Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on August 16, 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, August 16, 1934
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Weather ™™ SHOWERS begin- T*eek\nd near middle} -J* 1 .. —• ««**n.1. bperttflrts lolutne 33 ALGONA, IOWA, AUGUST 16, 1934 10 Pages Number 48 TO E FEATURED IftT THE FAIR tf t Bought by the Children of State is Coming. L" the baby elephant pur- Id by the Iowa State fair in 1,9 a Children's day feature, Lend the Kossuth county fair lay September 4, which is i's day here, and will also Bernard L the next day. The elephant [female. Lely enough "Mine" was with pennies, nickels, and ibuted by thousands of TRAGEDY CASTS PALL OF GLOOM OVERJHE CITY Life is Lost Sunday in the Plum Creek Gravel Pool. The Algona community was painfully shocked Sunday morning, when the word flashed that Bernard Tierney, Mason City, had been drowned in the Plum Creek sandpit. He went down within a few yards of where his wife and three- year old daughter stood on shore Drowns in i fair' board she is considered scdusive property of the chil- t'ol Iowa. (Elephant Born in India. elephant was born in India ,as at the Hagenback animal in Germany at time of pur- „ She is kept at the state fair iuis under care of Trainer Em- rto will bring her to Algona. 1929 she has every year ..ed a new bag of tricks, which [perform here in front of the [stand on both days that she ferfi line" is only a part of the en- Itament planned for the fair, professional entertainers jfternoon programs will be aug- by an added 21 on evening is. ["leaping Nellie" Coming. iping Nellie," a clown auto- lie, will be brought to the fair Jill Cook and Johnny Wisell for J-minute program of fun. This |goes into a tailspin," spouts is of water into the air, out exhaust flames, sput- f explodes, groans, and rears in i style.' In the meantime the homedians have oceans of pie to keep their obstreperous |d" under controls*— ™ iprge Cortello's troupe of "Hol- iod Stars" (a movie actor impaling dogs) has been cre- something of a sensation •ever he has appeared, particu- 1 among children, who for jks after the fair will be trying sach his tricks to sundry local | which will be sadly puzzled to ' what it is all about, lalentinos Acrobatic Feature. le "Plying Valentines" is a fea- [attractoin for gymnastic en- lasts. The company presents a Jig and return" act on the ' There is a tumble end [end into a net below if the aers are a fraction of a sec- late. Twisters, pirouettes, Be and double somersaults, all lidair, will make the song "The l on the Flying Trapeze" a fa- i again in Kossuth. [rse races, as always, will be a of the fair Tuesday, y, and Thursday. Last fair was noteworthy for a ! "si of famous horses which " to compete for purses, and 1 Present indications this year's [ram will be a repetition of IP which, was said to be the best Bracing bill in the state. Parting Space Free. re is plenty of free parking on the grounds for automo- and_cars win be admitted new parking ar- worked out get-aways. -^——__________ Question of Site For The New P. O. Witt be Decided at Washington Sept. 12th unable to help him. It was evident that the young man suffered an attack of leg cramps, or else was exhausted by swimming. Rumors of heart failure are scouted by doctors who arrived soon after the tragedy and examined the body. Had Been In Pit Before. Mr. Tierney was not a swimming enthusiast, and he had frequently excused himself from swimming parties at Clear Lake during his residence at Mason City; hut he had often gone" swimming with his friends while he was living here, and one summer in particular had frequented the same sandpit while he was working on a nearby farm. This was his first swim this summer. V Mrs. Tierney and Mr. Tierney's sister Loraine had stopped at the F. J. Behlmer home to return borrowed goods, and Alice Behlmer, girls' swimming instructor at the municipal pool who holds a Red Cross life-saving degree, and Mary Kain, R. N., also a swimming enthusiast, asked to be taken to the sandpit for a swim. Loraine had other plans, but Mrs. Tierney The postoffice site riuestion has died down, after tour days of fov- erall activity last week by interested parties. J. T. Nelson, post- office inspector, who looked over the sites, left last Thursday evening. Interest centered on two sites, the horseshoe courts east of the Advance shop and the Druggists Mutual lots on the corner south of the Kossuth County State bank building. The Wadsworth corner and the Heinsohn corner across the street northwest from the library building were second choices. Only a few persons leaned towards an east State street location. In all but a few cases the original bids were shaded when Mr. Nelson interviewed the owners. It is understood that the Galbraith- Heisc corner back of the Advance shop was finally offered at $GOOO even, a drop from $7,200. Persons interested in this location circulated a paper last Thursday on which varying cash amounts were pledged towards purchase of the old Lacy laundry building and lot, the intention being to wreck the building. Whether enough was subscribed has not been learned. Mr. Nelson said the postoffice department would probably not consider the location unless the Hodges or former Algona Republican building and the laundry buildings are removed. Arrangements have been made to wreck the Hodges building, it is understood, but the Lacy property, now under foreclosure by Dr; A. L. Rist, is not yet out of the redemption period, and this has been a stumbling block. The Druggists Mutual corner, it is reported, was dropped from $5,500 to $4,000, which made it a favored choice from price. It is also reported that a considerable drop was made in the Wadsworth bid. No inkling of Mr. Nelson's attitude was revealed. He was exceptionally accommodating and efficient and made a highly favorable impression on all who met him. He was already well posted as regards Algona, having formerly served as postoffice examiner in this territory. The site will not be decided till September 12, at a meeting of a treasury and postoffice joint board which controls building and site purchases. METHODISTS TO HOLD ANNUAL MEETING HERE . Iowa Conference to Convene Here September 26. To Do Tricks at Fair Here agreed to take them out. Party Dresses in Town. party stopped at the George Holtzbauer home, where the Tierneys were visiting Mr. Tierney's mother, Mrs. Holtzbauer, and Bernard said he would go with them. They left without him, however, and went to the Behlmer home, where Alice donned her bathing suit. When they passed the Holtzbauer home on the way to E. J. Butler's where Miss Kain donned her suit, Bernard called and said Tierney. Continued on page 10.) ., is being P will permit MI * , falr wlu mark a new Point in entertainment, and nn '- 1 - Exhibits too are 1 in as fair dates is already much n<m,, , ~ Farm Bureau and ^organizations throughout the —. ALGONA Markets PITCHERS' BATTLE GIVES FANS THRILL A pitcher's battle, neither pitcher allowing a hit for seven innings was the sensation of a kittenball game Tuesday night between RCA and a team from Emmetsburg. Red Smith pitched for Algona, against Cretzmeyer, Emmetsburg nephew of Dr. C. H. Cretzmeyer Cretzmeyer struck out 16 men; Smith, 13. The game went to ten Innings before Emmetsburg four runs to win, 4-0. won in an 8-inning game. Last week Wednesday In a second game the same night Skelly defeated Emmetsburg, 4-3 nights Skelly-Phillips and RCA-Shell games were rained out and postponed till Thursday night, when Skelly defeated Phillips, 11-2, before rain again postponed the RCA- Shell game, which has not been played yet. founds HOGS -$3.25 , ~l" uu wn. 300-360 $5.20 £*£»• MQ to 350 4.25-4.35 ™S SOWS. 4(ln »l ar *4 05 400 to 500, ~?4 : H10 CATTLE ^andcuttres...75cto$1.50 alveV ....... V,* 2 ' 00 to ?2 - 50 eers — --W-00 and $4.00 stl- ......... I 5 ' 00 *« *6.00 lings -------- * 3 - 00 to * 4 -00 S --------- $4.00 to $5.00 $1.75 to $2.25 -65c EGGS -64o cream ^ -17c -12c -25c -IOC -80 .89 Skelly defeated the Hub team 9-5, and Phillips defeated Garner 8-2, Friday night. Sunday night an Algona team, with Waldron and Vlnson as battery, defeated Gar ner, 12-0, in the first game of i double-header. In the second gam< Garner retaliated by defeating the locals, 2-1. Loss and Gregson wer the Algona battery in the secom game. Lockjaw Victim Now Recovering Doan, Aug. 15— Mrs. Dale Struth ers, who stepped on a nail a week ago Tuesday, developed lockjaw late last week. She was also hav ing intestinal flu, which weakenec her resistance. Anti-toxin given day or so after the wound was in fllcted, and tbe attack is therefor not as severe as it might hav been, and recovery is expected. He jaws locked Saturday evening, bu under care of Dr. Pierre Sartor Titonka, and Mrs. George Struth ers, West Bend, she is improving. Youth Sprains Ankle. Maurice, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. McEvoy, is at home this week nursing a sprained ankle suffere Saturday when be jumped OH grader. He was working with tn John McGuire crew near Bancrof and was brought home by Mr. MC Guire. _ Sell 6500 Bushels Corn. Douglas and Chester Wildin, wb opSt! the Edw. Wildin esta farm south of town, recently soi 6500 bushels ol corn to the fanner elevator at West Bend, for wbic AAA COMPLIANCE MEN LEARN DUTIES As forecast last week, the next ,ep in the corn-hog control pro- rain is checking farms to make ure that the terms of contracts re being complied with. Investi- ators are needed for that purpose, nd they will be known as "corn- liance men." For this job 63 men are needed, nd 81 candidates attended an allay "school" Monday at the Legion all, Algona, conducted by Earl chultz, of the state college. Offi- ers and directors of the county orn-hog committee also attended. The names of all candidates were ent to the state board at Des loines, which will do its own icking. The chosen list has not et been returned. At the school methods of calcu- iting land areas were exemplified nd sample problems were worked ut. The men will have to meas- re all corn acreage carefully, ount all hogs, and inspect record jooks.' It is expected that each man will have some 50 contracts to ook after. Return of the names is expected mmediately, and the men chosen vill begin work at once, probably iy next Monday. It is desired to :omplete the work by September 5th. Contract farmers who do not have their records ready for inspection will delay the work and if heir next payments are late will mve only themselves to blame. New Team Takes Over Gospel Tent The Four-Square "gospel girls," Louise Webster and Viola Duncan, who had for some weeks been conducting meetings in a tent across the street south from the Bryant building, held their last meeting here Sunday night, and have now been succeeded by Harold L. Meyers and Maze Daily, experienced evangelists, who will continue services Thursday and Saturday nights at 8 p. m. and Sunday after- Ulguia "••• « i , iv-ian + irm 80 they received ?4500. DROWNED Dist. Supt. W. G. Muhleman and the Rev. C. V. Hulse, who will be hosts to the Northwest Iowa Methodist conference in late September, are now busy with preliminary arrangements, and as the time nears their duties will rapidly increase. The conference will bring some 500 delegates to Algona for six days, or from September 26 to October 1. The assignments of pastors for the coming year in 25 counties and for 200 churches in the district will be made. Third Time in Algona. Only twice previously has Algona had the honor of entertaining the conference, once in 1901, and again in 1917. It is one of four in the state, and is usually in the larger cities, such as Fort Dodge and Sioux City. In county seat towns like Algona the attendance taxes capacity of the churches and the community. Bishop J. Ralph Magee, St. Paul, will preside. A guest speaker who will address evening audiences will be Dr. Oscar Thomas Olson, of Chicago. Besides ministers and lay delegates attending the conference there will be many visitors at every session. The grand total will run into the thousands. Clubs Plead Support. The Algona Community club, the Rotary and Kiwanis clubs, and the other churches of Algona united in the invitation to come to Algona this year and will assist in welcom- CATTLE, ALSO SHEEP TO BE SHIPPED HERE Farmers With Pasture or Feed May Secure Contracts. ' : Word has been received from the* Iowa State Emergency Relief Ad-ministration that it wishes to placet approximately 30,000 head of cattl* on farms where there will be paa-i ture for 30' to 60 days, possibly! longer, according to announcement Monday by County Agent Bonn-. stetter. The cattle are now being moved from drought areas. They are oC varying age and of both dairy and- beef breeds. Farmers who havoc. T HIS IS "MINE," baby, elephant purchased in 1929 by the pennies, nickles, and dimes of Iowa children for the Iowa State fair. She will be brought to Algona for the first two days of the Kossuth fair, appearing on Tuesday, Children's day, and Wednesday. ing delegates comfortable. and making them B ERNARD TIERNEY, whose untimely death Sunday by drown- ng in the Plum Creek sandpit, hocked city and county. Cut by ourtesy Des Moines Register- ribune. noons at 2:30. to organize a It is the intention permanent church here. Rain Brings Drop in Temperatures Cooler temperatures and frequent heavy showers have marked the last week's weather, and cloudy skies have brought relief from the Decent intense heat. Temperatures and precipitation follow ^ August 8 (.06 in. r. f.)~98 August 9 (.36 in. r. f.).-91 ust 10 (.95 in. r. f.)-81 August 10 (.95 August H August 12 August 13 —-August 14 (.96 in. r. f.)-82 Low 73 67 60 59 62 60 69 New Job for La Barre, C R La Barre, secretary-treasurer of the Algona Loan association Building & lias been ap- special representative or Pn associations in the national association. Vote for liquor Store. aTrssiffssft-" against. Algonian Appears in Press Picture Barber S. J. Stehle has on dis- ilay at his shop a Washington, D. \, picture three feet long in which lis son Vernon appears. It was aken at the 13th annual dinner March 3 at the' Willard of the White House newspaper correspondents, and Vernon was there as i member of the U. S. naval band. President Roosevelt, .Vice President Garner, Speaker Rainey, Sec- •etaries Hull and Farley, and many >ther notables can be identified in .he picture. Vernon is married, and his wife, the former Etta Allison, was expected for a visit here ast week. Vernon used to be in the army and for some years was a member of an army band at Jefferson Barracks, St. Louis. Draws 10 Yrs. for Rape and Attempt at Jail Delivery Hal Sailer, Wesley, who had been in jail since April 5, awaiting trial on a charge of statutory rape, pleaded guilty before Judge F. C. 3avidson at Emmetsburg last week Wednesday, and was sentenced to ten years at Fort Madison, He also pleaded guilty to a charge of attempting to break jail and was sentenced to a year at Fort Madison. The two sentences are, however, to run concurrently. There is thus no difference in the time he will have to serve. The difference will be in the time when he will be eligible for parole. A committee will soon be named to solve the housing problem. Everyone having a room to spare will be asked to accommodate one or more delegates or pastors. This is to be done without charge. The pastors will spend five nights here, arriving Wednesday and leaving the following Monday. The territory of the conference includes the northwest corner of the state from Clear Lake on the east to Fort odge on the south and Monona county on the southwest. TOP SCORE 191 IN CALIENTETOURNEY A foursome consisting of Albert Ogren, J. D. Lowe, Kirby Smith, Burt, and Robert McCullough turned in a score of 191 to win a Caliente tournament preceding a Country club Dutch lunch last week Wednesday evening. First prize was $10, and second prize of $5 was won by a foursome consisting of P. J. Christensen, M. H. Falkenhainer, C. A. Momyer, and F. E. Saunders, who turned in a score of 194. Two foursomes tied for third place, with 196 each, consisting respectively of F. L. McMahon, H. M. Hauberg, C. H. Williams, and Dr. M. G. Bourne, and Rex Nelson, Clifford Aalfs, Dr. W. D. Andrews, and J. M. Herbst. There was no jrlze. The annual club handicap tournament is scheduled to open this week-end. Handicaps will be posted today or tomorrow at the clubhouse, with pairings. R. J. Harrington is chairman of the tournament committee. The Dutch lunch was attended by nearly 60 men, being the largest event of the kind so far this seas- A large number stayed for cards and other entertainment, despite a heavy wind and rain storm. DICKINSON GIVING 2 MAINE|PEECHES Senator Dickinson left Monday night for Chciago, and spent Tuesday there at the republican senatorial campaign headquarters. Yesterday Mr. Dickinson went on to Washington, D. C., to attend a meeting of the senatorial campaign committee, and today he is delivering a campagin speech at Lewiston, Maine. Tomorrow he will speak at Bangor, Me. In Maine the fall election is held September 10, nearly two Dave Gilbert Is Seen By 3 Bancroft Men County Agent Bonnstetter announced yesterday tliat inspection of farms where pasture is offered will begin next Monday. Immediate applications for assignment of cattle are therefore necessary. Mr. Bonnstetter also announced that sheep as well as cattle can be obtained for pasturing 1 . These are for farms where roughage ,and concentrates are available. Feeding contracts are being worked out and can soon be obtained from Mr. Bonnstetter. Information on the whole program will be mailed by Mr. Bonnstetter to all who write for it, or will be furnished personally to farmers who call at the Farm Bureau offices. earlier than in the rest months of the country, and sometimes results in Maine foreshadow what will happen in November. Long ago this gave rise to the well known political .saying, "As Maine goes, so goes the nation." Mr. Dickinson spoke at a recent state rural carriers' convention at Cherokee, and last week Wednesday he gave an address before the Des Moines Kiwanis . club which was broadcast over WHO-WOC. The senator will return to Algona sometime next week. On August 29 he is to speak at Rockford, 111., at one of the largest picnic gatherings in the state. Since under a new constitutional amendment, Congress does not convene again till January, the Dickinsons expect to spend more time at their Algona home this season than before since Mr. Dickinson first entered Congress. * Bancrofter Shot; Accident Claimed David Gilbert, who disappeared from Bancroft 14 years ago, was recognized in Chicago one day last week by J. H. Menke, "Micky" McGuire, and Frank Eicker, who returned Saturday from the world's fair. Mr. Gilbert went to Chicago in 1020 with two loads of stock, and then dropped out of sight. In time he was believed dead, and it is reported that life insurance was paid on that assumption. His wife and two daughters now live at Mason City. The Bancrofters talked with Gilbert, but he was reluctant to talk, offered no explanation of his disappearance, and did not admit his identity, though he showed knowledge of Bancroft people by asking questions. 150 Cattle, 300 Hogs, to Be Sold The Farm Credit Co. is advertsi- ing 450 head of livestock for sale at public auction tomorrow at 12:30 at the L. E. Trauger farm on road No. 322, three miles south and 1% miles west of Lu Verne. The stock consists of 29 Aberdeen Angus cows with calves, 50 Hereford cows with calves, 75 Hereford steers and heifers, 40 Shorthorn steers, 30 heifers, 25 calves, and 300 feeding pigs. Indian Day Celebrated. Titonka's annual Indian day was observed yesterday. The publicity committee, if any, sent no notice of the event for publication last week. Portland township and German- valley were to play ball in the forenoon; Bancroft and Dows to the afternoon. Veyette Sentenced; Paroled to Sheriff Frank Veyette, alias Frankenstein, was sentenced to a year in jail on a charge of malicious mischief by Judge Davidson at Emmetsburg last Thursday. Vayette pleaded guilty. The charge arose from the wrecking of the Bunkofske barber shop last winter while Veyette was intoxicated. The sentence was suspended on good behavior, and Veyette was paroled to Sheriff Dahlhauser. Burt Woman Gets Divorce. Clara Heaney, Burt, was granted a divorce Saturday by Judge Davidson from Jos. Heaney, also Burt. There was no contest, and a stipulation provided for a settlement. The charge was cruel and Inhuman treatment. They were married at Red Wing ,Mlnn., in July, 1925, and separated last month. Job for Eddie Selfert. Eddie Seifert has received a letter from his old "boss," Frank Le Rue, calling him back to the contortionist's mat, and expects to leave soon for Chicago. Le Rue wrote him from Baltimore, Md-, but told him to answer to Washington, D. C. Eddie says his wife, a show girl, is BOW is Chicago. Henry Clement, 72, Bancroft, is recovering at the Kossuth hospital from a bullet wound suffered Monday morning at 6 o'clock. Mr. Clement denies a rumor that he attempted suicide, claiming that the shot was accidental. It entered the skin just behind the right ear and traveled downwards under the skin alongside the skull into the neck, where it lodged near the right shoulder blade. The wound is not serious, but. complications through infection have been feared. Mr. Clement fell Friday and suffered severe bruises and a broken rib, it is reported from Bancroft. Freshmen Program Tomorrow Night There will be a program at the high school building next week Friday night at 8 p. m. for prospective Algoua high school rural ninth graders and their parents. The purpose is to enable pupils and parents to get acquainted with each other, with'the building, with school activities, and with the courses of study. The program will include music by the high school band, and refreshments will be COUNTY AAA GROUP MAKESJ CHANGES All Kossuth township corn-hog chairmen met at the courthouse Friday to pass on a few cases where farmers sought changes in allotments. There were only some 20 such cases, and in all but four no change was granted. Chairmen who attended were: Buffalo, Ernest Peterson; Burt, K. G. Ewoldt; Cresco, A. E. Clay? ton; Eagle, Nels Swanson; Fenton, H. H. Dreyer; Garfield, R. B. Berninghaus; German, G. D. Welhous- en; Grant, Lark Reynolds. Greenwood, Peter Kramer; Harrison, J. H. Warner; Hebron, Donald Lyons; Irvington, Carl Hutchins; Ledyard, D. O. Friets; Lincoln, W. H. Patterson; Lotts Creek, Geo. J. Winkel; Lu Verne, Henry F. Weber. Plum Creek, Clark Scuff ham; Portland, Louis Bartlett; Prairie, C. F. Frimml; Ramsey, Eppo Johnson; Riverdale, J. H. Fraser. Seneca, W. H. Eimers; Sherman, John Geishecker; Springfield, Herman Runksmeier; Swea, 0. L. surplus pasture may obtain cattlaL by getting in touch with W. E. Mc^ ponald, Algona, chairman of Koa« suth county Emergency Relief. Lease Will Be Required. Township chairmen of the county 1 , corn-hog control association ara making a county-wide survey ofi available pasture. They have cop-* ies of pasture contracts, and inter-, ested farmers may examine thai contracts by calling on their re* spective chairmen, whose names appear elsewhere,in today's Ad-* vance. What Information is Wanted. It is suggested that farmers who> have surplus pasture and roughl feed notify Mr. McDonald by letter! giving him the following information: 1—Number of acres available fo} rent. 2—Kind of pasture, acreage, and kind—for example: "bluegrass, 15 acres; unseeded oat stubble, 60) acres; 12 acres timothy and olovec hay land"; etc. 3—Whether water Is available* and source (well with windmill, pumped by gas engine, etc.) 4—Whether cattle can be kepi! separate fro mfarmer's herd. 5—Kind of fences and condition* 6—Location of pasture, township^ section; for example: "I live 40 rods west of the northeast corner of Sec. 10. 7—Whether dairy or beef cattlei are preferred. 8—Whether owner or tenant", an4 if tenant, give landlord's name. 9—Postoffice address. Applications Already Coming. It will help greatly If this information is given in writing. Someone will call or write to give further steps in obtaining cattle toi pasture. Rumors of this plan have already- got about, and farmers are already making inquiries. It ought to be* possible to pasture a large number Thoreson; Union, W. J. Wesley, W. J. Frimml; more, Charles Bormann. Bourne; Whitte- served. -*- Algonian is Pardoned. Lloyd Martin, Algona, has been released from payment of $132 balance of a $400 fine assessed against him Jn January, 1930. The release is a result of pardon by Governor Herring. County officials, including the board of supervisors, lec- ommended the pardon. Martin was sentenced on a charge of driving while intoxicated. Makes Cattle T. B. Test. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lichter's son. Dr. Magnus Lichter, who was graduated from the State college, Ames, last spring, has gone to Granite Falls, Minn., where be is testing cattle for t. b. 160-Acre Farm to Sell at Auction G. W. Stillman, referee, announces that at 10 a. m. Saturday at the east door of the courthouse he will offer for sale at public auction a 120-acre farm 3% miles west and miles north of Lu Verne, also a house and lot at Whittemore. Only $1,000 down is required on the farm, and $100 on the Whittemore property, improved. The farm is well To Move P. 0. at S. C. At Swea City last week a petition to the postoffice department to move the postoffice from its present location to the former state bank building, now owned by A. J. Berens, formerly Bancroft, now Chicago, was in circulation. Mrs. Alma Nelson, Algona, owns the building in which the postoffice is now situated, and it rents to tbe government for $245 a year. of cattle in this county. Leases will be necessary, andt among other things the lease* requires the farmer to keep rocfi salt in the pasture at all times, and if there are milk cows in th* herd he must milk them regularly* In return for the milking he gets the milk. If the lease is still ins effect next winter he must provid* roughage. i Sec. 4 reads as follows: 1 "Tficf party of the second part [the farm-* er] agrees that in the event of d&+ fective fences, or any other reason, except an act of God, he will be* liable for whatever damage occurs to property of third parties." This is the same, liability, that the farmer is charged with by lav? in the case of his own cattle. Cattle Hay Be Eemoved. The cattle may be removed aC any time on ten days' notice, but i* they are taken away at any time* within the first month, at least $ full month's rent will be paid, unless the farmer is at fault. If taken! away after the first month only tent days' rent will be paid. The lease must be signed by botS the farmer and a representative of the Iowa Emergency Relief Admin* istration. -i The Another Neon Sign. latest addition to State •4- Algona Defeats Estherrtlle. Algona defeated Estherville, 6-4. in a baseball game here Sunday. Kelly and Butler were the Algona battery. street's neon signs was erected last week by the Smoke Shop. The numerous new lighted signs add considerably to the attractiveness of State street afterlight. Wins $125 at Call, Mrs. Loretta (Jesse) Speraw won the $125 bank deposit at tbe Call theater Tuesday BAND CONCERT TONIGHT e March ,—_ March , The Soujt&erne? Waltz _—Song of l&f| Smear Dusty Trombone* Selection, .Victor Herbert March Mothers of Indian Dance - r —,— Novelty —, »,

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