portland; Floyd Stott, 8th rade, No. 6, Portland; John De- ,ne, 8th grade parochial, St. Joe; Vayne Schichtl, 6th grade, N.O. 9, rvington; Maurice Miller, 8th rade, 'Bancroft. Auto Registration Up 400 Above 1933 New automobiles sold last week- nd were registered (by John E. Merrill, Bancroft; Carl BaWing, Jurt; Iowa Concrete Co., Ames; been installed and these indicated that the lights proved to be a paying proposition through increased attendance at night games over that at day games in preceding years. Business men and employes are able to attend at night who cannot attend day games at a time when ;hey must be at work. the same charges agains^consumers. make su The federal the tax toeing added. --- th tax has toeen taken off, but the city will now take care of ttw state tax in the same way. Misses Prize now be f 1<W>, Algonian Named on Auto State Board The state NHA compliance director has announced appointment oJ a state auto advisory (board mem- iber in every county in Iowa, and P. J. Kohlhaas, of KoMhaas Bros. Algona, has been named to represent Kossuth. Auto advisory board members do not pass on complaints; they merely receive complaints and forward them to the state compliance director. The com plaints, if any, will toe charges thai establishments subject to the auto mobile code are not observing it. Fire W«dding Permits. Marriage licenses have been is sued to: Lawrence Stripling Sher burn, Minn., Verna Blow, of Arm strong; Herman Becker, CAura Hil bert both of Bode; Lawrence Em met Brown, Wilma Ella Pate, hot of AJgona; Adolph Osten, Hum Mikkelson, both of Crystal iLake Minn.; Martin Joseph Vollma Bode, and iLoreaa Veronica Stattel man, Ottosen. and Alf Studer, "Wesley. All were Chevrolet cars except Studer's, Tax Sale Put Off To 23rd of April; Await More Loans The delinquent tax sale was continued three weeks Monday by County Treasurer Duffy, and will now take place on April 23. The reason for postponement was lack of bidders by agreement. It was felt also that postponement would reap the benefit of many more thousands of federal loans and other moneys which will he received soon and will enable taxpayers to settle. McDonald Picked as Rotary Club Chief W. E. McDonald was elected president of the Rotary cluto at its noon meeting Monday; M. P. Haggard, vice president; Eugene Murtagh, reelected secretary; E. J. Gilmore, reelected treasurer; and Jos, Kelly and W. A. Foster, directors, Mr. Kelly being reelected. Mr. McDonald will be delegate to a district .Rotary conference at iDubuque April 29-30 and May 1. The new officers will take office July 1. Mr. McDonald is a charter member of the club, which, was organized 12 years ago. uor. The store manager must com— rriand the respect of tlj.e community.. The commission seems particularly- anxious to get managers known for good sense. It is the design to make liquor easily available at a price that will drive out the bootlegger, yet require purchasers to toe of good, repute. Three Locoaions Inspected. Three locations were considered by Mr. Frieland. One is the forv mer garage building on north Thorington owned by N. C Rice, at present vacant. Another is the W. E. Naudain (building across from the Masonic Temple. Though the law makes no specification, and neither of the men here made any statement, it is suspected that the Naudain building's proximity to th«fc Methodist church and • the foigfc school will be a bar to its selection. The third location is part of the present Kohlhaas Bros, garage building. 'If this is accepted thet entire building may be remodeled to meet requirements of the commission. Sherman Seeks Managership. The touilding selected will be- leased to the commission. Fixtures, it is believed, wild toe. owned: the commission, and title to all liquor kept in the commission. Salaries will not depend upon sales and will be paid by the state. One> or two men besides the manager may be engaged as help. It is reported that a number of applications have been made for job as manager here. In public sentiment T. C. Sherman is believed most favored. which was a truck. A total of 5,910) icenses had been issued in Kossuth when the records were closed Saturday evening. This is nearly : 00 ahead of last year's registra- ion record and indicates (better hues. Payment of delinquent taxes by mail Saturday was so great that the office was swamped and could not get all credits on the books (before the time set for the sale, which was another reason for postponement. School Board May Need a New Clerk As announced last week, Mary Mitchell, former office girl for Harrington & Lowe, is now in the employ of a Mason City law firm. Whether she plans to remain at Mason City indefinitely has not been learned. Up to Saturday Miss (Mitchell tad not resigned as school iboaird secretary. ^ ALGONA Markets Patterson Will Not Resign Senatorship Though Senator Patterson is a candidate for flhe republican nomination for lieutenant governor he will not resign the state senator- ship. He explains tihat toe is following the example of Vice President Garner, who did not resign his Texas congressional joto till after election to the vice presidency. SOH06Y TALKED FOR G. 0. P. NOMINATION FOB RTOENTATIVE There was anoher informal G. O. P. meeting at the Algona hotel Monday evening, 48 attending. It is explained that there has (been nothing secret albout these gatherings. No plans have been laid, and the meetings have merely been talkfests. A public county meeting is planned later. 'Ray McWtoorter, republican county chairman, attended (both last week Monday night's meeting and this week's, as also did Senator Patterson. Mr. Patterson gave an informal talk about the extra session of the legislature, the new sales tax, etc. No new rumors of candidacies have been heard with, one exception. C. R. Scholby is strongly Senator Patterson was reelected in Algonian's Father Eeelected. (By a vote ol 1189-'855 Mayor W. H. Lewis, Spencer, father of Mrs, Eugene Neville, Algona, was reelected last week (Monday, defeating E. E. (Bender, former mayor. (Mr. Lewis was running for a third term. , 1932 and (his term has years to run. two more Why Wheels Go Bound. Mechanical mysteries in the operation of an automobile will be shown in a "cutaway" Chevrolet chassis to be exhibited at the garage «arly next week. HOGS 140 pounds .................. $2.75 160 pounds .................. f S.OOi Beat md wt 160-1180 Ibs. . .'$3.25 $3.40 Best md wt 200 to 260 Heavy Butchers 260 to 300 Prime hvy bmtohers 300 to 850 |3.4tt Best Pack, sows 300 to 350 ..?2.80 Padclng sows 350 to 500 ---- $2.Tft Big hvy sows 400 to 500 ...... $2^», CATTLE Canners and Cutters . . $1.00 to $1.75 Fat Oows .............. $2. to $2.5» Veal Calves .......... $3.00 to $4.00 Fat Sfteens .......... $4.00 iao 54.5ft Stock Steers ........ $2.50 to $3.50 Yearlings ............ $3.00 to $4.00 Bulls ................ fl-'SO o $2.25 GRAIN No. 2 yellow corn .............. 3* No. talked for the legislature and ie expected to announce. F. E. Dutton, Springfield township, was 'here yesterday, sounding out a few friends on his own account. CWA Employment Ended. All remaining CWA workers in Kossuth were laid off Saturday night except men at work on the I Beet . airport, '«fop» white corn No. 3 white oats ....... . ...... 3JB> No. 2 mixed corn ......... . , , 33% EGGS. No. 1 .......................... 1* No. 2 .......................... 1» Cash, cream .................. 22o POULTRY. Stags 'large breed ...... ........ 79 Adi heavy bred hens ............ 10 Leghorn. Ihens ... ..... . .. ...... . 9 Cooks ............ __ ........ @.. 4o Ducks over 4H ....... ....... 70 Ducks under ................ 60 Geese . ...................... . . 6« Leghorn Stags ...... • ....... • • • < $ Turkey? ............ ..,.,,O.. 19O HIDES.
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