Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on August 25, 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, August 25, 1938
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T i ' zJ 2?—"Showers middle of \ir* towards .dfoe! temper- Vaear <> r belo f hottcial mld ~ I latter part <*f Week. note 37 ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY EVENING, AUGUST 25, 1938 12 Pages 96 Columns Number 49 HECKERS' BILL TO CITY IS $1068 YES, OF COURSE, THE JUDGE VISITED GUERNSEY ISLE tied By Bachel Becker. well-known Judge Quartern for 40 years a breeder of Guernsey got home last week .'day from a trip > to^ the h Isles with his son, Sum- naeor of'the WMT radio fof the Register & Trlb- •m Interview Judge Quar- gald.to an Advance \ re- yes, I wa9 over to tne Guernsey, of course. is one of the garden. .spots o£ the world, and the best idea I can give you of It is that if you were in an airplane 1,000 feet above Algona, looking down, that is just about the appearance of Guernsey when you are on the spot! "The small, well-tilled farms, the homes surrounded by fruit and flowers, are a most beautiful sight. The people are a friendly and well-behaved, and, like us, they believe their land and homes are best in all the world. "Of course I inspected the Guernsey cattle, but you will be surprised to know that there are more purebred Guernsey cattle in Iowa than there are on the Island. But what are there arc exceptionally well raised and cared for. "The grass hothouse Is becoming the great enemy of the Guernsey cows, because Guernsey people can make so much more money raising fruit, flowers, vegetables, and grapes for the London and other British markets than they can on their herds. At this season of the year, thousands of pounds of tomatoes are shipped from Guernsey to England and France. • "I think Guernsey is a fine place to live. Generation after generation has lived there. I was in one home that had been occupied by eix generations, one after the other. "I wae happy to see both the Magna Charta and the Rosetta Stone in the British Museum. The Rosetta Stone is famous for having given the first clew 107 wards deciphering the Egyptian hieroglyphics. "At the Cathedral Hemlng- brough I found a record of my father's baptism, in 1821, and a marriage record of my grandfather." S7000 DAMAGE IN ELEVATOR BLAZEjWESLEY Fire Noticed by Tourist Who Gave the Alarm. 'They Can't Make a Freight Out of Me/ Said the Sioux, But They Did '. P. Zerfass Is Named New M&riber of State Fair Board URPRISETO [FRIENDS HEBE Be in Charge of ifety at Thi» Year's Fair. pdintment of P. P. Zerfass, of to the Iowa state fair was announced yesterday ring the resignation of Sears inry, of Denlson, as eighth member. The annbunce- [ came as a surprise to.the -Al: friends of Mr. Zerfass. Mr. nry resigned because of ill- ierthe fair board had-elected rfass yesterday morning it lannounced that he had been in charge of safety ,:ar- nts, and that :Carl Hoff- J of Atlantic, who had,been in le of safety, was placed in |e of concessions, which; post . held by Mr. McHenry. |[Former Secretary Here. . Zerfasa is well qualified for «t on the state fair board, >. was secretary of the Kps- {county fair for four years, i secretary at the, time the fairgrounds was remodeled ; the new grandstand Was For several years he has [appraiser for the federal land McHenry's term expires in mber, 1938, and it la believed IZerfass will be named "for a |two-year term at .that time. Other Members. ' members of the state fair ) E, T. Davte, Iowa C|ty; Knickerbocker, "Fairfax; [Perrls, Hampton; L. B. Cun- Cresco; C. E. Beman, of W. H. Harwell. Win- Pike, Whiting ;J. P. j, Fonda; F, E. Sheldon, of fUyr; N. W. McBeath, Des " and Secretary A. R. Cor- HEY, FOLKS, ONLY 5C TO SEE ARENA CARD RIGHT HERE Something new In the way of athletic shows opened Wednesday in the T. C. Hutchison back yard. The four managers — Donald French, Teddy Hutchison, and Herbert and Richard Mathes—worked four days to build an arena, and they opened with boxing and wrestling matches Wednesday at a nickel a show (but friends get in for two cents!). The young managers hunted all orer the town Wednesday for tickets, and .. finally got some from Evan "Flnnell, .of the Advanced-lie had left from Watermelon day. They have milk bottles filled with water, and a hose from a vacuum cleaner to spit in! (Mrs. Hutchison hunted for the hose two days before she found it in the arena). FETE KABELITZ, FENTON,FOR 25 YEARS MINISTER Service for Quarter of a Century Wins Recognition. Fenton, Aug. 23—The Rev. R. W- Kabelitz, pastor of St. John's Lutheran church here, was honored at a surprise Sunday afternoon SCHOOLS WILL OPEN WEEK FROM MONDAY the church given the congregation by to members celebrate .„ «• the 25th aniversary of his ordination. The Rev. Ernst Fiene, Lotts Creek,- preached, .'after -which' all went to the lawn, where other visiting ministers gave talks in a social program Mr. Kabelitz was graduated from a Lutheran seminary at Springfield, 111., in 1913, later attended Drake university, and while in school at Drake had charge of mission station in the city. He filled charges at Conroy and Delware before coming here, and he has served the local congregation almost ten years. Mr. and 'Mrs Kabelitz have nine children. Mr. Kabelitz received numerous telegrams of congratulation from friends and relatives in Texas and at Davenport, Cedar Rapids, Delware, Couroy, Peoria, IH., and other Lutheran churches in Kos- dent as published ;oday's paper. The The Algona public schools will open a week from Monday, or on September 5, according to announcement by the the superinten- elsewhere in notice is important, for the city has been divided for the elementary grade pupils to let them attend at the juilding closest to their homes. The announcements also concern rural students entertlng high school and the handling of second hand books. 'School traffic stop signs will be placed at the usual spots when school opens, and parents are-urged to route their children to and from school via these safety corners, and drivers are urged to be sure to obey the signs. St..Cecelia^Academy -will. open at the game time. Fire Tuesday night damaged the Ffermers elevator at Wesley estimated at $7000, damaging 3000 bushela of oats and 4000 bushels of corn. Five empty grain cars on the side travk adjacent to the elevator were endangered, but were switched to a safe position by the evening "Sioux" train. It is not definitely known how the fire .started, but it is believed either spontaneous combustion or Eaulty wiring In the electric motor was to blame. The fire started In the cupola, and was first not- Iced by a tourist driving west on No. 18. He stopped in Wesley an( turned in -the alarm shortly after 7 p. m. .;.. i_|. Algona Firemen Called. Because the blaze threatened thi entire business section of th town the Algona fire truck wa called, and the entire Algona cre\v went over, 'but the Wesley true' and firemen got the blaze unde control quickly, and the service of the Algonians ,were not re quired. Office fixtures and contents o the grinding room were take from the elevator. Only the upper part of the elevator was seriously damaged, the fire not getting be- ow 16 feet from the main floor, at all. Some salvage is expected from The engineer, the fireman, the conductor, the brakeman, and even the porter on the evening "Sioux" Tuesday were probably chagrined when the train was "demoted" into a freight for a few minutes'at Wesley — long enough anyway to move a string of freight cars out of danger from the burning farmer's elevator building. The "Sioux" pulled into Wesley with orders to get the cars off the siding adjacent to the burning building, hence the pretty yellow train was backed onto the siding, and coupled to the grimy grain cars, pulling them a couple of hundred yards . away. The brilliant red sign of the 'named" train gleamed brightly on the box car as the observers on the observation platform found observing cramped by the freight . ear. They contented themselves with observing the hand rails and ladders on the freight car at close range. In fact, it is said, the passengers had much fun. Anyway, it was something unusual to break the monotony of a long train ride. As the "Sioux" pulled out after setting the freight cars the final indignity was heaped upon the crew when the engineer had to give the freight's high-ball "toot-toot" before leaving the yards. CITIZENSHIP CLASS TAKES FIRSHESTS Emerges With Flying Colors from Fort Dodge Quiz. Eight members of the Algona KOSSUTH FOLKS KEEP ON BUYING JEW CARS Twenty-five new motor vehicle have Been sold in Kossuth so far n August: Fords—Geo. Patterson, Burt; E. R. Schlei, Fenton; M. H. McEnroe, Francis McEnroe, M. H. Falken- hainer, Algona; Marvin Junker-jficials is a notation that the meier, Elmore; Edw. Simeer, But- checkers had allowed 25'cents re- alo Center; Lewis Wildin, of Lu uction from the bill rendered be- NEW KIND OF 'GLAD' DOES WELL IN IOP W. W. Gillespie called at the Advance office Saturday to ehow a salmon-pink "31G3" gladiola Ten from the 4-H Clubs in Kossuth Go to State Fair Ten Kosuth 4-H club girls and boys wil take part in 4-H club activities at the "Centennial" state' 6U tii O f which he is superintendent |Dea Moines. was the firat "prep- II . •" v~f*r **••>** f *Wf a day of the fair and bad ittoated attendance of 10,I or about 1,500 more than in Pool Will Be Season k swimming pool - w m season sometime next weak w to be decided by the coun- mav h » r kept ODea tlll > thi8 or tne I te «r and 1 early i n "'la the ,v tbe receipts th e result of a scar- whooping cough the summer, The fajr, which opens today at Des Moines. 'Among the candidates for state honors are Ella Harr, Cresco, county girls' health champion, and Alice Budlong and Ola Mae Miller, Buffalo, .county champion demonstration team. The girls will give a demonstration entitled "From Old Inner Tubes to Block Printed Designs" in the 4-H club building at Des Moines next Tuesday. Member of the county livestock judging team are Rex Taylor, Sexton; Eddie Rippentrop, Titonka; and Roland Bode, Algona. The poultry judging team consists of George and Helen Mae Hanna and Raymond Laabs, all of Lone Rock. Myrtle Hanna will accpm- pany the peultry judging team. and Mrs. Ray Miller, Titenka, the girls' dempnstratlon team. Irvington Man Gets Fish injhe River Irvington, Aug. 23—While others go to northern Minnesota to fish, John Bierl, on the H. T. Sabin farta, west of I.rvington, just goes down to the river and pulls Jn pickerel, catfish, bullheads, etc. Last week Sunday he caught a 9-lb. pickerel. Mr. Bierl's hobby is fishing. He • spends mucn time-at the river and supplies not only himself but neighbprs with fish. in the Algona circuit. He was presented with a large purse. Ministers towns who from surrounding gave talks were the Rev. L. Wittenburg, Lu Verne; L. Richmann, Burt; M. Frederick, of Humboldt; W. Discher, Whittemore; P. J. Braner, Algona; L, Wagtner, Emmetsburg, E. Otto, West Bend; and Alfred Render, Fairville. Teachers William Schmiel, Lotts Creek, and Henry Behnke, Whittemore, also spoke. Lunch was served to 300 persons. • Algonians Get Only Glimpse of Quints L. Miller, and Alice Muller, the latter of Whittemore, got home Monday from a vacation tour of more than two weeks in northern Michigan, at Niagara Falls, and at Ontario, Can. The main' motive for driving tp Ontario was to see the Dionne quintuplets, which they did, but only a glimpse. They were told that the quints had colds. The Millers visited relatives at Flint, Charlevoix and Pontiac, Mich., and spent some time at Niagara Falls before going o Canada. They returned via ^Jorth Bay, the Straits, and north- rn Michigan. spike which was perfect in practically every' respect. It was grown from bulbs furnished by E. A. Quackenbush, New Cumberland, •a,, who wanted the variety tried iut in Iowa before introducing it n the East. The flower exhibited grew 4S nches tall, with a 21-inch flower head, five-inch florentz, and 18 buds. The buff bulb, 3513, grew a 2 inch spike, 20 inch flower head, % inch flprentz, and 18 buds. Mr. Gillespie remarked 1 that II was evident the flowers weuld dp veil in Iowa. Mr. Quackenbush plans to hold he buff gladiolus for increase in stock, but he may introduce the salmon pink next year. "Too bad that spike" wasn't ready for the flower show last week," said Mr. Gillespie as he eft the office. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. daughter Elizabeth, .--. which mak , . impossible for any 10 be spread there. Open Season for Hunting. 'The squirrel-hunting season Iowa opens September 15. ine rabbit season has been open since August 1. The open season on dicks will be October 15-Novem- in BAND "•Following is tonight's band con- program under direction of " sfongberg, tor, in the absence of M who is on vacation: direc- Rasmus- •^iMM&itLrV' March-Black Rover --«£«£ Overture-^Orlpn —-----; Holme8 SeFenade-M^lody^o^Love^---^ ,._,—-Lake Polula^I Pouble Kare You- Snaud the bats and corn which Xere damaged more by water than by the actual fire. Only the main building was damaged, and supplies in the' ware house next door were not damaged. This warehouse is on'the site of a former elevator,- which, hurned'to: the:ground in 1931. " ' '•"•'•"" Spontaneous Combustion? 'Ed. Hildman is manager of the elevator, with Ed. Loebig as second man, and Ray Weiland, trucker. They locked up the office shortly after 6 o'clock. Grain unloaded during the day might have resulted in a starting spontaneous the blaze. combustion A large number of Algonians followed the fire truck to Wesley to see the fire, but by the .time most of them arrived the blaze had been extinguished.' COUNCIL MAY REFUSE "LONG CHECK" PAY "Algona Case" May Be Brought Up in Legislature. Algona's bill for state checkers came in last week-end, and it was for $1068.15, even more than anticipated vchen Mayor Specht and the council wanted to know last April what was taking the checkers so long. Mayor Specht eatd Tuesday he could not epeak for the council, but in his opinion the bill was excessive and shouldn't be paid. The nine weeks the checkers spent in February, March, and April going over the city's books was reported in a front page story in the Advance at the time, and editorial comment was made. Since then the story of the "long check" has gone out over the state, and cities in other sections are also complaining. An Amusing Offset. An amusing feature to city of- •*• Burt Girl is Home From Lengthy Tour Burt, Aug. 23—Lura Sewick got home last week Wednesday from a 3,000 mile sight seeing tour in southern states. She traveled with a 'cousin, the latter's husband, and another couple from Freeport, 111., and among the states visited were Kentucky, Georgia, Alabama, north and South Carolina, Virginia, Indiana, and Ohio. The party passed through the Cumberland, the Great .Smokies, and Blue Ridge mountains, and among the points of interest visited were Lookout moun- sorne Lake citizenship class were called before an examiner in a Fort Dodge federal court recently to be tested on knowledge the American government, this being a preliminary step to their becoming United States citizens. The candidates are Henry Van Hove, .Ben Sichlmann, Walbert Brunes, all of Titonka; Mrs. Mike Zimmerman, Mrs. Clifton Olsen Mrs. Honry Johannsen Jr., Mrs Alex Nielsen, Mrs. Jens Christen sen, all of Algona., All passed the tests successful ly.- aridjthey-will; be, summoned: t< appear in federal court again sometime in November. At tha time Judge Scott will re-examine the applicants, and if 'they are again successful he will give final sanction to their admission to citizenship. Three other members of the Algona class—Ted Van Hove, Lawrence Christensen, and Bonno Schutter—all of Titonka, were summoned some time ago and have already been awarded citizenship papers. The citizenship class was. organized under federal auspices last February by Miss Lattin, Humboldt, and • classes. have been held in the Bryant school building from 8 o'clock till 10 every Wednesday evening. At present, they are being conducted in the courthouse at the same hour, while the Bryant school is being redecorated. Verne. Chevrolets—W. A. Murray, Bancroft; H. C. Hargreaves, W. J. Payne, Algona; L. E. Colwell, Irvington; H. J. Rice, Lone Rock; Ivan Elliott, Swea City; Mrs. Esther Skow, Wesley; Victor J. Besch, Ottosen; Wesley Cleveland, Whi'ttemore; Fred Brandt, Ledyard.. Plymouths were bought by Herman Peterson, Bancroft and D. N. Gerber,;. Irvington; Dodges by C. D, Colburn and W. J. Fuller, Algona; a Reo by Mrs. Harry Keith, Algona; a Chrysler by Mrs. Susan Berte, St. Joe; a Pontiac by S. H. Striley, Wesley i . Fenton H, S. Girls of 1922 in Reunion Feuton, Aug. 2—Girls of the 1922 high school class gathered a their classmate Frances Bailey 1 for a reunion Friday evening. Attending: Mrs. Carl Wolfe, nee tfyrtle Lauritzen, Glendale, Calif., Mrs. Ralph Stumbo, nee Reba Pits- worth, Renwick; Mrs. Kalmer Randa, nee Louise Olsen, and Mrs, Frank McFall, nee Florence Menz, Penton. Another member, Mrs. William Krauee, nee Viola Weisbrod, Algona, was unable to attend. Algonian's Mother in Sweden is Dead Mrs. John Nordstrom has received word that her mother, Anna Erika Isaksson, died August 14 at Malmberget, Bwedent Mr. Isaksf- son, who died some 20 years ago, was a brother 'of Alfred, Oscar, and Adolph Norman and Mrs. Mike Johnson, all of Algona. Mrs, Isak- gon is survived by three daughters and four sons: Mrs.. Oscar Bjohk, kenora, Ont; Mrs. Gus Peterson, British Columbia; Mrs. Ebba'Lag- erquist, Sweden.; John Isaksson, Portland, Ore.; Emil Carl, and Bror Isaksson, all of Sweden. ' • + ' .. ... ••:. Algona Youth New Manager of Store Harold Bllnkman, popular assistant manager at the local A. and P. store, was notified pf a prp- niotion Monday, when he was made manager of the Cherokee A. P. store. He had worked .there wo'weeks as substitute manager. Mr. BUnkman, son of Mrs. Minnie Blinkman, here, had clerked in the peal store nine years, and for the last two years had been assistant manager. He has lived in Algona all bis life, tain, Lincoln's birthplace, famous Kentucky stables, Juualaska, where the Methodist church, South, has a campground, • - - sa id to be the of the Black and Chimney Rock, highest point east Hills. They also visited relatives at White Station, Ky. . • - » =— Algona Boy Serves as Supply Teacher ; Palmer Sellstrom preached Sunday at the First Lutheran church, Jn the absence of the Rev. M. A. Sjostrand, who is vacationing in Pennsylvania, where his wife's people live. The Sjostrands expect to be back by September 1. Palmer will be a sophomore this' fall in Augustus Adolphus college, St. Peter, Minn- His father, Edward Sellstrom, formerly worked for the John Deere implement company and at the Anderson grain elevator. Algona Girl Named for National Meet Eleanor, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F. L, Thorpe, was elected Algona district delegate to a National Conference of Methodist Youth at Boulder, Colo., which will be held next week. She was chosen at a district cabinet meeting at the Rev. W. G. Muhleman's Monday, and she will leave next Sunday with the Rev. J. H. Castle, Mallard, district league president. She expects to get back September 6, which wil 1 make her one day late in entering her last year of high school, . Worthington Will Play the/Rubber' Against Brownies The Brownies have booked a game with Worthington, Minn, for Sunday evening under the lights on the local diamond. Worthington defeated the Brownies in one game, played at Worthington but the locals won a game here and now both nines are out to win the rubber. The locals^won here in July, when two men were out one on base, and two strikes am three balls had been called on Johnson, who then hit the las pitch of the game for two basae and the deciding run. A week from Sunday the locals will play thi Grover Cleveland Alerande House of David team, and on nex Thursday, September 8, they ar< scheduled against a Bloomer Gir team from Kansas City. * Dog Show Judge Engaged. The dog show committee, for th Kossuth county Conservation Lea gue Field day Sunday Septembe 18, has engaged 1 Ruth Staurt-Al len, Des Moines, dog editor of the Dee Moines Register & Tribune, as bench show judge. To Pla» iw Field Day, The county Conservation Field day committee wil hold a countywide meeting at Burt next Tuesday evening at 8. At the meeting plans for Field day Sunday, September 18, will be laid, B- J* McCorkle, east of 41g°JW, to secretary of the local Inter Coyi* at D. It Fred Geigel and, Edward Mawd- well-known Irvlngton farm? J enter bo|b yellpv «S «>ru%t th# gt&e fair. In ere, -*Girl's Elbow Broken. Corwith, Aug. 23— 'Ponna Marie. 5-year-pld daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Widen,- fell from a ppny last week Wednesday and puttered a severe fracture of her left arm at the elbow. Dpctpr Walle,y tppk her to a bone specialist, at Fort Dpdge to have the 'break set, and }t was nepeasary fpr her tQ remain tit ta.e hojipltal a few days,. Mrs. Chrfetensen to JJosptt*!, Irvingtpn, Aug. 23 — M.rs. Freda Chrifltensen, whfl had bee» White Son-in-Law Has an Operation Mr. and Mrs. ceived a card W. A. White re* Tuesday .saying their son-in-law, the Rev. C. Max Buck, was recovering from a major operation performed Monday at the Lutheran hospital, at Des Moines. Mr. Buck is pastor of the Church pf Christ at Bedford, and his wife is the former Phyllis White. Nazarene Group to General Assembly Three delegates from the local Nazarene church—Mrs. Blanehard, Mrs, Lern Stockwell, and E. N. Taylor—rleft. Monday for Oskaloosa, to help a Nazarene Gene»al Assembly and help find a' minister to take the place of the Rev. Lon- nle Voorhles, who left last week to take up evangilistic work in Oklahoma. MARKETS HOGS Best light butch. 140^60 $7.00-7.50 Beet light butch. 160-180. f 7.50-7.75 Best light butch., 180-200 $7.75-8.00 Best light butch. 200-220 $8.00-8.25 Best light butch, 220-250 ——$8.00 Med. hvy., 250-270 ——-^___$7.80 Med. hvy., 270-290 ——_ $7.60 Med. hvy. 290-25 -__$7.40 BuStchers. 325-350 .$7.20 Butchers, 350-400 -,—,.-$6.80 Packing sows, 275-350— $6.50 Packing sows, 350-400 ——$6.00 .ause of some postage credit not. xplained in the letter which ac- ompanied the bill. The statment for $1068.15 did not ome from the checkers, but was rom State Auditor Storms' of- ice. The state auditor pays the heckers, and then bills .the city >r county as the case may .be . or the amount .as a state obli- , gation. -This procedure is spec- fied in the code. . Takes Fifth of Tax. . , If the city of Algona has to pay ,he bill in full it means that one out of each five dollars collected h taxes for the city's general fund . will have to go for this check. The lity collects for its general fund,, from- which -police protection ~5nc' similar costs are paid, soine $5500 this year. Last year the amount was around $5100. The city's general fund for this year is already overdrawn. City officials figure ;hat 20 percent of the general 'und Is too heavy an assessment merely for checking the books. This check was for 22 months, or from April, 1936 to March 1, 1938. Previous to that time a one year check was made, from March 31, 1935 to April 1, 1936, for which the charge was only $240.17, Then before this was a two year check from March 31, 1933 to April 1, 1935, for which the cost was only $411.12. Council Meets Tonight What city officials would like to know Js why it, took'two and a half times longer to check the books in 1938 than it did in 1935. The council meets for its August meeting at the city hall tonight, and the bill for the state checkers will be among others ' which come up for action. jThe bill fos checkers at Hay- warden is reported at $500, and that city is complaining. Eagle Grove's bill was $390, while Clarion had a bill of $1803.76. In the Clarion case the checkers found a shortage, which was made up to the city. Curiously, independent checkers who followed the state checkers found the checkers had missed an additional shortage of $1000 at Clarion, it is reported, but settlement had been made on the state checker's figures, hence the city could not collect the additional sum, Qualifications of Examiners. State checkers or "examiners", the official title, are direct appointees pf the state auditor, and according to the code, "shall be of recognized skill and; integrity, familiar with the system of accounting in county, school, and city offices, and with the laws Sentenced for Drunkenness, Keith C. Sheppard, Algpna, % given a 80-day jail sentence for drunkenness by Justice Danson Saturday o» a pie* of guilty. Sheppard arrested last week Thursday. Twenty-seven days of the sentence were suspended during good behavior. ^*V^ m **&&? Colt Kicks Seneca Woman in the Face Fentpn, Aug. 23—Mrs. Anna Osborn was painfully injured last week Tuesday while visiting at her son Clarence's. She was in the barnyard when a colt rushed by and kicked her in the face; She suffered bruises and chock, and was confined to bed for a few days. Six Permits to Wed. Licenses to wed have' been issued to Arnold George Wipplo, Isabelle Pagmar Williams, both of. Franklin, Minn-! Theodore HU- hert, Bode, Bernadine Plathe, of Irvington; Elzie Eugene Robinson, Algona, Ruth Mary Cink, Bancroft; Kenneth Dressel, Ottawa, Minn., Rula Gaither, St. Peter, Minn.; Qerner gtoresund, Ottosen, Edna Schmidt, West Bend. Packing sows, 400-500 $5.70 CATTLE Canners and cutters —$2.75-3.75 Veal calves —$5,00-8,00 Stock steers —$5.00-6.50 Kit yearlings -,'$7.00-8.00 Fat steers -, $8.00-9.00 Fat cows $4.00-4.75 Bulls - -—- $4.00-5.50 Fat cows , —$4.00-5.00 GRAIN No. 2 mixed corn 37%e No. 2 w w te corn — -38c No. 2 yellow corn — —38c No. 4 yellow corn (new) -30c No. 3 white oats relating to the county, school and city affaire." • City officials are not particularly questioning the ability of the state checkers in the Algona case, but are more concerned with the system which makes possible such a bill. Legislature May Act. It is believed that the "Algona ease" may come up before the legislature at ita next meet- ng, when the state association of certified public accountants brings out. a prpposed law which No. 2 rye (new) — 29c EGGS Hennerys 21c eteter, Mrs. Deda, Watson Wag Jng, Iron) fefcen Ja tjie day Jajjt wee ol tbe ji , i> ;v.-•* ^'•'•gsfciwa lone Book Pastoy JJesJgns, Lone Rpck, 'Aug. 23—Tie Rev. No. 1 No. 2 Cash cream— No, 1 No. 2 .18c -16c -25c -230 —26c POU1TEY Springers, over 5 Ibs. Springers, 4 to 5 Springers, under permit the cities and counties to choose either a certified ' public accountant or the state checkers to audit the bopks, Tne C. P, A. group will contend that the work can be done more cheaply accurately by C. P. A. men it can by state checkers, and; the Algona • account will probably be used as <§n example. ThPnjas P. Arena* h*9 tendered resignation as pastor of tbe local cluyca and will become "— l ~ i — Ian pastor at Little, Septembejf 1. _ Corwith Corwlth, Aug. New Chairman , Qnm ^f^9 "%ft%? V ^VpW Hens' over 5 Ibs. under 4 IPS-

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