Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on May 26, 1938 · 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, May 26, 1938
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WEATHER 23-May 28-Not, much pre- imtlon Wely «"t ha.lt ; show- K tatter halls seasonable temper- I USV g for the most .part. 37 ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY EVENING, MAY 26, 1938 — . ' --«•".«, iu jfages Uolumns 80 Number 36 EMORIAL DAY SERVICE PLANNED FREE 18-DAY TRIP TO BE AWARDED SOME KOSSUTH GIRL LeKossuth county girl will ,| T8 a free lflP to. the Montana Old Victoria, Evergreen ITic"Northwest, San Francisco, Lite National Park, •Holly- Ed and the studios, Los Angeles, Kind Island, San Diego, Old EL New Orleans. 1]expenses of the trip will be b Including transportation, Li's bus and taxi fares, admls- charges to various selected crammed with exciting and interesting events. More than 8,000 miles will be traveled by Pullman car and steamship. •Beginning June C and closing * 10 the group of Algona noted in the page ad- August 13 merchants vertisement week's issue elsewhere will give in this coupons with each purchase from their stores. Coupons will be given with i not a lottery in any sense of the word. The coupons will be good for votes or credits, one for each 25 cents spent lit cash purchases, or In accounts paid in cash. The coupons will have a space for writing in the name of the girl for which the credits are to be given. The girl receiving the largest number will be the winner, and will be awarded the trip. A second prize of $50 will be given. If the winner of the trip lives outside Algona, the $50 prize will go to the girl with the most votes in Algona. If the trip prize goes in Algona the $50 prize goes to the girl with the most credits outside of Algona. Read the page advertisement in today's paper, and nominate some girl of your acquaintance whom you would like to see make the trip. Turn your credits to her, and she may win. wo Youths Selected for Free _ t Legion 'State' Summer Camp MS FROM MY, HIGH SCHOOL NAMED obert Muckey, John ^Holtzbauer Will Make Trip. Robert M. Muckey, Algona high iol senior, and John L. Holtz- Jier, St. Cecelia's Academy sen- i have been selected as the Al- boys to be sent to the first |wkcye boys' state camp at Camp :ge near Des Moines June 12- lob Muckey was selected by a mmlttee of Legionnaires to rep- nt the local Legion'post, and In Holtzbauer was selected by a bmittee of Kiwanians to repre- It the Klwanis club, .as each or- Jlzation is paying the expenses |lts boys' trip. Object of the Camp. he Hawkeye Boys' State is an Jort of the Legion to bring to f s o[ Iowa a knowledge of ^und- lental principles of American 'ernment through actual prac- and control of city, county, I state offices, elective and ap- Ptive, for the period of Boys' 'he Legion feels the responsiibi- 5S of citizenship must soon be framed by the youth of Iowa, wants them to understand problems of elective and ap- itve officials, their duties and pctions, The opportunity these fundamentals will : ! <l by Hawkeye Boys' State. Collegians in Charge. s hoys will be under the dir- charge of senior law students i trained camp directors secur- l,lrom various universities and "i Iowa. Outstanding ath- """'- i^will also help with in™ „ .. Tlle entire program |»n-P»rti«m and it is not mil- in any sense. e sole purpose is to enable the no grasp the meaning of some -vernmental tasks his • being asked to i tch ™ c wi11 assemble after 1CD on Sunday, WARNING Speeders and reckless drivers, take notice: Offenders will be given a summons card to appear before the city mayor, and will be dealt with accordingly. c. i-\ SPECHT, Mayor City of Algona. ctn«* i ° June 12, and e immediately, will be served Sun- rhe Boys' State will Schools and Sports, he boys sasrrjr asked to have a money it the the B ana *v auu I rom tne erTo/i th ?,, cos t of the eight- organizations. the UP exercises is first on ' Pweram each morning be- K wmf Num *Ws' group h« of eaeh COnf f UCted " A re ^- h willbe *HJ le « CB and contests. e provid ed. The State, la a cer - to reai - coun- I « I wm f state. of the I 8 °n the hi /"action for eight a asls of Iowa law. DAUGHTER BORN TO PAIR BOUND TO FORT DODGE Stork Compels Stop at Livermore for Baby's Birth. Livermore, May 25—There -pass ed through Algona early Tuesday morning Mr. and Mrs. John Milton, Fort Dodge, who before they had traveled many miles farthei were destined to become parents of an 8-lb. daughter. The Miltons were hurrying home from Minneapolis, where Mrs. Milton had been visiting her parents. They left the city at 3 a. m. When the couple reached Livermore it was evident that the stork would wait no longer. A doctor was called, and he called Nurse Margaret Malin, and at the Malin home the baby was born at 10 a. m., less than an hour aftei the couple had stopped here. The birth was normal, and mother and babe were doing well, so the new father went on to Fort Dodoge, where he was on his job in the afternoon, just as had been planned when the Miltons left Minneapolis. The Miltons had lived at Carroll till they recently moved Dodge. to Fort BOOST OF $74,000 IN B. & L, ASSETS Chicago, May 24 — The United States Building & Loan League 333 North Michigan Avenue, Chicago, announces that the Algona Federal Savings & Loan association has increased its assets by more than $74,000 during the last year, as shown by a new "directory of thrift and home financing," just published by the United States Building & Loan League, of which the Algona association is a member. The League's last year's directory listed the association's assets at $449,757, but this year's directory quotes the time it them at $524,296, at was compiled. There members and are 900 investing 350 borrowers. H. R., Cowan is president; C. R. LaBarre, secretary-treasurer. The local association is one of 4,100 members of the League. The directories are distributed to all members of the League, and in addition are placed in libraries, universities, banks, and other financial institutions. The, League is ihe national trade organization for savings, building and loan associations. Candelabra, Vases to Be Consecrated At the 11 o'clock Sunday service at St. Thomas Episcopal church, the Rev. Mr. Shelmandyne, will consecrate a candelabra given by Mrs. Edward Kraft, the tormer Lucille Crose, in memory of ler father and mother, Mr. and tfrs. B. P. Crose; and altar vases jiven by Mrs. Jojm Hyde in memory of her father, H. J. Gilbert. Solemn requiem mass will be eald for the repose of the souls of persons whose names will be read. Dutch lunch Tonight, A b'lind bogey tournament, to be followed by a "-dutch" lunch, will be held at the country club tonight. Radio reports of the Armstrong-Ross fights will be heard. REBEKAHS ARE TO MEET HERE NEXTTUESDAY District Convention is to Be Held at the Masonic Temple. The 31st annual rebekah convention of the Fifty-fifth district, which is Kossuth county, will be held next week Tuesday at the Masonic Temple here. Mrs. Josephine Dustin, Maxwell, state president of the Rebekah assembly, will attend, accompanied by other "tate officers. • District officers are Mrs. Chester Dellinger, Algona, president; Mrs. Arlene Macauley, Burl, vice president; Mrs.- Henry Lund, Algona, secretary; Mrs. Mayme Peterson, Titonka, treasurer. The afternoon session will open at 1:30 with the introduction of the grand officers, followed by introduction of the . convention officers. Then the convention will be called to order. Welcome and Response. The address of welcome will be be given by Algona; the reponse by Burt. The program then calls 1 for roll call of convention officers; minutes of the previous con- vajition; and reports of lodges. How to Enter and Retire when Lodge is in Session will be exemplified by Wesley; Balloting on Candidates, by Algona; Reconsideration of an Unfavorable Ballot, also by Algona; Examination and Introduction of a visitor from another jurisdiction, Titonka; Draping of the Charter, Burt; Undraping of the Charter, Burt; Renewal of Obligation, all the lodges. Officers to Be Chosen. Admitting a Member on Transfer will be demonstrated by Wesley; Reinstatement of a Dropped Member, by Algona. There will be a contest in unwritten work, remarks by the state assembly president; a silver offering; a business session; and the treasurer's report. The place for the next convention will be selected, and election of officers will take place. An evening session will open with a community program and degree work by Algona. The assembly president, Mrs. Josephine Dustin, will give an address, and a silver offering will be taken. Closing ceremonies and refreshr ments will conclude the convention. 'Brownies' to Play First Game June 5 The first hall gains of the season on the,home diamon-.l will be played by the recently hired 'Algona Brownies', a colored team, la week from Sunday, June 5, against the Kinsstaerry loam, of Des Moines. The Kingsberry team is rated one of the best at Des Moines this year, and a good game is expected. Managers of ihe local team are reconditioning the diamond, and the bleachers are he- ing reinforced and overhauled. A fresh coat of paint is being applied and the backstop is being rebuilt. -*New Auto Sales in County Don't Look Like a 'Recession' Seventeen new automobiles were sold in the county last week, ac- iording to the records in the county treasurer's office. They wrought in the total for May to 51, which doesn't sound much like a "recession." , New Fords were bought by Glen Raney, Frank Cook, and the Algona creamery Co., Algona; Mary Jchultz (2), Bernard Nauman, Bancroft; G. H. Powers, Burt; Mrs. J. R. Schutjer, Titonka; Dr. R. L. Williams, Lakbta; and C. H. Kelling, Ledyard. New Chevrolets were sold to Norine Greiner and Bert Eldlen, Algona; T. A. Swanson, Whittemore; and Hiram Ackerman, of Burt. Pontlacs were bought by Ole K. Flom, Wesley; and the Algona Motor Sales. HONOR DEGREE GATHERING IS HEUTTUESDAY Delegates from Five Towns Meet at the Legion Hall. Mrs. Etta Branson, Spirit Lake national regional director, was main speaker at a Degree of Honor convention at the Legion hal here Tuesday. Forty-two women attended from Mason City, Esther- v.ille, Emmetshurg, Splr.lt Lake and Algona. Mrs. H. A. Van Alstyne gave an opening prayer in the after noon, and Mrs. R. W. Roader, local president, gave an address of welcome, which was followed by a response by Esther Herr, Masoi City president. Mrs. Branson theu conducted a school of instruction. Besides. the afternoon speeches the high school boys' quartet gave three selections, Shirley Elbert tap-danced, and Joan Pletch toe- danced. Following the afternoon session, the women attended a 'banquet at the Wilson Cafe. A long table was ready for them, in pink and green decorations, with out flowers. An evening program began at 7:30, with Mrs. Branson in charge Mrs. Laura Billmau, Mason City, national second vice-president gave a talk on Tho Benefit of the Inspection Plan of Lodges, and Frances Blllman, also of Mason City, spoke on The Value of Juvenile district speakers were Mayor in Warning to Auto Speeders Speeders and other offending motor vehicle drivers in the city lave been growing too bold of late, and Mayor Specht is publishing notice today that they will hereafter be arrested and promptly >rought. to book. The city marshal and the deputies have been nstructed to keep a sharp lookout for such offenders, and the mayor promises due fines- or other punishment as fast as arrests are made. conventions. Other Rose Harvey, Dubuque, national advisor; the Emmetsburg president; and the Mason City president. The Estherville lodge presented initiatory work, and tho jocal lodge conducted a regular meeting. Homstead Owners Must File Claims If there are any Kossuth owners of homesteads who have not yet filed claims for the homestead tax refund, they must do so by June 1 of lose the right for this year. Doubtless practically everyone who has had a homestead in past years has filed, tiut there may he a good many persons 1 who have become homestead owners within the last year and have not thought to file. Such persons, if any, may list their homesteads with the county auditor, but they have no time^ to waste. They must have occupied their homesteads at least six months and have paid at least ten per cent of the purchase price. Dau Children Have a Powered Scooter W. C. Dau has seen many pictures of scooters with motors, and last winter he was inspired to make one for his children. The scooters are frequently seen on the streets of Hollywood, and some are in operation at Clear Lake. The motor Mr. Dau used was taken from a washing , machine. The tires are wheel barrow tires. The scooter is ridden like a bicycle, but it is without pedals. Mr. Dau expected to have his scooter completed for demonstration in the Safety parade today. VIOLATORS OF TRAFFIC LAWS ARE ARRESTED Patrolmen Nab 11 in Drive on Minor Offenders. Highway patrolmen during th last week have conducted a con centraled campaign against vio lators of the state highway law; in this vicinity. Eleven arrest, have been made and all violator brought into justice court. The charges have included an assort ment of violations. In P. A. Danson's court eigh cases have been booked. John William Winterbottom, Waterloo was fined $3 plus $2 costs Fridaj for failure to obey a stop sign The charge was filed by Patrolman Nelson King. O. A. Hov/e, Rake, was fined T . plus $2 costs on a charge filed by Patrolman J. C. West of an ov erload on a truck. Failed to Dim Lights. 'N. H. Blinkman, Algona, got of with a dollar fine and $2 costs on the charge by Patrolman West o failure to dim lights on signal, Everett Lister, Swea City, v.._ fined $3 plus $2 costs on a charge by Patrolman King that he wa driving without a license. Fred Asa, Algona, was similarly fined $3 plus $2 costs for operat ing a motor vehicle without a driv er's license. This charge was fil ed by Patrolman West. Four in Front Scat. Willis C. Leek, Algona, was fin ed for riding with four persons in the front seat of his car. Thx charge was filed by Patrolman L N. Henriksen. Gilbert Johnson, Floyd, was fin ed $3 plus $2 costs on a charge filed by Patrolman West that h drove 50 miles an hour in the 35 mile zone at St. Joe. In Justice Delia Welter's cour W. R. Grouse, Winterset, was fin ed $5 plus $2 costs on a charge brought by Patrolman A. E. Ster zing of passing another car in prohibited area. Jury Discharges Defendant. Dan Froehlich, St. Benedict, was found not guilty of reckless driving last week Wednesday, in the Welter court on jury trial. The jurymen were W. A. William Liesener, W. ... „„ N. E. Bartlett, H. D. Peffer, and C. A. Wheeler, E J. Van Ness represented the defendent; County Attorney L. A. Winkel, the state. Harry Fraser, Humboldt, was fined $3 plus $2 costs by Justice Welter yesterday for fail'.n? to obey a stop sign. A charge against Clayton Schrader, Burt, of driving without license was pending yes- New Secretary for Chamber of Commerce Will be Named Soon A welcoming banquet for Oliver S. Re'lley, as new manager of the Marshalltown Chamber of Commerce has been set for June 22, according to word received Tuesday by Mr. Reiley, who leaves Algona June 15 'to asume his new duties. The banquet will be held at the Tall Corn hotel, and all clubs in the city of some 20,000 population plan under which Mr. Reiley has worked since he came to Algona nearly two years ago. It is expected that the new'sec- retary will be on hand a few days before Mr. Reiley leaves. Whether a man with experience in Chamber of Commerce work will be chosen depends upon the applicants, but the aim will be to se- Ladendorf N. Mayer driver's terday. Thus both violators and the patrolmen keep busy and business in the J. P. courts increases as summer weather approaches. MUHLEM A HILLING MANY ENGAGEMENTS The Rev. W. G. Muhleman gave the high school baccalaureate sermon at Mallard last week Sun ! day. He also gave a commencement address for the Okoboji consolidated schools last week Thursday night, and Friday night he was the commencement speaker -for eighth grade graduation exercises at Good Hope. Mr. Muhleman gave an Alders- 5ate anniversary sermon at Corwith, and on Monday noon he spoke before the local Rotary club. Next Sunday evening he will show colored movies of out-or-door ife at the Methodist-church here, and next Wednesday he will give a Rotary address before the new Britt club. Mr. Muhleman spent Wednesday it Des Moines, attending a meet- ng of a conference reconstruction committee which is reorganizing he Omaha area, over which Bishop Oxnam presides, in the hope of making the state of Iowa a single area with a resident bishop. He also attended the meeting of a Wesley Foundation committee. Boy Shot in Hand While Holding Gun Harold Helmers, 13-year-old on of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Helmers, was shot in one hand Sun- ay while he was handling a gun. He is with the Howard Rasmus- ens, of Hardy, and he was hold- ng the rifle when one of the hildren in the family pulled the rigger. The 'bullet entered the ,1m of his hand and came out of finger. leffert Sister is Dead. D. L. • Leffert received word Monday that his eldest sister, Mrs. "ohn Fenton, of JSwingle, a small own near Du.bup.ue, had died of heart disease. The Lefferts could not attend the funeral, as Mr. Lefert, who lately suffered, aii attack of phlebitis (inflanHaatlon of a vein), to still unable to use his "\ leg. ,.„-„ K „ . .. , • r ----------1 cui- e a younger man who is "on have been invited to attend the the way up" in the work Mr banquet, which will be under di- Reiley had nbt been in such work to roction of Karl Melcher, business manager of the daily paper, the Times-Republican. Following Mr. Reiley's resignation the board of directors set a meeting for this week-end to consider applications for the position. It is planned to engage a man on a similar basis as the previous to coming to Algona, but had been more than usually active in community work. Both Mr. and Mrs. Reiley have been active in community life in Algona during their two-year stay here. Mrs. Reiley and their 4%year- old son, will leave Algona June 14. ANNUAL POPPY SALE WILL BE HELDSATURDAY Legion Auxiliary to Conduct All - Day Campaign. NOTICE TO CORRESPONDENTS Please mail copy for next week's Upper Des Moines to reach the office by Friday if- possible-JSaturday at the latest. Because of Memorial day Algona stores will be closed, hence the paper will be pressed for time, and your cooperation is sought. This week Saturday, all day and evening, adult and junior members of the Legion Auxiliary will sell veteran-made memorial poppies. The Flanders Field poppy is the official memorial flower of the Legion and the Auxiliary, having been adopted in national convention of the Legion in 1920 at Cleveland, Ohio, and at the 1921 convention of the Auxiliary in Kansas City. The purpose of the annual poppy sale is to provide therapeutic and remunerative work for disabled veterans in U. S. hospitals and to provide funds for units of the Auxiliary to expend in care of needy veterans and the families in their own communities. Veterans Paid for Poppies. The poppies are made by disabled veterans of the World war. Every veteran receives payment v, v • * ~~— — for every poppy he makes*0™ ^±?\^? r °?' -ess . ? ere ? ln . ce HANDICRAFT SCHOOL TO BE PROJECT HERE Twelve-Week Course Will Be Given at Bryant Bldg. A twelve weeks' handicraft program, including reed basketry, chair caning, refinishing of furniture, rug making, etc., will begin next week at the Bryant high education of the program federal which number of hours a patient ta allowed to work, the number of de- J pendents he has, and his financial status depends the number of pop- 88 the the supervision of authorities. Lattin, of Humboldt, will be at the Pies he make in a week, "some daTV^^ next _ week Tues ' veterans make 100 only; others £?' Wednesday, and Thursday make 200, 300, up to 1000 a week ° m 9 t . 111 5 p " m ' to interview „ _„„, « UUf M.J.* LU J.VUV U, YVCBK., YlOl'BrtMe. i^^«« 4. J the latter being the maximum any ?!'?° ns Tl ?£™ f* man is permitted to make in any r .. one week. I char S e . as is also After a percentage of receipts to ' struc . tlon cover cost of materials and the veterans' work has been forward- ls free the class of in. . utlzensnip School Continued. The citizenship school already ed to the state office of the Aux- in progress will be continued dur- iliary, the balance.is kept in the ing the summer, and the classes treasury of the local unit, and is will meet as usual in the Bryant used through the ensuing year for | building every Wednesday evening the comfort and cheer of hospita- at 8 o'clock. Some members will lized veterans, for the real needs doubtless be summoned to appear and the happiness of their child- before an examiner sometime in ren, and for children deprived of the summer or early fall. The pub- a father through fatal disabilities.' lie speaking, short story writing, local Needs Served. | ^ nd other special classes will be At the last Christmas, for example, more than $30 was expended by the local unit for clothing and other necessities. Last summer the Auxiliary contributed out of the discontinued for ter this week. total enrollment in classes since January more than 100. Some 60 the summer af- the has poppy fund $108 to a tonsillectomy fu^ll 80 ? 8 * have been re a<*ed clinic to cover care of nine child-! i-«*«— -< ren of veterans. Mrs. Hugh Post and Mrs. Harold Stephenson are chairmen of the ocal poppy sale committee. ,. - activities. More than one-third of the enrollees have been men. In the citizenship class, men are decidedly in the majority. Foreign-Born in Classes. A number of women enrolled are American-born persons who lost citizenship through marriage to aliens prior to September 22, VALENTINE TO GIVE ADDRESS AT CEMETERY Parade to Begin at 10 O'clock at the Legion Hall. Lieut-Gov. John Valentine, ot Centerville, will be the Memorial day speaker at a union program to be held in Riverview cemetery at 10:30 o'clock Monday morning. The program to be given at hte cemetery follows: Invocation and memorial prayer , ^ Chaplain Address Lt. Gov. John Valentine Decoration of symbolic grave by various patriotic and service organizations. Salute to the dead. Taps. Parade is Planned. All parade units will meet at the Legion hall at 9:45 o'clock and the parade is scheduled to leave promptly at 10. Units in- STOHES TO CLOSE Algona stores will be closed all day Memorial day, with the exception of drug stores and restaurants. elude the Legion color guard and firing squad, the city and high school bands, boy and girl scouts, school children, various veterans 1 organizations, and auxiliaries. The usual morning marine service will be held at 8:30 at Rainbow bridge north of town., Commander L. C. Nugent of Hagg Post, will he chairman of the program at the cemetery, assisted by other post officials. In case of inclement weather the services will be held in the auditorium of the high school at the same time as scheduled for the cemetery. Sunday Services Announced. Union memorial services Sunday will he held at the Methodist church, with Rev. F. E. Burgess, chaplain of Hagg Post, delivering the sermon. All veterans are asked to assemble at the Legion hall at 10:30 o'clock Sunday morning and march in a body to the church, where the services will begin at 10:45. A special invitation is being issued this week by the .Rev. Mr. Burgess to all veterans. Kegulation for Flags. Glen Raney, chairman of. the graves decoration ocmittee for the Legion, wil have his committee, including E. G. Thiel, Ray Ladendorf, G. D. Brundage, Leon Merritt and Archie Cunningham, meet at the Legion hall at 5 o'clock in the morning to decorate the graves. A. E. Kresensky, chairman of the street decoration committee has isked merchants who have American flags to display them on their curbing flag poles at half mast until noon. At noon the flag is to ae raised to full staff till sunset. then taken down. •4 1922. The personnel of the class is largely German; but there are also Danes, Norwegians, and German - Russians. Membership is drawn from Algona, Lone Rock, Wesley, Titonka, Buffalo Center, and adjoining country districts. The class has been greatly encouraged by the interest and cooperation of the Legion. Kiwanians to Joint Meet at Fort Dodge Fifteen Algona Kiwanians at:ended a tri-club meeting at Fort Dodge last week Thursday even- ng. Local "Kweens" attending ivere Mesdames E. W. Lusby, H. D. Hutchins, P. J. Kohlhaas, Karl 1. Hoffman, Alwln Huenhold, and Geo. L. Miller. "Stags" were Jos. Greenberg, R. J. Harrington, D. C. lutchison, T. H. Chrischilles, Dr. rt. G. Bourne, Dr. C. C. Shierk, Dr. C. D. Schaap, J. R Murtagh, and D. E. Dewel. Webster City vas the other guest club. Em'burger Elected K, C. State Deputy C. H. Ostwinkle, Algona, and B. tf. Olson,'Wesley, attended a state {nights of Columbus convention m . . — „*~. t Sioux City Sunday, Monday, and Tfl e .f ole ls to be used today in Tuesday, as delegates from the tne Saf ety Day ceremonies, when Algona council, Lawrence Bren-' a white 6afe ty flag will he flown an, Emmetsburg, was elected to 1 *, 1 " 011 * lt > to remain till (and if) a tate deputy against four other j ? eat _ b - ln a motor accident occurs zandidates, winning on the fifth ; a tne c °nnty. A rope now reaches allot. 'The state convention in from tne top of the pole to the Bellhop Climbs the • Hotel's Flag Pole Herman Moore, bellhop at the Algona Hotel, surprised friends by climbing to the top of tho 'flag pole on the hotel Wednesday morning to install a new pulley, after which he painted the pole. 939 will be held^al Fort Dodge. Uerk Issues Five Licenses to Marry Licenses to wed were issued fo ive couples last week: Leonard d Roy Edmunde. Nellie Pearl iarmony, botti of Minneapolfs; Cyrie Palmar LJtts, Dows, Lucille oy Lunde, Clarion; Denzll Truman, Helen' D. Stott, both of kato; Clifford <J. Butterfleld, City, Florence Wild)* Picht, Shell lock; August Beraau, Dorothy Knudsen, boft oj Algon.a_. ground. Geo, W, Grown Dies; Burial to Be Here Geo. W. Brown, who for many years lived in Cresco, township, died Tuesday noon at his home at Wells, Minn., at the age of 70. Funeral services will be held Friday afternoon at 2:30 at th,e. local Methodist church. Mr. Brown, who Hved in thjs county 21 years, left Creeeo township in J9?« son He is D. - F. B. Board to Meet A county Farm Bureau meeting will be held next week Tuesday evening at the Wayne Keith farm, southeast of Burt. Board members and wives will attend. MARKETS HOGS Best light butch., 140-160 $7.50-7.75 Best light butch., 160-180 $7.75-8.00 Best light butch., 180-220 $8.00-3.20 Best light butch., 220-250 $8.00-8 10 Med. hvy., 250-270 __________ $800 Med. hvy., 270-290 __________ ^$7.85 Med. heavy, 290-325 ________ $7 75 Butchers, 325-350 _____ $7 go Butchers, 350-400 _______ $7.40-7i50 Packing sows, 275-350 __$7.00-7.20 Packing sows, 350-400 ______ $7.00 Packing sows, 400-500 ______ $6.85 CATTLE Canners and cutters _____ $3.00-4.00 Veal calves ------ '. _______ $5.00-7.50 Stock steers ----------- $5.00-7.00 Fat yearlings __________ $6.50-7.50 Pat steers -------------- $7.00-8.00 Bulls ------------------ $4.50-6.00 Fat cows --------------- $4.50-5.50 GRAIN No. 2 mixed corn No. 3 mixed corn ___________ 39V&C No. 3 white corn ___________ 40%o No. 2 white corn _____________ 42c No.' 3 yellow corn ____________ 40o 2 yellow corn _____ _ ______ 42o 2 white oats ______ _ _______ 20c No. No. Hennerys ---- ____ __.,__ ______ 18o No. 1 -------------------- ; _____ igQ No. 2 --------------- _ Cash cream No. 1 No. Z --Sweet I5c ?6o .24c 27« Hens, over 5 Ibe, Hens, 4 to 6 IDS. „ ,_14e Hens, under i ll&s. „ JJo Leghorn heaa _.„_.,_.„ ,,410 Cocks, under 4% —. Cooks,-over 4ft _ r , r .

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