Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on May 24, 1934 · 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, May 24, 1934
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

nrcclpl' ntlon '>»' )10 l n ' seasonable ALGONA, IOWA, MAY 24, 1934 BOOST IJIIEBKD eased Allotment buses Group to Protest. [county corn-hog committee tsterday morning ""* B Moines to protest to Kossuth e them revised morning quo- and if up- ;tlhe r orders of AAA chiefs at Irton, D. C., quotas assign •lie state and to each county •teen kept from tlhe public |e delivered in person to the \ committees. (Jay's Des Moines Regis ™,ried that a number of i allotmen committees had Je ceiling" when they received •quota figures. The Kossuth •ttee considered the situation I, out determined to see what Ite done. | Register further reported ae or two north Iowa count,d protested direct to Wasih- _j, "asserting lihat reductions •difficult to make, now that Tra has been planted and tSe J pigs farrowed." I Bat Register Said. [reason 'for reductions .., I was given by tlhe Register^ Bows: flisticaas insist that farm-i m overstated their produc- k reporting hogs produced urn acreage for the last two I lie base period is 1932- jand contract signers are paid Induction of 20 to 30 .per 1 corn acreage from the av- Irf the two years and a 25 Int reduction in hogs product market. ment committees contend ie figures for 1932-1933 pro»of corn and hogs actually ., L .. , contra( ,£ gjg n . i - — —luV \>GT\cfit pay [ will now be cut below what iducer has been led to be- E was to get. itae Counties Satisfied. [tract signers for the state [whole are saicT to have re- Ian acreage of corn about [cent above the statisticians' "j and nearly 9 per cent oss produced for market . fistatiticians lhave comput- I me average of two years, *» counties are said to •si tni,.i," to cut Production Is much as 8 to 10 per cent |m with the limits assign- fct±!!! er ; de .^^. nduction a Secret. sec, "*• He are Ved • Wlat . tall night ,_ -"•» night ,«jey are 60 ^ eight feet aajestical- °f the re£">»' :»>ut night I next - are a the field, of light. rural last examina- *** « more 8 some weeks TRY TO FIND OUT WHAT TO DOJN LIFE Complain They Could Not Find Tips on Leisure Time. Supt. H. A. Reyman, of the Seneca Consolidated schools, brought his senior class of eight and his junior class of 16 to Algona last Thursday to interview professional and business men here on vocations, the idea being to give the pupils a few practical ideas on choice of their life work. Paul Voight and Irving Klein called on W. C. Dowel at the Advance office and submitted a questionnaire, which was filled out while the boys inspected the shop. The same boys were assigned to interview Photographer L. I. Way and T. H. Chrischiiles. Other Assignments. Other pupils were assigned as follows: Winifred Patterson, Mildred Wilberg, Bernice Jensen—the Huen- holds at the Algona Greenhouses; J. A. McDonald, postmaster; Mrs. Lura Sanders, city librarian; stenographer in National Re-employment office. Adella and Florence Homann, Avsi Byers, Joyce Bassett—Telephone operator; L. M. Merritt, undertaker; barber; A. & P. chain store. Ruby Paulsen, lone Bollig, Veda Johns—P. A. Danson, lawyer; one of the Algona firemen; C. A. Joynt, Milwaukee agent; H. N. Kruse, insurance; R. G. Richardson, furniture dealer. Librarian is Interviewed. .Harold Nlelson, Jerrold Halvor- tm, Eiaou ra.Ueiauu, jerald GOU- den—Electrician; someone at Iowa State bank; an accountant; a surveyor. Emily Mueller, Blanche Voight, Claudia Voight—Mrs. Sanders, librarian; florists, the Huenholds; stenographer; Hutchison & Hutch- ————————____________ Cowles Establishes Trust To Aid Needy Enterprises Students. (Continued on page 8.) TWO NEW TEACHERS TO COME HEREJEXT YEAR Two new teachers have been hired by the school board for next year. Fern Pederson, of Randall, will conduct a reading clinic room for students of the first three grades at th'e Bryant school building. She is a graduate of State Teachers college, but some of her work was taken at the Colorado State Teachers college at Greeley, also some at the Nebraska state teachers college. She had had three years of teaching experience. Maxine Jones, Des Moines, has been employed for the position held this year by Laurine Peterson in the third grade. She is a Drake university graduate and has had experience in the Des Moines public schools. Nearly all other teachers were tendered contracts for next year by the school board, and Supt. 0. B, 1-aing said Monday that many have wen accepted for another year. Only a few changes in salaries were made. Three Win Prizes in Poppy Contest A .poppy poster contest conducted by the local Auxiliary has been won by Ann McNeiU, of the senior 'high school, and Leroy Matheson, of Junior ihdgh school, porothy Dailey was second in junior competition. Ann's poster may be seen in a ChrischiHes & Herbst display window, and LeRoy's is in i Ooeders window, while Dorothy's is at Barry's. The two firsts received prizes' of $2 each, and second won a dollar. The .posters will >e entered in a state contest and « any wing first here it will be entered at a national contest. » Mission t'est Announced. Trinity Evangelical Lutheran, church, will celebrate its annual mission festival next Sunday with special services forenoon and af- emoon. The Rev. B. G. Juengel, ?ort Dodge, will preach in the forenoon at 10:30, and tte Rev. Victor Kollmann, Royal, la., will conduct English services in the af- :ernopn at 2:30. The choir will lelp in tiie services. « Another Weslejau Held. Alan Wester, Wesley, waived >reliminary hearing in Justice White's court last Thursday and was bouad over to the district :ourt. The charge was implica- •ion in a rape case on which Elmer Stell ia being held. He furnished a P300 bond and was released. — -4 Change in Mass Hoars. Masses at St. Cecelia's church beginning Sunday will be a half hour earlier, or at 7:30 and 9:30. Sunday's Dos Moincs Register announced a magnificent gift, to Iowa by Mr. and Mrs. Gardner l.owics, who have established ai $500,000 trust to .provide financial assistance for worthy institutions "needing 'help for charitublu, scientific, literary, or educational purposes. /Nie sum has been «et aside in dividend-paying securities with a current value of a liaJf million to establish the fund, whidii will be known as the Gardner Cowles Foundation. It is not intended as a permanent fund, for it is aimed to distribute the principal as well as the income within 20 years. Mr. Cowles announced that the directors of the fund will be unfettered in distribution, though Dos Moincs and other Iowa institutions will be given preference. Three of the Cowles children wiho live at DCS Moines are directors of 'the fund. They are Mrs. D. S. Kruidinier, Gardner Cowles Jr., and John Cowles. Mr .and Mrs. Cowle.s wil'l live to see part of tho fund distributed. The Register quoted Mr. Cowles as follows: "Mrs. Cowles and I have lived our entire lives in Iowa, and tor more than 30 years (have resided in Des Moino*. We .love the state. During 1 the recent years of depress- sion we have been particularly dis- Mr. ('onlcs .Mrs. Conies tressed at the difficult times that many very worthy benvolent institutions in Iowa are having. We believe that Iowa people who are able should help these institutions to survive and continue to render their service to Dlie .public. It is our 'hope that the gifts distributed by this foundation over a period of years will help in some measure to make Iowa a still better place in which to live." Announcement of this gift to all Iowa follows within a few weeks 'the establishment of the $500 Florence Call Cowles endowment fund for the Algona .public li- hrary, Mr. and Mrs. Cowles also furnished half and more of the money for establishment of the Ambrose A. Call state park. CHANGE IN ABSENT VOTERSMJW MADE Absent voters' ballots must be cast by next week Saturday at County Auditor E. J. Butler's office in order to be counted in the primary election. A new law provides for such casting before the election. In previous years they could be cast on the day of the election, but this is now prohibited. This applies to all absent ballots, whether cast by persons out of town or by sick or otherwise disable persons. In former years election day was a nightmare for the auditor's office, because of calls for absent voter's ballots and the necessity of a deputy or the auditor going to voters' homes to receive ballots. All this is now eliminated. Persons wishing to cast absent voters' ballots must apply at the auditor's office and cast their ballots before the office closes a week from Saturday evening. Persons out of town can request a ballot by mail. Absent voters' ballots must be marked and acknowledged before a notary public, and they must be delivered in a sealed envelope provided by the auditor. Dean Geo. F. Kay to Speak Tuesday at Commencement Commencement exercises wil be held next week Tuesday evening at 8, also at the auditorium. Dean George F. Kay, of the liberal arts college of the state university, will ;lve the address. The exercises will open with an invocation by the Rev. J. Robt. Hoerner, followed by selections by the high school mixed chorus. Dean Kay will be introduced by Supt. Otto B. Laing, and following the address the boys' glee club will 'urnish music. Presentation of special awards will then be made by Supt. Laing. A. E. Michel, president of the school board, will present diplomas, and the Rev. Mr. Carlson will give the benediction. While there is no charge for the commencement exercises seats may be reserved, and persons desiring to obtain seats can do so at the high school building anytime next Tuesday or in the evening. There will be no charge for reservation. Saturday morning at 6 a. m. the seniors will have a picnic break- 'ast at the Shelter house at the Ambrose A. Call state park. Schoul will close next Thursday. To Show Chicago Fire Movies Today Manager N. C. Rice, of the Call cheater, received a telegram Tuesday notifying him that pictures of the Chicago stockyards fire which destroyed more than a square mile of buildings, etc., would be shown n Pathe news reel at a matinee here this afternoon, tonight, and tomorrow. The fire occurred Saturday, and the pictures will be shown here within five days. Teachers' Pay Shorted. Swea City teachers found out last week-end about the new old age pension head tax. The law requires employers to collect it from employes, and the secretary of the school shorted the teachers' pay checks a dollar each. Next year it will be $2 each. Turner at Euimetsburg. Ex-Governor Dan W. Turner is scheduled for a campaign address at 2-30 tomorrow afternoon in tne Emmetsburg courtroom. He speaks at the Clay county fair grounds, Spencer, this afternoon. Stop My Want Ad— I'm All Sold Out II. IV. IJutterfield, former Irvington fanner, now near Elmore, writes— "Will you please omit by soy beans advertisement? I have one more week paid for. Beans are all sold. It pays to advertise in the Advance." Mr. Itntterficia has for many years been a user of Advance advertising. One reason his advertising pays is that readers know his goods are reliable. PATTERSON AGAINST STATE UQUOR SALE Yesterday's Des Moines Register carried the following story: Iowa's liquor law contains too many unworkable and unreasonable provisions and will not prove satisfactory, George W. Patterson, republican candidate for lieutenant governor, told the Young Republican club of the second congressional district in Davenport, la., Tuesday night. "To oblige a person to register and obtain a permit and to force him to buy a quart when all he wants may be a drink, are provisions which will, in my opinion, prove unsatisfactory," he said. "I believe that private sale of liquor with state regulation would have been far more satisfactory than the present law." Mr. Patterson said he had always belonged to the so-called "dry" wing of the republican party. "The people of Iowa have by vote expressed disapproval of prohibition and in favor of legalizing the sale of liquor. I do not consider they have by popular vote sanctioned putting the state into the liquor business," Mr. Patterson said. Highway No. 44 to be Extended Fenton, May 22—A recent telephone call to J. F. Newel from Ames announced that No. 44 will be extended north 15 miles from the junction with No. 18 to a junction with No. 33, and markers will soon be placed. This means that this stretch of road has been taken into the primary road system. A local committee, Mr. Newel, E. C. Fauerby, and John Dempsey brought about this achievement. No. 44 is the road which comes up from West Bend to Whittemore and joins a road straight north to Fenton, later turning west to Ringsted, where it meets No. 43. ^ "Cretz" Euled Out. Charles Cretzmeyer failed to qualify in either the 100-yd. or the 220-yd. dash at a state track meet at Grinnell Saturday. He "jumped the gun" in preliminaries in both events, and so was disqualified. The event at Grinnell ended the high school track season this year. 3 Permits to IVed. Marriage licenses have been issued by District Court Clerk McEvoy to: Victor Whalen, Dolliver, Ethel Benjamin, Armstrong; Matt Weydert, Bode, Mary Fisch, Irvington; George Kutina, Manly, Clara Jeria, Glenville, Minn. All were issued Saturday. « — Returned to Cherokee. Jos. Loebig, Wesley, was taken to the Cherokee state hospital Tuesday by Sheriff Dahlhauser. He was first committed in 1931, but was taken to a Davenport sanitarium six months ago for treatment, but was recently brought back. MAYORS FROM 11 COUNTIES HERETUESDAY Disc uss Legislation Affecting Cities and Towns. Thirty-four representatives o£ towns in 11 surrounding counties met at Algona's city hall Tuesday for a district conference of the League of Iowa Municipalities. The speaker was the secretary of the organization, Frank Pierce, Marshalltown, and the legal adviser, R. A. Rockhlll, also Marshalltown, accompanied him. The league has heretofore held only an annual state convention, but a need for district meetings has been felt for some time. The organization was formed many years ago to protect the common interest of Iowa cities and towns and afford a means for the exchange of information and ideas. League Watches Laws. In many cases the league has been influential in getting beneficial laws passed by the legislature, and on other occasions it has been instrumental in heading off legislation backed by utilities companies which would have been deterimen- tal to municipality owned utilities. Mr. Pierce led a discussion on bills passed at the recent extra session, and discussed bills which may come up at the next regular session. The recent liquor law, he said, requires that cities under 10,000 population give half of thuir license fee on permits to their counties respectively. This he feels is unfair. Sales Tax Discussed. Discussion was also had on application of the state sales tax and other legislative bills which had to do with city government. Many questions were asked of both Mr Pierce and Mr. Rockhill; these concerned water plants, light I Band Tonight to Open the Season On C. H. Grounds The first band concert this season by the Algona Military band will take place tonight at the courthouse bandstand. The band has been practicing all winter under the direction of T. T. Herbst, direction. The program for tonight's concert follows: March American Red Cross March University of Idaho Overture American Federation Popular Number. Novelette Moonlight in Florida March Trinity Bells Overture Raymond Popular Number. Medley O'Belle Nuit Overture Fires of Glory Two-Step Captain Betty March 'The Connecticut plants, city funds, permits 'of kinds, etc. all The following counties comprise SENIORS PREPARE FOR THEIR PLAY TOMORROW NIGHT This week Friday evening the senior play at the Algona high school will be given in the auditorium. The title is, "They All Want Something." The play shows in amusing fashion a young man, son of a wealthy automobile manufacturer, who pretends for the time being that he is a tramp, in order that he may see a girl whom he has met at Venice under romantic circumstances. The youth also assumes the pose of a chauffeur to the end that the girl's mother, who loves to reform other people, may find in him a worthy object. Among scenes Is a fancy dress party in which there is singing and dancing. The cast follows: Kane Kilbourne, Robert Richardson Hilda Kilbourne Esther Pratt Mr. Kilbourne-Charles Cretzmeyer Mrs. Kilbourne Evelyn Smith Billy Kilbourne John Ferguson Grosvenor William Devine Herb Wheeler Max Miller Wade Rawlins __Charles Stevenson Valeria j an e Hemp'hill Virginia —...Margaret Stephenson Minnie Violet Norman Jack Merrill Bob Sellstrom the district in which Algona is n ^ Merri11 Bob Sellstrom cated: Emmet, Winnetago? Worth KhT Sm ' th J ° hn Shilts Palo Alto, Hancock, Cerro Gordo Anfnabeflle Gertrude Long Pnnnbnntno T.T..«,I,-Iji -.*.. . . .' Quests at the dress'nart.v will hp Palo Alto, Hancock, Cerro Pocahontas, Humboldt, Wright] Doro Franklin, and Kossuth. The league ^ nf\ R n matviHn»*oV.:« *a i__ IULHJ Franklin, and Kossuth The leairiiP r"' * *'«"««•, iua Halpm, Char- v ~:~ """'" ""• B ' oyeraw and Mc- has a membership of nearlv70n I 0t , te Hilton ' Elnora Lattimer, Ilia f* ddfen . we ™ to Jail here, and a Iowa towns, andAlsonaha» L,n°.° **?'«• Huth McKee, Ruth Muckey, ? Qh ™<^ e . lat ? r H ? wland and Kes- lowa towns, and Algona has been a £ffi *"? member nearlv ->.n v on -» Valeria Pickett, member nearly 20 years. The authority of city official-! T . , , ,. , . JJst ot Hegistrants. . , c Registered for the meeting were: anist - George Ann Geigel. H\ M". Ri*r\rtlrej nltir ».« ______ . i — -— __ ~ --.w H*wwv»l-tb TT \Ji C , M. Brooks, city manager, and Mayor Kirkpatrick, Clarion; Mayor M. K. Whelan and R. O. Clark city clerk,_ Estherville; Mayor Thos. Carmody and Councilmen Frank Bestenlehner and H. W. Geelan Whittemore; City Clerk C. E. Sands, Emmetsburg; Mayor H. w' Mantz and Light Superintendent N' C .Cuplin, West Bend; City Clerk W. C. Sundermeyer and Councilman 0. Ryg, Rake; Mayor J. M Dye and City Clerk S. P. Eckholm, Swea City. Councilman Peterson and Clerk F. A. Nelson, Ringsted; Mayor E. Brown, Emmetsburg; C. B. Sherman, Mason City; G. E. Kirkpatrick and P. Virden, Rowan; Mayor G Bruns, Lu Verne; Clerk W. C. Haglund, Forest City; Mayor A. C. Opheim and Councilman F. S. Rogdo, TJior; Electrician Harry Sims, Engineer J. W. Van Walkenburg. a=d Supt. P. V. Luke. Estherville; Mayor Lee 0. Wolfe, Councilmen Ray F. Bonacker and L. F. Callies, and Clerk William Boyken, Tltonka; Mayor C. F. Specht, Supt. J. W. Kelly, and Algona Councilmen •» — Sidewalk Slabs on State Leveled Up The big stone iblocks laid many years ago for a sidewalk on State street from the Kossuth County bank corner to £he present Steele) clothing store have sunk and 'become uneven in places. The stones in front of the Wehler jewelry and Brownell shoe store, also the James drug store, were 'leveled Monday by H. R. Cowan & Son. + Pony Thief Rearrested. William Webb Stanley, who last year on July first, was arrested for stealing a pony at Mrs. Nita Isaacson's Kossuth hospital, was arrested at Fairfield Friday for stealing an automobile. Sheriff L. E. Stansberg, Fairfield, made inquiry concerning his record here of Sheriff Dahlhauser by telephone. Stanley was bound to the grand jury here and served two months of a 90-day sentence. Cue Champion to Give Exhibition at Barry's Monday Johnny Layton, world's champion three-cushion billiard player and former world's pocket-billiard champion, will be at Barry's next Monday afternoon and give a free exhibition. Layton is considered one of the greatest all-around players in the game. He has held the three-cushion title 11 times, with a high run record of 18 in national competition at three-cushion billiards. Following a series of match games in which Layton will meet local cue stars, there will be a lecture on three-cushion and the diamond system. Fancy shots will be given at both three-cushion and pocket billiards. •4- Finds Strike Terrifying. Mrs. Clara Dalton got home Tuesday night from Minneapolis, where she had spent two weeks with friends. She reported violent strike rioting there in the present widespread labor troubles, and she found the experience rather terrifying. Party w111 Fraser - Id * Halpin, Char- BRETHORST IS BROUGHT BACK; AW/AIT^ COURT Last of Quintet Who Hijacked a Family Near Em'burg. F. M. Brethorst was brought back last week Wednesday night from Shell Lake, Wis., by Sheriff Dahlhauser, and was surrendered to Palo Alto county officers the same day to answer charges in connection with the kidnaping of the Dan Sibrel family last winter. Brethorst skipped out when four companions were arrested the morning following the crime. Several gallons of alcohol were hijacked from Sibrel, an Emmetsburg character. Last of Five Kidnapers. Sheriff Dahlhauser was assisted in Wisconsin by Sheriff Frank 0'- Conner, of the county in which Shell Lake is located. O'Conner is a former cowboy who has been sheriff there for many years. At Brethorst's 40-acre truck farm there were found a dozen guns of various kinds, including a pair of automatic rifles. The town has a population of only 200, but is the county seat. Brethorst was the last of the five men who participated in the raid at Sibrel's to be caught. Harold Speraw, Algona, is serving five years at Fort Madison as accomplice; Delmar McFadden, also Algona, was paroled from a similar sentence; 'Tex" Howland, Fort Dodge, is serving a 25-year sentence on the kidnaping charge; and Frank Kesler is serving a like term. Kossuth officers, including Mr Dahlhauser and Deputy Casey Loss, County Attorney M. C. McMahon, and Marshals Green and Van Alstyne are credited with solution of the Sibrel case. Two Algonians Convicted. The attack at the Sibrel farm occurred late at night. Besides the alcohol, Sibrel's housekeeper his aged father, and three children were forced to accompany the five men into the country ten miles and were then dumped out. Six hours later Speraw and Me- LEGION POST TO CONDUCT CEREMONIES; Donald C. Hutchison: Will Be Speaker of the Day. Under auspices of Hagg posff,. with the assistance of the Veterans of Foreign Wars, the Spanisn- American war veterans, the Woman's Relief Corps, the Legion Auxiliary, the Boy Scouts, and other patriotic organizations, Memorial day will be celebrated here next Wednesday. Next Sunday is memorial Sunday and will be observed with memorial services at the Baptist church at 11 a. m. Memorial day special hours next Wednesday will be: 8:30 a, m... north river bridge; 10 a. m. at high school auditorium; 10:45 a. m., parade; 11:30 a. m., at Riverview cemetery. Church Services Sunday. The order of services Sunday at the Baptist church will be: Prelude, orchestra, doxology, invocation, hymn by congregation, responsive reading, prayer, instrumental number by orchestra, offering. Hymn by congregation, announcements; Is It Worth While»by Henry P. Morton, Mrs. A. S. Hueser; sermon, the Rev. J. Robt. Hoerner; hymn by congregation; benediction. Program Next Wednesday. The program next Wednesday at the high school will be: Post commander's remarks, M. Ji Streit; invocation, music, and readings; address, Donald C. Hutchison; music, and benediction. On conclusion of this service the veterans and patriotic organizations will march to Riverview cemetery. ,.,; At the river bridge the Boy Scouts will conduct memorial services for soldiers and sailors buried at sea, and will fire a salute. _ -—--•—»•.•, .uv* ULU OCilUlZi John Greene, Bill Hilton, Donald Rus- lan Sigsbee; business managers Gertrude Nelson, Ann McNeill- pi- "Annex" Planned Again. Preparation for the opening June 1 of the Chrlschilles & Herbst "annex" was begun yesterday. It will be located this year in rooms next south of the Steele store. Cleaning and painting was begun yesterday. Miller to Speak. H. W. Miller is scheduled for a Memorial day address at Ledyard. n es- ler both of whom hailed from Fort Dodge, were arrested. Brethorst was tipped off by news of the arrest of the two Algona youths, and so departed. Ever since the Kossuth officers had been quietly trailing him. He formerly hailed from tne Sexton neighborhood The two Fort Dodge men, both of whom have criminal records ranging from bootlegging to attempted murder, are believed to have been ringleaders in the Sibrel case The Algona youths and Brethorst, it is understood, were talked into it by Howland and Kesler, who gave the Theater Prize is Won by Local Boy Mr. and Mrs. William Daughan's son John won the $100 bank deposit prize given away at the Call theater Tuesday night. He Is 14 years old and a freshman in high school. Even before John had reached home with his prize he had determined to use it as a nest egg towards a college education, and he has therefore invested it in the Algona Building & Loan association. John has been a consistent Iron of the theater ever since bank deposit plan was put service. pa- the into Shoulders for Paving. Workmen were busy early in the week on the shoulder of the new paving from the fairgrounds corner to McGregor street intersection, and were using trucks on the paving. It was expected that as soon as this work was done the paving would be opened for traffic. Muhleman Writes of Feuds and Backwoods Kentuckians By VV. G. Muhlemun. (Linda ,Ky., May 14—I told you you wlhen I left Algona that I would write about my trip, tout I have toeen going so ibard that I lhave hardly had time to rest or sleep. I have traveled about a bit in, my time, but I have never ttiad a more interesting trip than tfce one Mrs. Muhleman and I are now taking. I hope that my moving pictures will prove .this when we return. We ihave visited pur Methodist mission fields in ttoe OsarUs! of Missouri and Arkansas, at Holly Springs, Miss., and tut ©aster and SeyierviUe, Tenu., and now I ani writing from Linna, Ky. As we have traveled we have seen many other .places of interest. Possibly the most interesting was the great dam at Muscle Shoals, Ala. I shalJ lhave to lhave the privilege of tellling the people of Algona about the trip and showing my movies on my return. In the Feud Mountians. Just now I am away back in tlhe mountian Kentucky where feuds have existed for years. I have never teen suda a place before, non have I ever seen such .people before. A few days ago I preached in a little church in the mountains, and in niy audience was a m»n who had killed another man. After the sermon he invited me to come out for a month wiihi toi (Continued on page 8.) Memorial Day. (Continued on page 8.) Mercury Hovers at 100 Four Days; Heat Wave Broken. Abnormally high temperatures were recorded four days in a row from last Thursday till Monday. On each day the temperature rose to within a few degrees of the 100 mark . Last Friday the mercury got up to 99 in the middle of the afternoon, and when the reading- was made at 7 o'clock it was still within one degree of the high- mark. Monday, Tuesday, and yes- :erday were a good deal cooler. [lain Monday afternoon amounted to only .02 inch. The official record follows: May 16 89 May 17 96 May 18 99 May 19 III_~~97 Way 20 97 May 21 (.02 in. r. '{.) 87 May 22 __ 74 --- 54 59 65 64 5T 43 Pool to Be Filled Water Next Weeft The swimming pool Is now ready for water. Diving boards and ropea are in place, the lights are ready, and the pool floor has been cleaned. City Supt. Kelly is waiting till Monday before turning the waten nto the pool, because last year it was opened too soon and became 'illed with leaves and other refuse. The pool will open next week Saturday. ALGONA Markets I HOGS 140 pounds $2.00 160 .pounds 12.2.0 Best mod wt 160-180 Ibs. $2.40 Best med wt 200-2,60 I-.8O Hvy. Butchers. 260 to 300 — $2.70 Prime 'Iwy Butch, 300-350— $2.6» Best Pack, sows, 300 to 350 __$2.2Qr Packing sows, 350 to 400 $8.10 Big hvy. sows, 400 to 500 ..-$2.00) CATTLE Canners and Cutters $1.00 to $1.75 Flat cows $2.00 to ?2.7S Veal Calves ?3.50 to $6.00- Fat Steers "$4-00 to $6.00 Stock Steers $2.60 to $3.50 Yearlings $3.00 to $4.0O 'Bulls $2.00 to $2,85 GBAIN No. 2 yellow corn 38V.C No. 2 •white corn 43ft No. 2 white oatS ..^ — 28e No. 2 mixed corn 38e EGGS NO. i lac No. 2 9c Cash cream , -229 POUITEY All heavy bred bens _- 8c Leghorn toens —__ ?«? Cocka .,_,„ , 4 & 5c Ducta} over 4V4 IbS. .,-, fej Ducks wuder 4 pounds ,..__..

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