Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on July 19, 1934 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, July 19, 1934
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,33 ALGONA, IOWA, JULY 19, 1934 14 Pages Number 44 tterson IT 4 ME VOTE ER NELSON County Vote of [All Goes for ktterson. Iff Patterson, Burt, was [for lieutenant-governor f ballot at the state re- Untton in Des Moines [afternoon, and will be -mate of former Gov(p, Turner, of Corning, h election. Patterson's victory was for he polled 1883% it only 439% for J. A jcorah lawyer who was In the primary. Bpponents Withdraw, ; the ballot, H. 0. Tolly he Nelson delegation J the vote be made unan- l the convention accepted ] by acclamation. " is, former. Mason City . Harry B. Thompson f withdrew Tuesday, leav i to Patterson and Nel i county, in which Des located, cinched the nom [Patterson, when In cau / night It voted to sup s a unit. Polk cast 18! [he convention, one-sev •total. dilations Unanimous. ad, Sioux City, wa . the first ballot fo jeneral over Harry Swan toss Mowry, Newton, an ^v, Sigourney. ! Nelson was nominated Iry of agriculture on the p over W. H. Rowlands, s, Win. J. Campbell, of I Ed. T.Davis, Iowa City. I these nominations were I unanimous. mocratic New Deal was rotations and on the [speakers called for a instead for farmers imei. lloYSME ID TO OMAHA Nominated Acclamation PATTERSON IN SUIT AGAINST HIGHUNE CO, Denies Company Bill for 18c to Cover Sales Tax. On the first page of Tuesday's Des Moines Register appeared the following story from Eatherville: Patterson, of Burt, Senator Patterson. TWO TIES IN THE SOFTBALL LEAGUE; SHELL AT BOTTOM The RCA and Skelly teams are now tied for first place in the local soft ball league, and Phillips and George \V. candidate for ination for lietunant governor, filed a district court action here Monday which may involve constitutionality of the newly enacted sales City Will Spend $10,000 More in the Coming Year But Taxes Will Be Lower will require $840 less Road Drag. from taxes in 1034 than in 1933, according to its budget estimate published last week. Nevertheless expenditures will be increased nearly $10,000. The reason that the increase in outgo will not boost taxation lies in receipts for services from the light and water plants. The total amount to be raised by the city in 1934 by taxation will be $28,840 as compared with $27,480 in 1933. Proposed expenditures for 1934 total $141,500, however, while in the 1933 budget the total was Pool Totals tax. Patterson's the Republican nim- i $131,800. Receipts from the city's tnnnnt imvornn,- f n. I services total more than $110,000 in the course of the'year. A comparison of the tax budget estimates for 1933 and 1934 follows: suit against Central States Electric Co. af Armstrong, la., asked $35 damages, because the Fund General Grading company refused further service to | Improvement him after he declined to pay ISiSewer cents sales tax on a light bill. Water Alleges Contract. | Light Patterson contended in his petition that the company has no right to collect sales tax for light service. The reason, his petition continued, is that the company was in the position of a person under contract to provide him with its service. This assumption of a contract, he alleged, was before Jan 1, and Fire equip. Fire Main. Library Band Park 19S3 7000 1500 2500 2500 3500 2000 SOD 500 3000 1400 none 1934 6000 2300 2000 2800 2800 2000 650 650 2800 1200 1200 800 1880 $27,480 600 1840 $26,840 BUTTS BANK AT WESLEY 50 YRS, OLD TOMORROW For the grading, sewer, and park funds there is a raise for 1934 over the 1933 budget, and the light fund is the same. All the rest show reductions. Nothing was levied in the park fund a year ago because of a balance of $2000 more than anticipated expense. This was wiped out by purchase of flood lights for Ath-|Wesley will "keep open house" to- letic park and will have to be re-1 morrow in celebration of its 50th P^-f 1 - anniversary. It is believed to be The proposed expenditures col-1 now the only bank in the county umns for the two years show the i which has operated continuously Established in 1884 by Pioneer Wesley Merchant. The Exchange State Bank at Thrills of the Wild West, Bucking Horses, Cowboys, Steers Brought to Algona Management of the Count; Appearance Here of M for Five Big Western at the Fair Grounds. Kossuth county's first "big time" Fair Sponsors Her Rodeo Shows rodeo will be held changes and gives indication of plans as follows: 1934 20,000 10,000 Funds General Grading Improvement Water Light Fire Dept. Fire main. Library Band Park Road drag. Pool Totals 1 older sons si-Donald, of Mrs. Kenneth. IJiick—were committed home for i Monday by order of i. A, Heald, Spencer, who here Monday, and'again two of the boys were im- Icently in attempted bur- we Algona creamery and pmuon store. 'on of the order is that "it remain in the school 21. They cannot be F sent out to work. The "is jurisdiction for all eluding release at any l/^r boys, James '"re left with their .'^^ei-the jurisdio- M°urt, and if conditions h "t such action 1 in a home. at the in- M, C .-. .he boys Proper supervision ^unmanageable, and to on both games, 5-3 against Ledard, and 5-0 against Emmets- urg. The line-up for Ledyard was: Ciinksiek, 3b; Moulton, ss; Mayne, Thompson, 2b; Lloyd, If; Johnon, Ib; Krioner, rf; Dunn, sf; Hagge, cf; and Brandt, p. Algona's lineup against Ledyard as Ahmann, ss; Joe Dahlhauser, ; O.'Kelly, 2b; Bruns, 3b; Kan- uff, sf; Zimmerman, rf; Cretzmeyer, cf; Butler, c; S. Smith, Ib; nd Waldron, p. •Against Emmetsburg the Algona 'layers were Arthur Nordstrom, If; W. Gregson, 2b; K. Medin, sf; Two- 'ood, Ib; Elerick, ss; Vinson, c; Pearson, 3b; R. Smith, p; Boren, :(; and Bennett, rf. The games Tuesday night were ilayed as a benefit to pay for the night lights. they Down Golfers Sun 18 holes fin points IhJ^afy club fo club City Today S JsS«Si SS-srta ^quarter there UBr « were some ated Shell, 7-0, and the lothiers won over Phillips, the Hub are tied for second. Stand-1 under sales tax law provisions " " contracts prior to Jan. 1 are exempt from tax. AVants Damages. Patterson alleged he was entitled to damages because of the company's failure to supply him r ith electric power. Judge George A. Heald granted a temporary injunction ordering the company to furnish Patterson with power until the case has been decided in the courts. Patterson petitioned for a permanent injunction. Charges Tiolation. Patterson is one of four Republi- Ings Monday night follow: Won Lost RCA 14 7 Phillips 14 7 Hub 10 11 Phillips 10 11 Coast 8 13 Shell 7 14 Last week Wednesday Skelly de- Hub 7-2. ast Thursday evening Coast-to- oast, lost to RCA, 12-0, and Shell on over Phillips, 7-4. Friday even- ig Coast-to-Coast won from the ub, 4-2, and Skelly from RCA, 6-3. game scheduled for Monday, ... . vening was postponed till toni g ht !^ns contending at the state Repub- "causeV rain n conventio11 Wednesday for Tuesday evening two picked Al- ''"^l" gove ™°^ nomi ™ tion - ona teams played teams from Em- ?° ne of th * can f ld .f es received , , . 1 M.S npr ppnt mnlnrirv npppaanrv netsburg and Ledyard, and Algona 1933 20,000 2500 2500 20,000 60,000 60,000 1500 3000 1500 2000 800 5000 $131,800 for a half century. The bank was opened in 1884 by the late F. M. Butts, who settled at Wesley in 1871, farmed eight years, and then ran a general 3500 ! store. There was no bank at Wes- 20,000 65,000 65,000 1500 3500 2000 1500 1000 5000 $141,500 tonight, tomorrow, Saturday, and Sunday afternoon and evening at the fair grounds under at spices of the county fair management. The rodeo comes here from Fairjmont, crowds greeted it at every showing. pers have reported the rodeo aggreg formances outstanding, vided. Extra bleaciers had to be Parade in Business Distric To start off the rodeo there will THREE REEL MOVIES TO BE SHOWN HERE Manager N. C. Rice, of the Call .heater, has contracted with Wiliam, Ramsell, of the Pacific Film Co., Waterloo, for a three-reel movie of Algona beauty spots, civic-organizations in session, and other features of life in Algona. The film will be entitled "Things You Should Know About Algona," and'it will be shown at the Call n mid-August. Mr. Ramsell is here now, and will be here next week, completing arrangements for a baby contest and other features of the movie. Among the views to be taken will e the mayor and council in session, the parks, monuments, the making of a^ newspaper, the Legion and service organizations, the swimming pool, courthouse officials, the high school, the churches :he pastors, mercantile and industrial establishments, etc. ' t- nomination in the June primary. Patterson aserted he entered a contract with the light company June 21, 1928, wherein the company agreed to provide him with electricity for his farm at 10 •cents a kilowatt hour for the first 35 kilowatt hours, and at 5 cents per killowatt hour thereafter. His petition alleges that the company cut his farm from a high line July 13, after hp refused to pay the sales tax, and t]iat the company did so " in violation of the terms of the contract." Pos|s Check. The first bill, June 12, was for 9 plus 18 cents tax, the petition ets forth. On the following month, he petition continues, the meter ras not read and on July 13 ser- ice was discontinued. Patterson posted a check in the clerk of court's office for $14.65, __j amount the petition states is now due for sprvice until July 13 when power wjis cut off. ONLY FOUft DAYS OUT Swim Pool Tickets Discounted 50 Pet Season tickets for the swimming Pool for the rest of the season can be purchased at half price, according to announcement yesterday. This means that the adult season ticket which sold originally at $3 may now be secured at $1.50; tickets for children between the ages of 10 and 15 have been reduced from $2 to $1; and tickets for children under ten have been reduced from a dollar to 50c. The swimming pool has had goot patronage again this season, and is now ahead of last year's record. ' ' T- —••- Sauerkramt Day Set. Lakota, July 17—At a mass meeting last week it was decided to told the annual Sauerkraut day Saturday, September 1. Guy Beemer Is" chairman of committees, Arthus Ogren is concession manager Dr. If, H. Murray, sports, Ray Smith, music, W. B. Gutknecht a»a Doctor Geileufeld, finance. OF 18 WITH NO RAIN Yesterday was the fourth of 18 days this monf;h when it did not rain. On the other 14 days a total of 5.21 inches! of rain has fallen, which is 1.38 Inches above normal 'or the month.! In spite of the rainfall the local branch of the JDes Moines river is ;ow, showing (]hat the' water is be- ng soaked intp the ground, where .t is greatly needed. The rain has made corn grow fast. A number of farmers have been cutting oats preparatory toj threshing. The temperature has been above 90 only once in the last week. The LIQUOR STORES TO BE OPEN ONE HOUR LONGERJT NIGHT A ruling last Thursday by the state liquor control commission extended the closing hour of state liquor stores from 8 p. m. till 9 p. a. m. or be open after 9p. m. un- stores observe the same hours. Bookwork and other duties keep store employees busy for an hour or so after closing, and the men also have to be on duty before the morning opening to replenish the shelf stock and do other work. The state commission has ruled that no store may open before 11 a. m. or be open after 9 under any circumstances, even though employes are in the store. Liquor sales are reported fairly steady. It is said that responsible people of the community who at first held b^ck from fear of publicity or for other reasons have begun to patronize the local store. Many sales are made to persons rom other counties, particularly 'alo Alto, Humboldt, Hancock, and !mmet. A few purchases have been made by Minnesotans. Minnesota counties bordering on Iowa in this section are dry. It is said that bootlegging is till common in the dry Minnesota counties, but that leggers sell not only the alcohol and whiskey of the jrohibition era but bottled stuff jought elsewhere in the state or Irom the Iowa liquor stores. It is said that Iowa prices compare favorably with Minnesota prices, except where local business wars be- :ween Minnesota private dealers have driven them down. Favorable comment on Iowa's sys tern of state-owned stores, with standard prices by the bottle, tia: been heard. In private ownership liquor dealers are urged by a pro fit motive to promote sales, but un der the Iowa system there is no such incentive. How to Pronounce Rodeo Discovered; Listen to Webster record follows: High Low -»- July 11 (.03 in. r. f.)—84 67 July 12 (.94 in. r. f.)—85 July 13 (.14 in. r. f.)—83 July 14 -I -—93 July 15 (.28 la. r. f.)—85 July 16 (.64 in. r. f.)—81 July 17 (.25 in. r. f.) —85 Neville $tore Will Get 40-ft. Addition 6 66 65 63 66 65 Announcem* ^ uuu ____ Neville shoe store bunding will be extended 40 f set to the alley. The store will then be 130 feet long The addition will be brick or other fireproof construction, and wont will bein on or about August 1. Mr. on his 70th b d intended to retire nt is made that BURGLAR WHO RIFLED SANKEYJTORE TAKEN Herbert Johnson was bound to the grand jury by Justice Danson Monday under bond of ?3,500, when he waived preliminary hearing on a charge of larceny in the night time. Johnson is accused of burglary at the B. J, Sankey store. Gal braith, the night of May 1. Sherif Dahlhauser went to Sedalia, Mo Friday and brought him here Sat urday. Extradition papers wer required to bring him from Mis souri. ' Taken from the store in the bur glary were overalls, work shirts and jackets, Johnson was wearln one of the overalls when arrested and some of the other goods wer found in his father-in-law's hous at Sedalia. Merle Nickles, accused of com plicity with Johnson in the bur glary, is servnig a term'in a Mis souri . penitentiary on anothe charge. rthday, but explains on , that he laid off three days recently and found 1 he inactivity unbearable. Big Sgn fo* Store. The Hub Clothing Co. is having pauueu VYB* »** ,ui«o. Tho work the rear of tl.e building, "ine wor« is being doa \* Victor Hertig. Calls Farm-Labor Party Convention A meeting of the county Farm Labor party has been called b Fred Dutton, Ledyard, for nex week Wednesday evening at o'clock at Algona. Thirty-six dele gates, one from each precinct i the county, will be chosen to at tend a state convention at De Moines a week from Saturday. Th Farm-Labor party has not bee active in Kossuth, and the move ment is being watched with inter est by local politicians. The mee tog will be open to the public. "Rodeo"—Low do you pronounce it? To most people that will sound like silly Question No. 097. They will answer, "Why, that's easy. 'Koadyoh,' of course!" "Well, you're wrong; or else old Noah Webster's dictionary has a screw loose. For the fancy pronunciation you hear now and then is right—"Eo- day-o"-—with the long sounds of o" and "a" and the emphasis on "day." Mr. Webster remarks that it's "western," and evidently he thinks it's not a quite accepted term yet, for ho lists not in its order in the dictionary of accepted words but among the doubtful words at the bottom of the page. ley then, and often farmers or others who had a little money would leave it with Mr. Butts, who would give them a note in exchange. Bank Opened in 1884. In Cleveland's first administration Mr. Butts was appointed postmaster, and at that time he erected a small building for a postof- fice and in an adjoining room opened a pioneer bank. This was on I July 20, 1884. | The bookkeeping was a simple 1 matter and from the first was done I by Mr. Butts' son, Guy M. Butts, then a schoolboy. In 1887 the elder Butts turned the management over to his son, and in 1900 the latter became sole owner. The younger Butts has thus been connected with the bank during the full half century. The old postoffice building continued to be the bank's quarters for many years. It was then located on the corner where No. 18 turns north out of Wesley, but some year? ago was moved to the west side" of the Kleinpeter store In the same block, where it is now used for another purpose. Chartered in 1913. In July, 1912, the bank received its first state charter as the Bx- at 7 o'clock led by the Algona high school 60-piece band. After a parade through the busir. ess district a rodeo two-hour LOOKS LIKE PLENTY BIDS ON P, 0, SITE show will be presented under liglts at the fair grounds in front of the grandstand, beginning: Other night shows will ;he same hour, and the ternoon show will begin. NEW AUTOS IN THE COUNTYJPTAL 260 Twenty-seven new automobiles ave been licensed at the county reasurer's office so far this month, and they bring the total licensed o far this year up to 260, which doing pretty well for a county upposed to be hard up. At only $500 each the total is $130,000. In January only six licenses were' issued; in Febuary, 25; in March, 55; April, 57; May 51; and n June, 39. Persons who bought the July icenses are: Fords—J. E. Ukena, Lakota; M. i. Falkenhainer, Algona Creamery, M. Merrltt, W. A. Blelch, Chas. jehman, Wllma "Westfall, Algona; W. H. Trainer, Burt; and Wallace Donovan, Wesley. Chevrolets—John Schultz, Irv- ngton; W. C. Nelson, Ledyard; ilugo Worthlngton, and Margaret VI. Dodds, Lone Rock; Frank Yaungwirth, Lu Verne; Charles Bormann, West Bend; G. F. Striek- er, Irvington; E. H. Hutchlns, H. if. Bockes, John F. Bieser, and W. G. McCullough, Algona. Plymouths were bought by W. T. Kennedy, Burt, and George Hanselman. West Bend; Pontiacs by Tony H. Kirscb, Algona, and Ben F. Felt, Wesley; Dodges by H. R. !owan, and W. B. Williams, Algona; and a Terraplane by Charles Seymour, Whittemore. Pension Board for Kossuth is Chosen Up to Friday no word had come from the state old age .commission at Des Moines to indicate whether the recent recommendation by the Kossuth board of supervisors of Thos. Carmody, Whittemore, Mrs F. L. Trlbon, Algona,' and S. V Carter, Swea City, for appoihtmeni as county old age pension boarc would be accepted. Favorable action is, however, expected. Mr Carmody and Mrs. Tribon are dem ocrats and Mr. Carter is a republican. Members of the board wil receive no compensation for their services. Fined for Drunkenness, Vern Lunn, Swea City, was arrested Tuesday evening in the hall way above the Borchardt drug store on a drunkenness charge, am was lodged in the county jail ove: night. Yesterday morning he wa fined $10 and costs of ?3.20 by Ma yor Specht, and the fine and costs wer^e paid. Demo District Convention. The democratic lith judicial dis trict convention will be held at Em oxetsburg next Monday. jj, £}, ~ " nan i8 district chairman, change State bank, and this charter .was renewed for another 20 years in 1932. The bank is now [housed in a handsome brick building on one of the principal corners in the town's business district. C. J. Sherman, who owns the first farm home on the south side of No. 18 east of Wesley, is presl- ent of the bank; J. C. Faber, vice resident; Mr. Butts, cashier;-John iutchison, assistant cashier; Olaf unnemark, J. F. Loebig, and Anrew Gollner, other directors. Mr. Butts has now been in con- 'ol of the bank 47 years, and Mr. Hutchison has been with the bank more than 20 years. For many Only one bid for the postofflce site was on file with Postmaster J. A. McDonald yesterday afternoon, but he was expecting others. The department sent him 15 blanks, and when 13 of them had been called for up to yesterday he ordered an additional supply to take care of late comers. The bids will be opened next Monday morning at 9 o'clock by Mr. McDonald at the postofflce, and they will then be turned over to the building department of the postoffice division. Besides cost of site the government will consider location in relation to the center of population, center of business, distance from the railroad stations, and surroundings. A number of bids for locations on east State and on Call street in the business districts will be submitted. Three propositions are to be presented on the Druggists Mutual corner south of the old Kossuth County State bank, bids depending upon which way the building is to be faced. gona Mil play with Re The rodeo ier of the Federal ance Corporation, managem "outlaw" Brahma vibious-li horns. -*- ears Mrs. Butts helped her and operate the bank. The hus- Ex- hange State is now the only bank t Wesley. Bank's Deposits Insured. In the- bank's last published tatement the , i footings exceeded 212,000. The bank has some $175,00 in deposits 'and has more than 120,000 cash on, hand and with orrespondents. It is operating free if all restrictions, and it is a mem- where huge Fairmont daily pa- tion and the per- pro-* Tonight. be a parade tonight at 8:15. begin at Sunday a at 2:30. Admissions Are Low. Adult a Jmissions will be 34c plus a cent taj; at the gate, and 24c plus a cent ta:: at the grandstand. Children's adriissions will be 14c plus a cent ta The V. music th gram. Most members of the Al- F. W. band will furnish oughout the rodeo pro- tary band are also members of tie V. F. W. band or will it. 1 Thrills Promised. ent appears of Clyde under the S. Miller who incorporated a society horse show wiih a rodeo program. Mr. Miller's Worses are booked during the state free attri sums in weekly. are rate among the best-trained horses in the world. Real tirills are promised by 50- fairs season as part of ction programs for which four figures are paldl His "high school" horses bucking horses and 25 steers. These steers are oking animals with long; A feat ire stunt will be hitching one of tjb.e steers to a long pole Deposit Insur- which insures every deposit up to $5000. Mr. Butts, the other officers, and he directors feel pardonably proud >f the bank's record. It has weath- red two great depressions, one in he 90's, the other the present depression, and besides withstood the loted bankers' panic of 1907. The >ank was never'in a stronger pos- tion than it is today. The officers and directors will welcome callers tomorrow, and here will be cigars for men and lowers for women. AUTO DEALER HERE LOSES BLUE EAGLE A dispatch from Washington, D. C., in yesterday's Des Moines Register reported that the removal of the NRA blue eagle held by Algona Motor Sales had been ordered. The cause was alleged excessive allowances for used cars, according to the dispatch. The Algona Motor Sales does business in the Dewel estate garage next south of the Algona hotel. The owner is S. H. Klassie, Renwick, who also has a garage and a farm Implement shop there, and the local manager is J. W. Little. The garage has not been flying the blue eagle for some time. •The real cause of the Washington order, Mr. Little believes, was the sale by him some time ago of a car under the code price to a young man members" of whose family are personal friends of Mr. Little. The young man lacked a few dollars of enough to pay for the car, Mr. Little says, and the latter threw off the balance as a matter of friendship to the young man's family, never thinking of the code prohibition! which d starts a swings in an a the ride unusual On Black with th year at as the The Pnikey 'aws a chariot. The steer- full gallop, and often, .bout to chase the^xstiariot tempt to get at and gore. p. There is thrill in.thla act. , .".' law Horse in Action. Bottom, "outlaw" horse rodeo, won a prize last the Pinedale, Wyo., rodeo oughest horse there. : horses are not trained. Barnoski, Elk Mountain, Wyo., njember of the rodeo cast, says: "An outlaw, bucking horse is a spoiled horse. They are not. trained.to buck. I have had this questioi! asked daily, and I explain as best I can, but it is a hard one: "What makes, a horse buck:? Why Horses Become Outlaws. "Fear is one of the most common! reasons Ranch colts seldom see a. man except at a safe distance. Then, suddenly, they are roped and* brandec with a hot iron.' T^ta" leaves n fearsome memory of cdn.-» tact wi . "Colt years, that loi h mart. are broken at about After they have run wild- that loig their "breaking" is a jof only fop an expert. "When the horse wins in such a. contest Escapes Death in Avalanche in West . Darold Newville got home Sunday night from a national forest a short distance south of the Yellowstone national park where he had >een working as forester and help- ng survey on a mountain side. Once he stepped on a loose rock, and a landslide resulted. He narrowly escaped going down the side of the mountain with the rock, he- ing saved when he fell on a solid rock. In the fall one of his sides where he had an operation last year was hurt. The accident happened three weeks ago, and for a time he was in bad condition, but now feels better. He expects to go Eodeo. mtinued on page 10.) back. •4- Flre Permits to Wed. Marriage licenses have been issued to: Vern Brakke, Blue Earth, Eleanor Drake, Elmore; Matthew B. Munson, Rlngsted, Ruth Looft, Swea City; Alfred Towne, Loretta Sherwood, both of Albert Lea; Lawrence Pfeffer, Kossuth, 'Eva Halford, Dakota City; Henry Fehr, West Bend, Mildred Dailey, Bradgate. Suerintendent of CCC Camp Inspects Algona State Park A Mr. Morgan, superintendent of the CCC camp at Forest.City, and an assistant visited the Ambrose A. Call state park Monday, evidently to plan work of the boys in the CCC when the camp is moved here this fall. The camp is at present located at the Pilot Knob state park a short distance east of Forest City. Park Custodian Paul Wille does not know the plans or when to expect the camp, but he believes trails will be built and possibly brush cleared away. Mr. Wille is at present getting ready to build fireplaces, and as soon as the rains are over will lay 10,000 pounds of calcium chloride on the road to prevent dust. The chemical takes moisture out of the air and thus keeps the road wet and dustless. ALGONA Markets 160 pounds — ,—__ —$3.00 Best msd, wt. 160-180 Ibs..^ $3.40 Best med. wt. 200 to 300 Ibs. -$4.20 Aged Seeks Pensions, County Auditor Butler reports that between 15 and 20 applications for old age pensions have already been filed at his office. Mr. Eutlei has a slpply of the required "application forms. . „ .. 140 po Prime Fat st Stock Yearli; Bulls No. 2 No. 2 No. H Johnson to Speak, A countywide farm organization meeting will be held at the Legion hall. Swea City, tomorrow evening at 8 o'clock. Francis Johnson, of Spirit Lake, vice president of the Iowa Farm Bureau Federation, for mer speaker of , pe> ' ' Leghorn 004*1 and will not be tamed, he» A HOGS nds hvy. Butch. 300-350 $4.10 Best Pick, sows 300 to 350 -.$3.50 Packin? sows, 350 to 400 $5.40 Big hvr. sows, 400 to 500 $3 to $3.30 CATTLE Canneis and cutters _$1.00 to $1,75 Fat ccws $2.00 to $2.50 Veal Calves $3.00 and $4.00 ers -__$5 to $7 steers $3.50 to $4,25 gs ;—'-$4.00 to $5.00 $2.00 to $2.35 GBAHT •ellow corn „ white corn irhite oats, old ----------- 38c white oats, new . '..36c mixed corn — _60<j EGGS No. 3 No. 2 No. 1 No. 2 Cadh, All hams ever 4 Hens,*. Legbxra cream ,„,..,.,.___.,_____.„' Large bregd broilers — , Y ..,., _ 4. }bs. and, under ...— ,.\.l<t uadar 4' .™Wnj(% "F*^ t ~?W 1 -A

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