Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on October 20, 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, October 20, 1938
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\lAit tac.we In cen- north' portttftft Monday, rimrtdar or Friday, temper- mostly We normal. ime 38 ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 20, 1938 16 Pages 128 Columns Number 5 AKOTAN WINS HUSKING CONTEST hittemore Man Third Auto [Victim in Kossuth This Year lESHOGAN ESASCAR JOES IN DITCH to Make Turn Detour Near '" West Bend. Hogan, 35, of Whitte- os instantly killed Tuesday a mile west^of West Bend his car failed to make a turn road and crashed into a Hogan'S neckWas broken a crash. > ' i death brings Koseuth's high- eath total to three, the other eing women," one killed near je, and the other near Iowa when she fell from a mov- ar when the car door opened y. ' • •'' ' i had been working on the crew on No. 44 between Jtemore and West Bend, and tetationed at West Bend work- n the cement car. .He finished at 8:30 in .the evening, and _. his car wouldn't start a fel- jvorkman used his car to give Bn's car a push. gan drove east out of West on a short "T" road,' joining Icounty highway. His car was jccd by James Greenfield, who l that Hogan was going to crash [ ftp ditch, and stopped his own I Ho ran back to the accident, I by the time he arrived JHoga.n Idled. N i la not known just what ';iap- , for Mr. Hogan was familiar i the road, though it was a eiae J and not a main highway, refused as a detour while No. 44 eing surfaced. It is thought he jd he had made 'the turn He had not been in good recently, and it is reported ad lost 16 to 20; pounds in re- THO HOSPITALIZED REPORTER DOESN'T FALL DOWN ON JOD Heal newspaper reporters never forget duty no matter what happens. Mrs. Fred Holm, Fenton correspondent of the Algona papers, is that kind of reporter. Though she was one of the victims in n frightful week-end anto-train accident in which she suffered a broken leg, and though she was a patient in n hospital many miles from home, her first concern after the leg was set was to sco that her papers received the Fenton news. Fortunately she knew right where to get a competent substitute, so the news this week comes from Mrs. Don IVeisbrod, an active, brilliant young woman who was once a Fenton teacher. It is expected that Mrs. Wcisbrod will continue as substitute till Mrs. Bonn Is able to resnme the work. GHRISTENSEN STORE OPENS HEREJRIDAK Will Replace Store Destroyed by Fire in March.' AH, NEW USE FOR A TRACTOR-TAKE THE GIRL RIDING ; weeks. kjputy Sheriff Arthur Cogley DRIVE RIGHT IN FOR GAME FRIDAY NIGHT Autoists Can Sit in Cars for Hampton Contest. . Ixmd-speakirig equipment will be used at Athletic park tomorrow evening, when the high school football team plays Hampton. The The new Christensen Bros, stor will open tomorrow morning at li o'clock, marking a resumption o the store following the fire whte' destroyed the stock and fixture o£ the former store the middle o March. The new store will be under th management of Roy Christensei who succeeds his brother, the lat P. J. Christensen, who died I couple oE days after the store firei' The new store is located next to Zender's, a block east of the for- |rner location, in a new building erected by Cowan & Son. It is divided into four main sections, all on the one floor, and later a bargain basement will be added. The show windows are formed on the unit system after the newest in store design. The first department is devoted to accesor- ies such as hose, knit goods, purses, costume jewelry, lingerie, foundation garments. The second division is sub-divided into a millnery department operated by Elizabeth Holtzbauer, and a shoe department operated by Nichols and Green. Both were in the former store. In the third-division will be ready-to-we'ar in the Icwer price brackets. The final room in the store is round, with two large stock rooms, three fitting rooms, an alternation room, naid a receiving room leading from it. This room will be devoted to the sale of coats and better garments, which will be kept in the store room, and will be brought out for customers in sizes to meet the Portland Twp., Oct. 18— Del Fitch has a new small- sl/ed tractor, and the son AT- cry finds It the most convenient piece of machinery on the farm. He even runs it out to the pasture to round up cattle, and, more' than that, he recently nsed it to give a certain young lady a ride. KOSSUTH HAS A NEW H.D.A, ON JOB HERE Arrives Tuesday and Conducts Meeting on Same Day. Kossuth's new home demonstration agent, Mrs. Ruth Seaton Hicks Spencer, arrived Tuesday and conducted a committee meeting the same day at the Legion hall there- Thirty women attended , an all' WHITE HEADS KOSSUTH T, B, ORGANIZATION Board is Elected at Annual Meet Held Here Tuesday. Uy Mrs. H. E. Woodward. The county Tuberculosis association held its annual board meeting at the Algona hotel Tuesday afternoon. The following board was elected for the coming year: President, H. B. White; vice, Mrs. R. M. Minkel, Swea City; secretary, Mrs. H. K. Woodward, Whittemore; treasur- 'er, Mrs. J. W. Little, Algona; advisors: Dr. .John Kenefick, Antoinette Bonnstetter, both of Algona; seal chairman, Mrs. R. C. Larson .Town and township chairmen are: Algona, Mrs. Eugene Pearson; Bancroft, Mrs. G. W. Carmean; Burt, Mrs. R.' H. Thompson; Fenton, Mrs. W. C. Weisbrod; Irvington, Mrs. E. C. Potter; Swea City, Mrs. Minkel; Ti tonka, Mrs. J. A. Bleictf; Wesley, Mrs. L. L. Pf offer; Whittemore, Mrs. Woodward; Union, Mrs. Frank Hofius; Plum Creek, Mrs. Leslie .Huff; Wesley, Mrs. L. L. Lease; Burt, Mrs. G. J. F. Vogel; Ledyard, Mrs. A. W. Anderson. The county seal chairman, Mrs. R. C. Larson, distributed seals, news releases, and bangle pins for children. Permanent Organization. While the Kossuth organization has been functioning for years, a permanent organization had never been formed until now. Bylaws were adopted, and it was decided to have a fall board meeting and THOSE WHO MAKE YOUR ADVANCE POSSIBLE ARE PROUD TO ANNOUNCE THAT The Kossuth County Advance HAS BEEN NAMED Best Weekly Newspaper FOR THE YEAR 1938 IN TOWNS OF OVER 1500 POPULATION BY THE School of Journalism OF THE STATE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA The cup awarded in recognition of this honor is now on display at the Advance office, and will join the trophies awarded to this newspaper in 1927 in the national All-American Newspaper Eleven selection, and in 1928 in the University of Illinois National Community Newspaper Contest. ' E, HEIDECKER AGAIN TAKES COUNTY TITLE Noses Out Frahm, of Wesley, by a 28- Pound Margin. cile' Cochrani Ames extension re'p- resentatlve. . . Mrs. Hicks- succeeds Lucile Pe- a spring check-up meeting. The most important decision at the meeting was that all funds will be centralized . for tuberculosis work.' Previous to this time, it has been customary for each town i ;keep : halfHthe:^fundB .^collected in ALGONIANIS ALL-PARTIES COUNTY HEAD Mike M'Enroe Chosen to Represent New Organization. its territory for These included home first projects. aid kits 1 YOUTH GIVEN 10 YEAR TERM, BUT IS LATER PAROLED iwhich were costly and often nev- poon, who left late "in August to (er use d, and health magazines and , ,' , , . .-, ' *^l LlOt^U) CL»IU Jl*x(UlLll iiltV&tVtililCp U11U accept a teaching positjon in the: h Uh check . ups in fcbe schools . Panama Canal Zone. Mrs. Hicks | has been home demonstration agent the last three years in Beuna Vista and Pocahontas counties, Coroner R. A. Evans inveeti- equipment is being loaned for the the crash.. Hogan is survived by hie je, two children, and five broth- occasion. The park board has given permission for spectators to drive and sisters. He had worked automobiles into the park to of Tuesday's shift for a broib- watch the game, but the cars must Jwho had attended a wedding day. ... and before that she was high school principal at Peterson sev- |ere's Guy Seeking Early Typewriter* i you have an old typwriter la' mobiles have been kept of attic which would be classi- ae an antique? If you have, |may be ot some' value to you, you get into touch with Carl P. president of the board of bo kept on the raised track. An effort will be made to save the shoulders of the track. The cars will drive in at either the north or south gate, thence onto the track and as far around as | possible, parking diagonally. Autu- mobiles have been kept of the field since the new track was built, but it is now dry and the cars will help pack it. Coach Lawrence Fiudley has made only one Important change of the Milwaukee public in the line-up in the last week >Beum. Mr, Diet* stopped here 'Bud 1 Morck will be in the game as day last week on return from 'one of the guards. Walter Hicks, went coast where he went in! who moved here from Spencer this .rch of ancient typewriters, week, may see some service at *e 1934 he ba» been collating end or back Position,, provided he model6for,th7mu S eum,andhe can learn the "Bulldog signals in ' has on band 341 machines the few days he has to become fa- ........ | many different makes. Type- ritera were invented only 60 rs ago, and this is the only coi- ptlou in the country. The mu " is only four years old. Mr. is a Milwaukee alderman. -Bu. Corn Yield Per Acre Reported miliar with them. The high school 'seconds', or the "B" team, will go to Fort Dodge Saturday morning to play the Dodger 'seconds' at 10 a. m. Next Wednesday the local 'seconds' will play the Humboldt sec- [The first car of 1938 corn Pped Saturday by th* W, A, y elevator at Bancroft, con- ot 1240 bu*hel« trow 15 ac- onds' at Humboldt noon. in the after- Halloween Dance to Close Season Wit Thoma's band has been en-> requirements. Opening of the new store gives Algona five stores featuring women's apparel affording Kossuth women the best shopping center in the northern part of the state. One feature of the Algona stores has always been quality at a reasonable price, and a variety of merchandise from which to chose. Fixtures in the new store are in a light subdued yellow .finish, hand-rubbed, and the paneling is to match. The floor carpeting in the dress section is wine colored, and the chairs and other fixtures are of chronium and wine-color. Who Can Beat This Loss Ear of Corn? Mike Loss was in yesterday and brought with him one of the most perfect ears of corn ever seen in these parts. It measured 11% inches, weighed one and three- quarters pounds, and was ten inches in circumference at the biggest point. The remarkable feature, however, was the almost perfect butt. This was Reid's Yellow Dent, and Mike has 170 acres of it on his 500-acre farm. He and his son Mike Jr. farm together, and Mike Jr. who rents the Fred Parka 130 acres, has 80 acres of hybrid. Four men with-teams began husking the Loss corn Tuesday, Mike turns cattle into the etalks after the husking is done. Besides corn and oat land, he baa; en years. Mrs. Hicks has a son, Walter James, who is a junior in the 107 cal high school, and they have an apartment at F. L. Thorpe's. Mrs. Hicks received all of her home economics training at Ames. The first open meeting will State Secretary Speaks. Last year a nurse, in coopera- be held next Tuesday at Mrs. Harry Bode's, with Union, Plum Creek, and Wesley townships - represented. Another meeting is to be held next week Friday at Mrs, F. H. Mescher's, Bancroft, with Greenwood and Ramsey township women taking part. tion with the physicians of tho county, examined all in homes where there was, or had been, a tubercular patient. Tuberculin tests were made by the physicians, and positive reactors were x-rayed. Borderline cases were given a course of home treatment to prevent the disease from gaining a foothold. •Marguerite Pfeffer, field secretary for thb state organization, gave a talk at the board meeting on-the work accomplished in other places. 1 .She also spoke of a radio speaking contest which will be conducted in all counties. Winners of local contests will be sent 1 to some large station to broad- I nnfit A hnv ni» crirl wlfh nmhltlnnn Des Moines, Oct. 18—The state- wid.e; All Party Farm .Committee, organized to protect lowa'e agri cultural interests in the political field, announced today the selection of Mike McEnroe, Algona, as chairman for Kossuth county. "Mr. McEnroe will make a study of the political field in your county to find out whb are the friends of agriculture," wrote Harold J. Teachout, Farragut, chairman of the All-jparty committee. "On the basis of such findings the organization will give full support to such candidates and , will make certain that Iowa farmers are accurately informed on the agricultural situation and on the stands political candidates have taken on agriculture. . Committee Non-Partisan. The advisory committee is com- r- Walter E. Callies, of Titonka, was-sentenced to 10 years in the Anamosa reformatory Monday 'on a charge of breaking and entering in the night. Because it was his first offense and also because he is only 19 years aid, Judge F. C. Davidson granted the youth a bench parole and he will not have to serve time as long as his record Is clear. He is paroled to Sheriff'Casey Loss. According to the county attorney's information the youth entered the Everett Rippentrop home,: and was seen and frightened away. He was recognized by an occupant of the house, Clean picking 'gave Ernest Heidecker, of Lakota, the county championship yesterday afternoon in th« Kossuth corn-husking contest at the H- J. Bode farm northeast of Algona. Heidocker had a gross pick of 2386 pounds, and William Frahm, of Wesley, Who was second, had a gross load of 2432 pounds. «t After deductions were made in the totaling, the net loads were computed at 2279 pounds for Held- ecker, and 2251 for'Frahm. The. latter had a total .deduction of 181 pounds, and Heidecker had only 109. i A crowd of between 400 and 300 followed the wagons. There was a cool wind from the northwest, but the day was Ideal for husking. The sky was cloudy, J and the temperature was satisfactory for both spectators and busk- ers. Close Eace for Third. There was a close race for third position, and it was figured that a single ear of corn gave Fred Gray, of Tdtonka, third position over Joe Mettille, of .Irvington, who was fourth. Gray's net load was figured at 2141.8 pounds, and Mettille was only two-tenths of a pound behind with a net of 214L6 This was .checked over twice to be certain the f igures' were correct. Henry Heidecker, also Lakota, and brother of Ernest, was fifth with 2113 pounds. , The Heidecker boys have both been winners in county husking contests in previous years, and one of them went to the state meet one year. Heidecker to Hardis C*. Ernest Heideeker goes to Iowa Falls next Tuesday to compete in a district contest, the three top men of whioh will go to the state contest to be held at Ringsted. to guilty. It the Mrs, Hicks announces that the!cast. A boy or girl with.ambitions first training school in food and,for a future on the radio will thus country club party to ». « •. • o« v - -1. i * *!,« be given October 27th, a week from ', a yield of 82 puahels to the ?° f'j. t at t he clubhouse, the The corn t«rted only 18 per tonignt, « l th Beaaon> Tae -"-*-- - remarkably, low «»• ng ^"£ a H olloween dinner- dance and a charge of $1.75 per pouple is being made. The committee in charge of the dance te composed of Jos. Bloom, Mrs, H. i! Gilmore, Dr. Karl Hoffman. Mrs. HaroWCowan, Raymond No,i - content for *o early fall particularly after tne ex- weather The corn Wft» eome weeks Pioneer 357, , — — *••**, nwmt f «w-«w^ff —TT» 'aich seed is produced now by the " plenty of pasture, and he feeds out a few cattle every year. nutrition will be held Monday, November 14, for Ledyard and Lincoln townships; the place yet to be decided. The first lesson is on cost of adequate jneals. Expert at Bowling Coming to Barry's flene GagHardi, Yonkers, N. Y., will be at Barry's next week Wednesday evening at 7:30 to give an exhibition in bowling. Mr,, Gag- liardl is one of the leading bowlers in the United States, haying won the American Bowling Congress singles championship. On a 20-week tour of the country his average wae 213 for 788 games, and he has 12 perfect scores to his credit. He will give a lecture along with the exhibition and will also demonstrate trick shots, He will further play some of the better local bowlers. posed of both large farmers—republicans and and small demo- »ona Pioneer plant. The « went to a Wisconsin feeder Wie Wilton New Faculty President i public ftcbool faculty recent- organize* $nd elected officers: •**'- Wilwp" pre&dwtj *r- Bl- vice; Mies Mabia, aecre- _weaBurer. They chose four Mr. Paving Bonfires are Prohibited Mayor C. F. Specht is eerving notice in this week's Advance that leaves cannot be burned on the paving or curbs. The heat from have a "chance for a first attempt / )i ""™^^"™"^" Licenses to Marry for Eight Couples Eight licenses to-wed have been IF sued in the last week: Frank Diers, Esther Schneider, both of Bancroft; Daniel 'F. Hamacheck, Ann McCaghy, bo th of Minneapolis; Fred Stow, Bertha Daniels, both of Burt; Glen Crippen, Gwenneth Scott, both of Mankato; Wm, Moeer, Geraldlne Baebenroth, both of "Minneapolis; Clarence 0. Erlck- son, Ivah G. Thompson, both of Elmore; George L. Anderson, Titonka, Elsie DeBoer, Buffalo Center; Edwin Hillinga, Wesley, Ge»v trude McNeil!, Algona. y Four of the licenses were issued to, Minnesota couples seeking to evade : that state's unpopular 5-day license law, crats— who are putting • argricul-i al interests above everything else in the coming election. Mr. McEnroe was chosen by C. E, Sonquist, of Boxholm, fieldman for the Eighth' district, and aproved by the advisory committee on the basis of his record in Kossuth county. He will work in conjunction with the district men and the advisory committee, which has state headquarters at Des Moines. Organization Unmasks. [Almost nothing is known .here of the All-Party committee's makeup and objectives.' Suspicion has been voiced that it may be -a democratic organization in disguise or may be of AAA origin, but there has been no confirmation here. Mr. McEnroe is invited to explain in this paper next week. —• The Editor,] STEALS, AUTO PLATES AND GETS JAIL TERM Business in Algona's justice courts , has been quiet during the last week. There has been only one case in each court. In Justice Danson's court Herman Spear, Bancroft, was fined $50 plus costs of $7.75, or sentenced to. 15 days in jail, in default of payment. The charge -was larceny of license plates from a car owned by Bertha Dirkseh. He pleaded guilty, and, having no money, wenl to jail for the 15 days. A coupoi was taken from his driver's license. Dwight Baker, Lu Verne, faced two charges in Benson's court, both filed by Patrolman R. E. Fowler. He was fined $2 plus $2 costs for driving without a driver's license, and $5 plus |2 costs for speeding. Frank Schupfed, Mallard, was bound over to the district court in Mayor Specht's court Monday under bond of |500 for operating a motor vehicle while intoxicated. He was also given a two-day sentence in jail for driving without a lie- ense. on B Godfrey, and. Miss Purant attend an annuity (teacfbere' "a) conference at Des £j, KoWhaas, Mrs. M. G. Bourne. Dr H. B. Woodward, Mrs. H. M, Smith, Mrs. H. B. White. M£ C, H Cretzmeyer, and Larson. A. Lorenz, the burning leaves damages at Mrs. Robert Republican Club Will Have Dance Girls' Play Day Ha* Been Abandoned The Algona high school girls' athletic association, which was to have been hostess at a county Play rtav^here Saturday, has postpon- [Later; The cat is out of the bag. : Yesterday came a political propaganda sheet saying that the state All-Party committee had endorsed Gillette and Kraschel.—The Editor,} City's New Engine Now in Operation •The city's new 1000-h, p. engine the pride of Joe Kelly, who did not live to see it perform, has been in Twelve Jobs are Wanted. •Four Corners, Oct. 19-r- There were 12 young men stopped at one Four Corner's farm looking for corn picking jobs Saturday this ," is to 'come before 'tWa wia$er, foota S*. h . TW 9 ment for admission is a member- ca rd in the Young Repub Bought by tt*Y*Jj«Sr lajliyeek, purchas- ft?J»* « W»* Wf K gbort talk Something trees is least the surface of the cement, and causes it to chip off. When the leaves are burned on asphalt the composition is melted, and it loses its strength ana Musts" away. A city ordinance prohibits such fires, and officers are being given instructions to enforce the ordlnancei>after tonight. Phillips to Council Bluffs. It Is reported that David Phillips, local high school teacher, has been elected to the faculty of the Council Bluffs school system. Ho will, however, be here for several weeks »ore, as he cannot be re* leased from the Algoaa achoojs till a successor is * Quad* Two Algona boys, "Mickey*, f .. •? *_i ^.0 ni-_, ed the besides Algona, which were to have been represented were Humboldt, Britt, Emmetsburg, Wesley, West Bend, Corwitb, Swea City, Bancroft, T\tonka, Seneca, Ledyard and Buffalo Center. Qladya Prescott teacher, is Instructor of the G. A. A. in OeW- ^SsSjP.'!» ~ ^ .•• , lA.V wnf TI Mf\Ht> al* attftlJtw! Jr'. "EsrrE**-** ^y^^V* 1 ? 1 *^" *•" - j Albert (Jranasow in Rochester Hospital Albert Granzow had a minor operation at the Worrell hospital, at Rochester, Monday, and is reported doing well, but will be .aj the hospital a week or more. Mrs Granzow, the son Floyd, an$ the daughter, Mr& Lester J?enypa. with Mr. Kenyon, topk Mr. Granzow to Rochester Sunday, returning *hj feme day. Do Ton Seefl S(aldl Bruus, clerk at . , . « bet last week, anjj both ol are jnrowfci* IP^^efT^I. -4- 'Dick' Will Answer 1 Queries yia Radio Dea Moines, Oct. 18 — Senator Dickinson will be interviewed by Ed. M. Smith, editor of the Winter* set Madisonian, over WHO Sunday from 3:30 to 4 p. m. All issues of the campaign will be considered. Mr. Smith is a former state senator and a former Iowa secretary of state. speeds for testing, and since last week Thursday has been carrying part of the regular load, but at nc time has carried morte than 5C per cent of its capacity. R. A. Tait, factory expert, is still here giving the tests. Employes at the Advance shop have noticed a few new vibrations and rattle? since the new engine went into opera-1 tlon. _____ A _____ - ! Spending Week in Ozarks, •Mre. L. J. Dickinson, Mrs. A. Hutchison, and Mrs, F. E. V. Shore, the latter of Des Moines, left Saturday morning for a weetf or ten days in the Ozarks. Ruth, Dickinson Hunter, Des Moines, la at ^he Dickinson home here, caring for her.gou Lynn, who Hvee with the Dickinsons. ' i Wed Here. ..,.,_.. , 26. and GeraW- .„, Baebenroth, ?5, both of Minn- sapoys,, were,, ma,itrJ$<j, gunflay afr t;;J.*»**rti«- ^* TO f A T^onarvn'o nrf1/>a Just a Year Ago Now It Was Cold and Do you 'know that a year ago on October 15 -Algona was blanketed by six inches of enow, after one of the earliest blizzards in local history? The snow had damaged trees and bushes considerably, and football players and duck hunters were somewhat depressed, Temperatures on that eventful October 16 were low •— 25 de* grees low, only 38 degrees high. Now let's turn to 1938. Saturday, October 15, was a bright, sunshiny day- Pedestrians were coatlees, hatlese, a great many etill wearing "summer duds," "Old Man Frost" had not visited north Iowa (and gtlll hasn't). Byerybody wa$ rejoicing over the fine fall—that ia, 'everybody except wercb.- ants whose shelves we,re loaded^with winter goods. As the nese put it, '"NoAsold, no buyee. warm, clothes." ' 'Temperatures last Saturday were lower^-50 degrees. 4pr»' degrees high-r-but; still twice as, warm as, a year ago! ,f"~ " for week so far was 86 degrees Sunday,. - <• 5 Monday an4 Tuesday wer$ re^ajtiyely 'Wednesday ^d, 8 na»" jjegfij to j*-° Va '' was announced recently that ith winner would compete at Storm Lake, but this was later changed to Iowa Falls. Prizes were awarded by the Al- ;ona Chamber of Commerce, Heidecker and Frahm receiving leather jackets, and Gray a mackinaw. Ten pickers competed, and the five in lower division are Harry Holm, Burt, C. A. Soerner, Whittemore, Fred and Elmer Merkle, Lu Verne, and Leonard Gray, Titonka. Only one had a perfect record, Mr. Holm, who had no deductions for busks and missed corn. •••;., Business Hen Officials. .. Wagons are tractors for the event were furnished by Algona farm implement dealers, and Air gona businessmen were officials of the meet James Chubb, representing the James drug store, narrowly escaped injury when he was struck in the face while leveling a, load by an ear of corn thrown by the husker, The ear struck Chubb'a glasses, knocking out one of the lenses, but fortunately the glass did not break and injure the eye. The glass dropped into the load of corn intact, but in the excitement, was lost. • Major Saul Timekeeper. Major Saul was timekeeper, Referees were Perry Collins, Merle Olson, D. C. Hutchison, $, J. Harrington, P. A. Danson, W. F. Steele, H. N. Kruse, D. D. Paxson, C. R. LaBarre and' R. H, Miller, Clerks were M. P, Weaver, Mr, Collins and Herschel Thompson, Weighers were M. G. Norton, Major Saul, and Wallace McDougal. Gleaners were headed by'George Carmody and were furnished by le following Algona businesses: Jarry'.s, S. & L., Barker drug, the Council Oak, James drug, Gamble's, Howard hardware, Hood's I. G. A., nd Anderson Grain and Coal. -lickenlooper and ' Kra.chel Will Be Kossuth Speakers Two political meetings are * scheduled in the county. B. 'jk,\ Hickenlooper, Cedar Rapids, republican nominee for lieutenant- governor, will speak before tfte county womane* republican dull at ,. a tea at the Burt hotel this week 1 Friday afternoon at 2 0'ejo.ek. JJflK,, freghment* and a social hour will •„ follow the talk. The. atten* the public lis invited. There, charge. ' Governor . busking"jpeef a* week Tb,ura$g: to-4|gpna, at r<?<8*4 do wltih the nature ol **8r ;»*M ?w« WTWW,J!r

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