Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on March 14, 1939 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Tuesday, March 14, 1939
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?pm •, HF$v, .. ..y i. ± -~**-^~ Nftttied Iowa'8 Befit Weekly Newspaper 1938 by State University . 38 of lowA-MtMter Caeey'B All-Amerlcan Newspaper Eleveni 10Z7 ' M *"'"' ' i i m— i ALGONA, IOWA, TUESDAY EVENING, MARCH 14, 1939 10 Pages 80 Columns Number 26 OCK ISLAND SUED FOR $40.000 10 C. of C. Committees Named , w Board Organizes and Elects Steele President. \V. F. Steele Satur- 20 Chamber of Committees to serve during ™ a rMr. Steele .was elected at Organization meeting of the board of directors Thursday, p v Christensen was named .president. Major Saul wan r»- Jted secretary-treasurer. be new board consists of the of" and F E. Kent, John Kohl- S D?C.C. Shierk, C. R. Lare C. H. Williams, Ralph Meld- w A. Lorenz, J. D. Lowe, M. Norton, and R. H. Miller. The if committees follows: romotion - Roy Chrlstenaen, nk Zender, K. D. James, E. E. Idas, Jos. Bloom, Roy Ingham, d Shilts, R. G. Richardson, G. Ijogren. Nosing-Milton Norton, Chris llukait, Herman Barker, Rich- Sorensen, G. M. Howard, W. E. TCott, H. M. Hauberg, D. A. nard. Committee on Membership. lembershlp—Dr. M. G. Bourne, M. Merrill, 1 Alwln Huenhold, FAMILY JARS IRONED OUT IN LOCAL COURT Two family squabbles have been settled in the Danson court. The Dan'Long estate filed a charge of larceny against Dan Long Jr., when the young man took wood from the farm in Cresco township. The charge was dismissed on promise of Dan Jr. to leave the wood alone. A charge of assault and battery against Mp.lt/Boyer brought by his brother Andrew J. Boyer was also dismissed, after bond to keeping the peace was filed. The brothers are from Bancroft, and a fight last Wednesday resulted from an argument. Another brother and Mrs. Anna Boyer were subpeoned, but the case was dismissed before they testified. Business in Justice Delia Welter's court has now been at standstill nearly four weeks. Mayor C. F. Specht has also found business In his mayor's court dull of late weeks. - Becker, George Miller,-.; , W. A. Barry. istrial Development— J. D. , Fred Tlmm, C. U. Pollardj .7 Collins, Dr. F. C. Scanlan, |p. Norton, G. S. Buchanan, K. «gl3lative-£. B. Murtagh, L. E. in, D. C. Hutchison, P. J- iaa, J. L. Bonar, H. J. Cow| E. ,E. Rising, Leighton Mis- tic — Fred Kent, Carroll in, H. M, Smith, Homer An- B.A.-H. Borchardt, Russell V. C. Dau, Clarence Morrall. irt—M. H. Falkenhainer, L'. ; an, George Miller, tt, George Boswell, L. G. M. F. WINTER YIELDS TO MARCH THAW A week of thawing temperatures has broken the grip of Old Man Winter, and it is believed that spring is at last approaching, if not here in fact. Officially spring begins next week Wednesday, but a warm sun and a kindly wind have caused the thick mantle of ice and snow to thaw till now only a little remains in sheltered places.; 1 Yesterday was the warmest day of the season, with the mercury creeping close to the 50 degree mark on many thermometers. The streets are now comparatively free of Ice and snow, and ice covers the sidewalks only where water has been running in the daytime and freezes again when the sun goes 'down at night. River ig Rising. The week of thawing has caused the river to rise, and it was expected to go out of its banks last night. It was already overflowing in some lowlands. The ice was still jth Activities — Dr. C. C. P. A. Danson, Margaret d, Antoinette Bonstetter, an, Dr. D. R, Martin, J. G. ;ell, Lawrence Findley. |!Milerg and Conventions. Ilers-Johu Kohlhaas, Norl Pried, H. B. White, E. H. , Alphonse Lansing, W. P. Planning-<!. R. LaBarre, [N. Kruse, D. D. Paxson, C. W. ~lln, James Murtagh, Joel t. H. D. Hutchins, Edward U3, ;rlculture-C. H. Williams, A. pown, Abner Long, L. F. Rice, Bjustrom, M. P. Christiansen, • Daw, Matt Murtha. U-F. L. McMahon, John Bei- -T. H. Chriuchilles, D, B. r«. J. Harrington, In the river yesterday afternoon, but It was expected to break up in the night. The thawing snow and ice have left considerable dirt and dust on lawns, pavements, and sidewalks. The city's sprinkling system was used yesterday In an attempt to clean the business district streets. A light rain is looked forward to by many housewives. The Record for March. The record for the month to date follows: March 1 29 H, S, DEBATERS STAGE CONTEST FOR KIWANIANS \ Debate Whether This Country Should be British Ally. The high school debating team, Ruby Turner, Mary Cruikshank, Edgar Schtniel, and Russell Buchanan, gave the program at Thursday's meeting of the Kiwanis club. Dr. M. G. Bourne was chairman, and Mr. Attleson, debate teacher, introduced the pupils. An abbreviated debate on whether the United States should form an alliance with Great Britian was presented. This is the state subject for high school debating teams taking part in contests preceding a state contest. The state contest will be held at Iowa City March 30, and the Algona team will be one of three from this district competing. There are four districts in the state. Schmiel Defends Negative. The affirmative was presented by Edgar Schmiel in a constructive speech. He took the stand that the Fascist dictators are aggressive in Europe and that if their aggression is allowed to continue unchecked it will eventually theaten the United States economically and socially. Ruby Turner, on the negative, said that the United States is sufficiently powerful in itself geographically, economically, and financially to defeat the dictators and so can have no justifiable fear that aggression in Europe presents a threat to this country. Mary Cruikshank also reviewed the case for the negative, and declared that the United' States- possesses such sufficiency of raw and industrial materials that it would not need them from any other nation in time of war and therefore requires no alliance. Buchanan In RebnttaL Russell Buchanan, in rebuttal, declared that though the Fascist MONLUX AND LEFFERT REELECTED TO DOARD WEST BENDERS WELCOME HOME 'CHAMP' GIRLS D. L. Leffert and Mrs. D. D. Monlux were reelected school directors, and C. R. La Barre was reelected treasurer, all by a slightly smaller vote than turned out last year. Of 263 votes cast, La Barre received 230; Leffert, 224; Mrs. Monlux, 209; Antone Johnson, 74. Burdette T. Agard received 11; H. L. Gilmore, R. H. Miller, C. B. Murtagh, and Mrs. C. C. Shierk each one vote. 'Last year 301 votes were cast. Dr. L. C. Nugent was then elected new member of the board, with 249 votes, and G. D. Shumway was reelected with 247 votes. Scores of Cars Meet Returning Team at Humboldt. West Bend turned out in great tyle to greet its state champion- WORK HERE OF REEMPLOYMENT OFFICE SHOWN Report for Month oi January Gives Its Activities. March 2 ______________ 38 March 3 -------------- 41 March 4 March March 37 29 31 Meldke, L. in G°n 'u' W " StlUman - <>• B. lng ' Gene Murtagh, M. P. Weav- tfomen's Committee, --W. A. Lorenz, D,*3. ^. Frank Caugh. Rice, Dennis Pratt. R. H. Miller, W. A. Fos- 4 15 21 27 19 8 5 17 17 26 32 25 dictators do not control raw materials now, they will eventually if they are permitted to conquer the Balkan states. The added strength through conquered territory would definitely make the dictators a threat not only in Europe but In the United States. Fifty-one members of the club were present, and Lars Sorerisen, guest of W. A. Vigars, and Chas. Hammond and Grover Zwisler, guests of R. 0. Bjustrom, attend- .11 .16 .05 ed. T. H. Chrischilles is chairman for this week's program, and it is expected that he will present something in relation to St. Patrick's day. A A. Kresensky. i saac - Mr M ' Mrs M- Mr.' »? vla Kno11 | r _. uu w, Mrs. Wilson (cafe) iVrtv»W "i KI. &, AndftrnnT* - Helmuth Harry Pelmar Joba March 7 ..'. 24 March 8 „ 39 March 9 33 March 10 33 March 11 36 March 12 43 . ——*• Cases of Flu Keep School Attendance at Lagging Levels Supt, Otto B. Laing reported yesterday that school attendance was still lagging as a result of the flu. epidemic. Absence averages nearly ten percent. Mr. Ramusson and Mr. Ridenour, high school teachers were unable to conduct their classes yesterday and Mr. Laing and Mr. M"no"'pll BUbstituted in some of the classes. Mr. Laing was absent last week Monday and Tuesday, but was able to return for the rest of the week. A number of other teachers complained of being sick last week, but most of them were able to attend their classes. Several cases of smallpox MRS. WM. YANSER IS DEAD: FUNERAL TODAY have been reported, but oniy are light cases. School authorities believe that there is no cause for alarm. Colwell Baby Dies at Local Hospital Wayne, spn of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Colwell, died yesterday (Monday) afternoon at 3 o'clock at the Bjossuth hospital. Only three years and eight months old, he bad to have an appendicitis operation last weefc Monday, and he ,„„„_„ died of hemorrhages, the first of In pfflTH which occurred Monday at three """"e was tn'rt Co> Mr - Mar ' a - m - He wa " glven tw .°* !S»v ' vi» KGLO TS? 8 * to <fc<"oa- transfusions Monday, but they |U "* MO L," tUe ""West oj were, not successful. Funeral ser«. Uoyd, a nd ^ ^hflk»f will be in charge of the Mer- Funeral services for Mrs. William Yanser will be held today at 2:30 at her home two miles north of Sexton, the Rev. Arthur Bottom, Wesley, officiating. The Merrltt Funeral Home is in charge, and burial will be at Wesley. Mrs. Yanser was born Elizabeth Hughe, daughter of William and Elizabeth Hughe, November 25, 1886, in Oneida county, New York. The following year she was brought to Iowa, and she spent her childhood here. On March 22 1896, she was married. From 1918 on Mr. and Mrs. Yanser lived in this vicinity. Survivors are the husband, two sons, Ralph and George, Algona, and two brothers Owen, Marshalltown, and Hugh, Waverly. Pallbearers are Louis Boleneus, William Frlmml, Olaf Funnemark, P. C. Hansen, Carl Paetz, and Ben Schrauth. A report of the activities of th state unemployment compensation commission and the state employ ment service is out for January and it is of Interest in Kossuth be cause a branch of the Fort Dodg office Is located here, with Kossuth, Emmet, Palo Alto, and Hum boldt counties as Its territory. There are nine districts in th state, and this is the second di trict, including 14 counties. Ther are 32 sub-district offices in th state like the one here. The January report shows tha 76 men and women, plus two vet erans, registered for the first tim with the Algona office as unem ployed. The "active file" of the office, including all registrants who had previously filed and were still registered, showed 1365 men, 199 women, and 95 veterans. This was a total of 1564 in four counties served by the Algona office. The report further showed that the local office found regular em- polyment in January for 12 men and 15 women. Temporary employment was found for' 17 men and 35 women. The,foregoing relates to the unemployment situation in this sub- district. The report also deals with the claims under the new state unemployment compensation act. The Algona office placed only one claimant in regular employment in January, but found temporary employment for 31. In Kossuth county a total of 970 claims for state unemployment compensation have filed. 'In the Algona sub-district—four counties —1728 checks were mailed to claimants in January for a total of $14522.75. The average check was for $8.40. The sub-district here is in charge of E. V. Worley, and the office girl is Esther Lavrenz, hip girls' basketball team Sun- lay upon its return from Des koines. This is 'the second successive .year that the West Benders lave won the state championship. In the final game Saturday West 3end defeated Lenox, which was 'unner-up a year ago. Scores in the state 'finals were as follows: West Bend 41, Van Meter 29; West Bend 41, Massena 21; West Bend 37, Lynnville 35; and West Bend 53; Lenox 36. Crowd Meets Girls. •More than 100 automobiles full of West Bend fans met the girls at Humboldt and escorted them the rest of the way home, each girl in a separate car. At West Bend Mayor Mantz presented members of the team with corsages, which were formally accepted by Harriett Lockwood, the guard on the team. A crowd of nearly 800 persons waded in the spring thaw to see the welcome home and the presentation. Banquet Is Planned. The Better West Bend club will be co-sponsor with tho school at a banquet next week honoring the team. Members of the team, are Betty Lou Walker, Genese Robinson, Louise Needing, Mary Needing, Jerry Gearhart, Harriet Lockwood, Margaret ,Shellmyer, Ella Mae Swartfager, Frances Drussel, Dorothy Benniger, Virginia Lou Roberts, and Ruth Benninger. The caravan of automobiles, with the girls, made a tour of neighboring towns Sunday afternoon, and nearly 100 automobiles with horns 'CHAMP'SPELLER TO WORLD'S FAIR The county spelling champion this year will compete for one of the most attractive prizes ever offered in a state spelling contest. Word from Des Moines Register and Tribune, sponsor of the annual spelldown, indicates that this year's Iowa champion will visit the New York world's fair two days before going to Washington, D. C., to compete in the national contest. The champion's teacher will also win the trip as guest of the Des Moines papers. All schools in the county are eligible to send grade spellers to the county contest, which is to be held at the court house April 12. Last year's spelling champion Doris Dehnert, Lu Verrie, will no' take part this year, for she is now in high school. Mildred Swapson Whittemore, runner-up last year who will again take part, is in the eighth grade. She went to the stati contest last year, for Miss Dehner had an appendicitis operation am could not participate. County Supt. S.hirley says that a number of spellers In the count: have already sent notice that the; will take part. SENIORS WINNERS IN H.JJOURNEY The high school classes held a basketball tournament last week, and the seniors won all four of the games. The faculty was second, with three wins and one loss; and the freshmen, the sophomores, and the juniors each took one game and lost three. Two games were played each school day. On the winning senior team were Junior Long, LeRoy Lee, Roger Michel, Clarence Devine, Bob Ditsworth, and Ray Lund. Playing for the faculty were Coach Findley, Ross Cutler, Leonard Wilson," Donald Miller, Bdw. Attleson, and Clyde Ridenour. On the freshmen team were Bob Wray, Bob Neville, Glen Colbert, Junior and James Tibbets, and Owen Nichols; and for the sophomores were Donald McCorkle, Ray Devine, Russell Thorpe, Tom Kohlhaas, and Elmer Latimer. This week the girls' classes are having a tournament, and next week the. boys' gymnasium classes will hold one. Outdoor sports, such as track, tennis, golf, and spring football practice, will be started as soon as weather permits. THREE CASES FROM FENTON ARE BROUGHT Claims are Based on Auto-Train Crash at Hampton. Trustees of the Island and Pacific pany are named Chicago Rock railway com- defendants .in TOURISTS FIND GAMDLING RIFE IN CALIFORNIA Miller T e 1 1 s Rotary the Gamblers Even Have Ships. .R. H. Miller told the Rotarians Monday noon about his recent six weeks vacation in 'California with Mrs. Miller and Mr. and Mrs. F. E. blowing passed down State street at 3 p. m. Algona's LESTER EVANS, OF COUNTY FARM, DIES Lester Evans died Monday morning at the county farm, where he had lived five years. He suffered a stroke, after having been In Kent. BOURNE AUTO THIEF CAUGHT 'Later: Nels Christensen, 20- year-old Estherville youth, was brought back to Algona Sunday night by Sheriff Loss and lodged in the county jail. He is under parole from the boys' training school at Eldora. Since he is not of age, he is under Emmet county juvenile jurisdiction. A hearing is scheduled for Saturday. Dr. M. G. Bourne's month-old Ford V-8 coupe was taken from the corner of norfcb. Thorington and State streets next to the Freeh popcbrn"stahd'T 1 rfday afternoon at 3 o'clock. The police received word Sunday * vi i-ii u. t *r, *<„ morning from the Dickinson coun- Among highlights of the vacation, ty sherlff that tne car had been re _ His war Doctor Here Gives Address Via Radio Dr. and Mr. S. W. Meyer went to Marshalltown Wednesday, and the former talked via radio station W* 1 JB that night on "Friendly Fever' Doctor Meyer was selected by the Iowa Society of OsteopatWo Physicians and Surgeons for this discussion. Appearing on the same program was Dr. H. A BarquUt, Des Moines. This broadcast was ponsored by the state osteopath- - • Harold Thuls, Near St. Joe, Lose House in a Blaze Friday St. Joe, Mar, 13—Fire destroyed the farm home of the Harold Thuls, one and one-half miles eouth of St. Joe, Friday afternoon while the family was shopping at Bode. Part of the west side wall is all that remained. Because of the heavy fog Friday it was impossible to see the flames or the smoke from the highway, which is about a half mile from the place. This is a 160-acre farm, and the Thuls carried $3500 insurance, There was a small roof fire at the Thul home some two weeks ago, but it was put out without damage. There are three sous in the Thul family. All that the Thuls had left in the way of clothes waa poor health for some time, father was an Algona Civil veteran. Many years ago the family moved to Algona, after living in the country. They had the house now owned by the W. J. Paynes. The elder Mr. Evans worked as blacksmith for at least 25 years in the Frank Nicoulin dray shop. Mr. and Mrs Evans are dead. •Lester was single. Surviving are Mrs. Cora Bush, sister, and two brothers, Fred and Bert. Nothing is known of Bert's whereabouts. Fred was last heard < of in the east in 1916 or 1917. Fred is said to have been the best football player the high school has ever had. Later he played in the, 3-1 baseball league and was considered a good pitcher. After he left the league he went east, joined the navy, and became one of the navy's best shots in artillery. Funeral services will be in the McCullough Chapel, but arrange- were the unexpected meetings with well known friends at places far from home. In Texas the John Frankls met the Millers and the Kents on the highway. Mr. and Mrs. Miller met Estherville friends at El Paso, Tex., Los Angeles, and San Francisco. In California Mr. Miller was struck with fine range land for cat-. tie in and around the mountains. He was also amazed to see so many flowers in bloom. Coast Gambling-Mad. Southern California, seemed to covered at Spirit Lake, apparently undamaged. A suspect was- being held in jail, and he was brought to Algona Sunday night. three suits amounting to $40,000 filed in the Kossuth district court clerk's office Friday and Saturday by attorneys Linnan and Lynch, Algona, and D. M. Kelleher, Fort Dodge. The suits grow out of a collision October 14, 1938, in which a Rock Island Rocket train bound for Des Moines from Minneapolis and a Chevrolet sedan owned by E. K. Johnson, Fenton, and driven by his daughter Marjorie occurred. The accident happened within the city limits of Hampton. The plaintiffs are Fred H. Bohn, administrator of the estate of Cora Bohn, his wife; Esther, wife of E. EC. Johnson; and the daughter Mariorie. Frank O. Lowden, James E. Gorman, and Joseph B. Fleming are the trustees. Bohn Seeks $15,000. In the accident Mrs. Bohn, who was a guest in the Johnson car, returning from Cedar Falls, suffered injuries of such serious a character as to cause death on October 25. The administrator demands judgment for $15,000, with interest and costs, including hospital and doctors' bills of $341.50, and $500 funeral expenses. •Mrs. Johnson seeks damages in the same amount, claiming permanent injury which will necessitate continuing hospital, nursing, medical, and surgical care. She alleges indebtedness of $623.85 already incurred. Mrs. Johnson Disfigured. Mrs. Johnson alleges that she was disfigured in the accident, that she suffered serious injuries to the head which produced a brain hemorrhage, and concussions which rendered her unconscious more than a week, all hesides multiple abrasions, cuts, and bruises. Dore Freeh, sitting in his stand.l The daughter claims divers in- saw a young man get into the I juries, including comminuted f rac- Bourne car and drive away. Thelture of the left arm so severe as be gambling mad, with many of the small .towns practically living off tourists and gamblers. Anchored off shore in the ocean are gambling ships on which gambling devices and gamea of all kinds are going full blast all the tune. Horse-racing at the Santa Anita race track draws large crowds. Nearly a million dollars a day last the ments have not pleted. yet been corn- changed hands at betting year. The entire interior of race track is devoted to flowers of all colors. Parking for cars takes nearly a quarter-section of pavement. Fair is Sot Beady. The Algonians found the trip Funeral Home. School ic society. Final pajrymen's School Between 50 and 60 &""»•»•£ sSffffAsrs&ta SSSJBBT'SBrWiS to discuss legumes and pastures. what they were wearing at the time of the flre.^ Minnesota Couple Wed Here Thursday Alick Leonard Aved, Mlnneapo-^ 119, and Marna 0, Sandon, Blue Earth, were married at the Baptist parsonage Thursday at 1:30 p. m. The Rev. F, C. Volske, Baptist pastor, read the ceremony. Attendants were N. A. Sandon, father of the bride, and Mrs. B. G. Stanley, a friend of the couple. The bride wore aqua blue, with a shoulder corsage, and her attendant wpre Minnesotans Still Come Here to Wed; Two New Licensees Sixty-eight marriage licenses have been issued in Kossuth since January 1, which average one a day. It is estimated that nearly 20 per cent of the number has been issued to Minnesota couples, because of the five , day marriage law in that state. In the last week licenses have been issued by Mrs. {Catherine McEvoy, district court clerk, to the following five couples: E. L. Ditswortb, West Bend. Arlene Banwart, Algona; Elmer E. Orthoff, Glencoe, Minn., Elizabeth A. O'Hog-an, Silver Lake, Minn.; Russell Bates and Luella Gregerson, both of Algona; A..L. Aved, Minneapolis, Minn., Marna C. Sandan, Blue Earth) and Claude E, West and Lavern Sherrard, both of House Sold at The R. 0, Bjustrom hope fit 20} Incorporation for • New Shoe Company Publication of notice of the incorporation of the Algona Shoe Co. Is begun in today's Advance, Fred, W. Shilts, Edwjn D. Pankau, T. R. Curtis, and Stanley A, Tanner are stockholders, and the aur Tbje lo/r- north to San Francisco a beautiful drive along the coast, with snow on the mountains .adding to the scenery. ~ Lu V The San Francisco world's fair Burt was not all ready for tourists. On- J. C. C, ly four main eating places.were operating, and many of the buildings were unoccupied, while others were only partly finished. The party visited Boulder Dam, which, Mr, Miller says, will produce enough electricity to pay for itself in 50 years. Sophomore Play to be Given Thursday "Tea Leaves," a one-act comedy, will be presented by the high school sophomores Thursday at one o'clock in the auditorium. The public is invited. There is no charge. In the cast are Kenneth Brandow, Paul Fuerstenau, Lois Holmes, Dorothy Norman, and Martha Lou Pellsek. Eleanor La Barre will prompt. Stage hands are Robert Amunson, Wayne Barr, and Raymond Devine. Miss Gilmore, sophomore, English teacher, is coaching the play. This is the second play „ given by the sophomores this year, and another Will be presented later, Lowe Will' Talk at Conservation Meet keys had been left in the ignition lock. Freeh thought the man was a garage mechanic who was taking the car away for repairs, so he did not report the incident. Four cases containing expensive surgical instruments, a blood pressure apparatus, and other professional equipment which had been left in the car were undisturbed. Not Much Change in the Bowling Battle Relative standings of the Algono bowling league remain unchanged for the last week, though Silver Gray has Increased its lead. Some teams at the lower end may change standings before the season ends. The present record follows: Silver Gray 52 Titonka 47 Nick's 42 Farmers 40 Wesley 34 Botsford'g 32 Courthouse . ._ 31 Lu Verne '_ 26 25 19 17 22 27 27 35 37 38 43 44 50 MARKETS HOGS Best light butch., 180-220 |7.25 to require operations under anaes- thetic, injury to two ribs on the left side, deep and severe cuts on forehead and scalp, multiple bruises, abrasions, cuts, and contusions, and great mental and physical pain. The daughter avers that she will continue to suffer disability and mental and physical pain, and that her injuries and disability are permanent. She demands judgment for $10,000, with interest and coats. All three plaintiffs base their claims for damages on .alleged egligent and wrongful acts of the ailroad's servants', agents, and mployes in operating a Diesel-moored train at an exceedingly hlgl» nd reckless rate of epeed (45 miles an hour) within city limits. •Hampton has a residence district peed limit of 25 miles an hour, )Ut a limit of 15 miles in the bus- ness district. Negligence Charged. The plaintiffs claim further neg- , igence in that the locomotive bell on the train was not ringing, there was no signal light or crossing bell, and no crossing gates or watchman was provided; alao that the train did not come to a stop for the crossing, which is oh' soured by the depot and other buildings-. The plaintiffs declare that they had traveled on No. 10 from WaV- erly and approached the railroad crossing located immediately south Med. hvy., 220-250 __________ $7.10 Med. hvy., 250-270 ___________ $6.95 Med. hvy.. 270-290 ___________ |6.80 Med. hvy., 290-325 __________ $6.65 Best light butch., 325-350 ____ $6.50 Butchers, 350-400 _________ ,_$6.4( Packing sows, 275 r 350 ------ ,$6.30 Packing sows, 350-425 , ______ $6.21 Packing sows, 426-600 ___ $6.00-6.11 CATTIE Canners and cutters ---- $3.00-4.0' Stock steers ------------ $7.00-8.0 Fat yearlings ---------- $7.75-8.7 Fat steers - r ----------- $8.00-9.0 Fat cows --------------- $4.50-5.5 Veal calves ------------ $5.00-9.0 Bulls _____ . __________ __$5.00-«.2 thori?e4 capital npratipn wjll co|,ttftue' nesg ofvthe ' Co, SJ.pl Js president- and lo_cal man, agerr Mr." Pank&u, who hflla from --*- •"-' J. D. Lowe, president of the Iowa Wildlife Federation will give a rejport of a conservation course given at Ames two weeks ago at a meeting of the Algona unit ot the Kossuth I#agjjie Frfdftv even- Ing at" $ p'fijpcfc IB the Legion hall. Plana will be made for f,urther- of and adjacent to the depot. The Rocket is said to have rounded a curve from the north without noise, warning, or signal. It is claimed that it was impossible r to stop the car after the train appeared in view in time to avoid collision. No. 2. yellow corn -,- ---------- 34 No. 2 white corn ----- - ------ .—37 No. 2 white pats -------- ------ 22 No, 3 white oats ------------ 19%c No. 2 rye — ----------------- 32c No. 3 yellow soy beans -,. ------ 72c EGGS , e sale of .Wttdlite cpjBBerva- tlgn stamps In connflctlon Hennerys 16 ° No. 1 Uc No. 2 lie Cash cream— No. 1 No, 2 Sweet -, * —.- 21c 190 New Cars in First Half of March 28 The second week of . March saw 13 more new automobiles owned by Kossuth people on the highways. This brought the total for the month so far up to 28. The new owners are Francis J. Menke, of Bancroft, Clifford T. Anderson, of Swea City, Fords; Supt Alex ET-* ans and Dr. H. P. Meyer, Lu- Verne, Harvey Steven, Se?ton, and Mrs, Agnes McBride, Fenton. Ply* mouths; Ernest Habegar, of Bend, Orville Runkaweier, of Ledyard, Milton G. Norton, Alex sen, Algona, and Louis, Asche, Lakota, Chevrolet; T- C, Hutchiao*, Algona, Mercury; and M. jr. Ken.-** nedy, Armstrong, Bulck. Hens, under 4'lbs. Leghorn hens Lutheran* to Have Centennial In -rsrjr- Fourteen pastors circuit attended a

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