The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 7, 1931 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, January 7, 1931
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UPPBH DBS MdllJES, 44th THE RKPUBttCAN, 88th TBA.R ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, JANUAKY 7,1931 VOL. 28—NO. 30{ ALGONA GROCER DIED LAST FRIDAY C, H, Long Died Suddenly at His Home on Call St. After Long Illness. PARTNER IK LONG , BROS, GROCERY, He Left Wife and Two Children. Had Been at Work Two Days Before His Death. The many friends of O. H. Long were shocked and grieved to hear of his sudden death at his home in Algona on Friday of' last Week. Mr. Long had been paralyzed on one side since birth and it later extended up the spinal cord and. interfered with his breathing. He had been to Rochester some time before his death, but they could do nothing for him there. Although he failed rapidly after returning from Rochester, his death was quite sudden as he had been at work on Tuesday and had been upJtovn for a time on Wednesday, but that night he became unconscious and remained so until his death, on Friday. Mr. Long was one of the best known merchants in Algona being associated' with his brotherMn the Long Brothers', grocery store. He was the son ,ofjthe late Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Long, ptoneef residents of Algona, and had "lived" moat of his life in Algona,with the," exception of a few years in Glen El>- lyn, Illinois, and Woodland., Washing^ •J't ton, where he was a telegraph' -«--,_ tor for the Chicago, Milwaukee ratf- way. He also served in- this" capacity In Algona under Mr.'Hedrick. ,.- i ', Mr. Long had one hobby, which was taking his,., family ..'ton,, auto _'4fcipS throughout, the.United.^t£itea.?^He_hlari taken-them on cainping t trfps,,io,both coasts 'during'' therfpast, sk^y^W^ttd • "Tbi*iv<Ukm n ^k|-fife feopA,ltoe^ *^«SJj&& t fl*TO'fljfr *«»«.? $ends>.of'Mr. ,f ;w»? and n^ grfeetiiig T store. *• He w wC ieQd8/oi B uHfSrti _ • ",v '<**v»; >» ,'- Algona and-the" community'extett deepest sympathy to the bereaved family. ". * ' ' *, ,; " Boni In Algonj, U,^ Chester Harry Long was born in St. 'the School of Telegraphy at Valparaiso, Indiana. He then worked for two years in Glen Ellyn, Illinois, as •telegraph operator. /From there he returned to Algona and worked for a time for the Milwaukee and then was transferred to ,• Woodland, Washington, where he stayed until 1913 when he returned to Algona and became a member of the grocery firm of Langdon & Long with 'Frank Henderson taking over the Langdon share. The firm was known as Long Brothers & Henderson. In 1923 Mr. Henderson moved to California with his family and the Long Brothers took over the management which Is now known as Long Brothers. On May 7, 1913, Mr. Long was united in marriage to Miss Minnie B. Miller in Glen Ellyn, Illinois. Two children were born to this union, Gertrude Mary, 14 and Chester Herman, 11. Besides his, wife and children, the only immediate relative is his brother, Abner, who was associated with him in the store. Funeral services \were held last Sunday afternoon at two-thirty at the , Mehodist church in Algona with Rev. C. V. Hulse-iOffJfcaitilng. He was assisted by, Re,y. C.'H. Seward, now of Laur> •; : ens. Burial was in Rlverview ceme- f, ' tery. Pall bearers were, A. A. Bishop, '; , Milton Norton, August Slagle, Stanley Worster, Charles Taylor, and H. R. Cowan. The deceased was a past member of the K. of P. and the Halcyon club. Attcndante at Funeral. Out of town relatives and friends who were present at the funeral were: Otto and Herman Miller, Mrs. H. Doege, ane' and David, Miller, all of Glen Ellyn, Illinois; Mrs. Harry Stewart and Mrs. Robert Crawford, both of Daveport; Mr.. and Mrs. Orville Stewart of Davenport; Mr. and Mrs. ElnXer Taylor of Audry, Wisconsin; Mr. and Mrs. George Wilkinson of Des Moiines; MV. and Mrs. vH. E. Boevers of West Bend; Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Moser of Ames and Mr. and Mrs. ' A. C. Hagerman of Mason City. Hiram White With Oklahoma Law Firm. Mr. and Mrs. Hiram White planned to leave today for Oklahoma City, where Hiram has accepted a position with the law firm of Welty, Harrison & LeFon, but they have postponed their departure for a time because of the illness of his father, W. A. White, who has been confined to his home for the past few duys with rheumatism. Hiram is managing; the White grocery store during his father's illness. The law firm is composed of two senior members and a junior member. Mr. Welty (s an ex-Judge. Hiram was graduated from the University of Oklahoma law school last June and passed Kia- New Kiwanis Officers Installed Last Week. The new officers of the Kiwanls club Were installed last week Friday when the organization held its regular meeting Which had been postponed from Thursday because of New Year's day. T. P. Harrington who was the first president of the club, presented a past president's butiton to retiring president, J. S. Auner, who in turn gave the president's button to Attorney H. W. Miller, who will serve as head of the organization during the coming year. Dana Paxson was Installed as the new vice president to succeed H. E. Rlst, and A. E. Ouningham will continue to serve as secretary and treasurer of the club. Mr. Miller Is the seventh president of the Algona Ki- wanls club. He was preceded by T. P. Harrington, T. H. Chrischilles, D. H. Goeders, C. R. LaBarre, A. E. Kresensky and J. S. Auner. The following' committees have been named by President Miller to serve during-'the coming year.. Program—C. A: Mdhiyer, L. J. Nelson and T. H. Chrischilles. Atttendancesr-Wm. Barry, Wm. VI- gars and Joe Bloom. ..<»-Music—W. p., Andrews,, H. L. Mc- Corlrle'and D.'K. Steele! .(Finance—O. H. Cretzmeyer, Phillfp Kohihaas and .E. W. Lusby. x Publicity—D. E. Dewel, C. -W. Nicoulin,.<and Harry Ward. ' „ Membership—j. S. Auner, A.,E,'Kre- 'senshy and D. E. Dewel., ^' Olasslfloatlon-i-D. D. Paxson,' A. L. 'Cunningham and L. H- Guderian. , -,*J*uSlic A&alrs^-C. H. Taylor',"'H. E. Sorstedt--arid Olaf Funnemark. / Farm, committed—Harry Bode, Jew- fcM?attersoh, and' Hr E. Rist. , ' IJteV club ^relations—D. H. Goeders, Jr Si Auneift arid*- Wv • J. Decker. Uncler.PriVUeged Child—M. G. Norton'^All-B. JCresensky and A. L. Long, and regulations—T, p. - Har- v7< .E; Lsjifd aiid'p. ShaH Mortgages Moneys and Credits Be Taxed ? Holiday Bride. Barre. I'.Onod/'VV'lll and Grievances—J. ' L. 'Parry ,Hplrrjes and J.< ,H,. Fras- jrStap&ards—Joe , M\'Binith" and-John Koltihaait. '-* 'House cpmmitee— la. H. Guderian, R. W.* Hdrigan, H. J. Lacy. ihardt./ . ( allace, AT'D. Ad• Afgona Boy Announces F. ,B. Game. *~ ' Under' the -bld""law it was ordered that all property should-be assessed at its real ,value. In pfattice It was not. done^, .Real .estate and all kinds .of. personal, property aside r frojft, cash or moneys and credits, on th* whole have never been assessefl at fiilj- value, much at less than dhe-half value, while .mortgages and-other forms ,of -credit Were taxed'"or assessed at a' much higher proportion or full value. That was unfair and caused many people .to .hide Jtheir, mpijevs and credits from •thfe assessor, or where the owner $as conscientious to cause him, to move 'to some other state tyhere they were treated more fairly. \ -To relieve tb^ situation, the 34th session of the legislature passed a law levying a tax of five mills, in lieu of all other taxes of whatever kind on moneys and credits. ' * - -• - value d- the state bar examinations In homa shortly after his graduation. Mrs. White, who was Helen Jasperson bc- fore her marriage, resigned her posl- tion at the K. D. James drug stoic last week. '• . __ __ - • Arrested for Driving While Intoxicated, Frank Burger, from near Titonka, Justice W.O. Dan- fftteftfed. He was released under a nd the case continued to radios for the re'port of the Alabama- Wfeshlnpton ' state f oo'tball game" held at Pasadena, California, on New Year's day. The main attraction for most Algona folks was the fact that a former Algona boy, Cleve Iiantry, was announcing tiie game, taking turns with B.ill Munday, the famous announcer, who is known all over the .-.country. "Cleve" has a splendid radfp 1 . voice, and in the opinion of many excelled the great Bill Munday. Cleve, who is a brother of the late Col. Harry Lantry, and Mrs. Tom Sherman of Algona, is announcer- and business manager of a broadcasting company in Spokane, Washington, where lie makes his home. He arid his 'wife spent a week at Los Angeles and Pasadena previous to the big game which.iis an annual event in connection with the Carnival of Roses at Pasadena. game, which was held in the celebrated "Rose Bowl" was attended by ai croWd of seventy thousand people, and was won by the Alabama team 24 to 0. , Runchey Moves his : Grocery Store. Ellis Runchey, who has conducted a grocery store and meat market for a number of years in the Lars Sorensen building on East State street is moving hjs stock to the Galbraith building adjoining 1 the Goeders store. It is reported that Lars Sorensen and son, Harold, will open up a grocery store in the place vacated. Mr. Sorensen was for years engaged in the grocery business in Algona, but of late years has been a grocery salesman. Tony Kirsch 111 / With Blood Poison. Tony Kirsch, proprietor of the Kirsch laundry, has had quite a siege with blood poisoning. He scratched his finger the first of last week on the furnace. The injury became infected and his arm began to swell, with the result that 'he was takqn deriousjy ill New Year's eve. For two or 'fn-ee days his conditon was very critical, but today he is Improving Philomena Qulnn, is caring for him. Charles Lathrop Now Very 111. Charles Lathrop, the abstractor and for years a members of the firm of Lathrop & Weaver, is reported very ill at his home on East State street. He has been confined to his bed for several weeks land his condition is such that much alarm is felt by his family and friends, Hon C. B. Hutchlns has consented to write a series of articles for the Upper Des Mblnes- Republican, discussing the different features of the recent report of the state tax commission. The most important matter to come before the Iowa legislature which meets .next week is the readjustment of taxes, and the repottlt of the tax commission will be used mostly hi making the new adjustment of taxes. Mr. Hutchlns is perhaps one of the best posted men hi the state on taxing problems. As county auditor of Kossuth county for several terms while a young man his attention was early called to tax problems, and he has made a life study of taxation in its many phases. Later as a member of the state legislature from Kossuth county he took an active interest in all questions of taxation. His judgment on equal- zation of.the tax burdens would seem to be the best available. Chairman Clarke of the state tax commission, has frequently asked the opinion 1 of Mr. Hutchins in formulating bills to be placed before the -legislature this win. ter, and Mr. Hutchlns has at all times been fa close touch with Senator George Patterson, a member of the state tax commission, whose advocacy of the state income tax is so well known.' In. the December 17 issue Of the Upper Des Moines- Republican, Mr. Hutchlns discussed the proposed county as• sessor plan.' Below he discussed the'proposed money and credit tax and other articles will follow^—Editor. , ., small,. bufl much of the property of the state was not paying a tax of five mills on its real value. Having had a hand or part in passing the law T felt such an interest that soon 'after, I carefully looked over the tax rolls of Kossuth county, and as nearly as 1 could figure', Just about half of the townships were paying less than five mills on the actual values, I was hi Linn county, talking with the coun- f.y auditor. A man had recently^ his farm and was complaining auout moneys and credits being taxed only five mills. The auditor went and examined to see what his tax was and it was less than three mills on the sale price of his farm. The tax now on moneys and credits Is six mills, and the tax committee appointed by the last legislature has proposed that its' be reduced to two mills, to be paid in advance ort mortgages when they are presented for record, for the purpose oi,' requiring non-resident owners of mortgages to pay some part of the taxes, from which they have heretofore been entirely exempt. A two mill tax seems small. It will be two dollars on a thousand. I have saen it stated that there is two billions of foreign capital Invested In Iowa mortgages. A two mill tax, when these mortgages are renewed or new ones made, if taxed as proposed, will raised four million dollars, a tidy little sum,- which has heretofore entirely escaped taxation by reason of the non-resident money owners and lenders, who have always had an advantage over local money lenders because-their money could not be taxed as was that of local men, they could afford to loan tihelr money at a less rate of interest than the local men as long as he paid the tax.' The proposed plan will put them on a par with each other. Will this provision help the man who wishes to borrow money and has to give a mortgage as security. I believe it will. -But first I wish to state a proposition with which, I believe everybody will agree. It is that everybody who has money to lend has an inherent right to demand and receive a reasonable rate of interest for its use. If he has to pay a tax on the money he lends he cannot'afford to loan his money as cheaply aS he could if there were no tax. As a consequence the borrower has, heretofore, ID effect been taxed doubly, when loans have been made locally. Real.estate mortgages are usually made for five years, and are-.then renewed or new pnes made. The recording, fee, or tax, two mills will-be so low, • two dollars on a thousand,?once in five years, that most lenders-will probably not add it to the rate of (Interest they have been getting, making'it^ttiat'much easier for the borrower, f ityjs possible, and I think qute.probapfe'that the two mill tax, thus«levied,-wil}.rraise. nearly or quite as much as the five'and six: mill tax has raised ib past years. At'least, I am, Sure,Jte^WiusQmj8 parts -ofXike, •E«5-<3W^ik*« th'e" counties havln%= large cities, within their borders, for there is where most of the moneys and credits of the state are found. It is worth trying.—C. B. Hutchins. Liquor Violators Haled Before Court. Three liquor violators were taken to Emmetsburg Monday by Kossuth county authorities and appeared before Judge F. C. Davidson. William Mayer whose home is in Waterloo and who was picked up by Marshall Newville some time ago for drunkenness was given a fine of $300 and costs and sentenced-to three months in jail for illegal possession of intoxicating liquor. The fine and all but forty days of the jail sentence'was suspended and the offender was paroled to County Attorney G. D. Shumway. Ray Adams of Emmetsburg was given the same sentence as Mayer on the same charge. He was also paroled to Mr. Shumway. William Brass, a farmer living near Fenton, was fined $300 and costs plus $75.00 attorney fees for maintaining a liquor nuisance and three months in jail. If the fine is not paid he must serve ninety days at hard labor. If the fine is paid the jail sentence is to be suspended. He is then to be paroled to Sheriff L. E. Hovey. It is understood that the still which was thoughtfully left on the court house lawn some time ago belonged to Brass. Dr. Evans at Howie With Sprained Hip. Dr. R. A. Evans was quite badly injured in an automobile accident the Friday evening after Christmas. He had one rib broken, hJjS back was wrenched and he was generally bruised and shaken. Later it developed that he had a badly sprained hip which is causing him considerable pain. Until the extent of the hip injury was dicovered the doctor thought he would be able to be back at the office in a few days. He will now be compelled to remain at home and in bed for some little time longer. The accident occurred when the car in which Dr. Evans was riding with a Mr. Robinson from Irvington locked left front wheels with an approaching car driven by Miss Rahm from St. Benedict. The impact of the collision threw the doqtor through the door and out onto the ground. The doctor's many friends are anxious for his speedy recovery. Algona Bowlers Make Good Scores. The bowling season at the Hyb Alleys started Monday after a holiday lay off. The games for the week are as follows Monday—Champllnsi vs Doctors; Tuesday—Deep .Rock vs Elbert's Garage; • Wednesday—Standard Oils vs Bottlers; Thursday—Nicks vs Goodyear. The Hub offered three prizes to the high scores befdre .ChristmlaB. The turkey was won by Nick Maharas with a score of 279; the goose by Robinault and Donovan who turned in a score of 278 and third prize was won tfy L. Phillips and H. "White who rolled 277 each. Last week a.team of local bowlers composed of Heinphlll, Rotolnaulb, Donovan, Lampright and L. Phillips defeated the Piggly Wiggly team from Port Dodge at the Hub Alleys by a score of 2707 to 2504. The locals were defeated by the same team at Fort Dodge a day or so previous. La&t Sunday the following team drove to Carroll and participated in a state tournament there: Hemphill, White, Robinault, Mahnras, Donovan, Plvillips. Up to the time we go to press they stand second in the tournament which has teams from, all over this pnrt of the state and two from Omaha. In the doubles, Phillips and Hemphill rolled 1017; Donovan and Robinault, 1017; Maharas and White 889. In the singles Hemphill rolled 551; Maharas, 470;; Donovan, 470' White, 474; Phillips, 532 and Robinault, 470. In the team play, Hemphill rolled 546; White, 534; Donovan, 487; Phillips, S94; RobinatUt, 491. This to- talled 26ii2. Algona has a number of enthusiastic bowlers and there are some very creditable scores turned in. New Pastor Conies to Congregational Church. Rev. Fred J. Clark preached his first sermon as pastor of the Congregational church here Sunday. He arrived Sunday morning from his home in Eugene, Oregon, to take up the new pastorate. Mrs. Clark and the three children will not come until June. Rev. Clark is a son of judge and Mrs. J. J. Clark and a brother of Senator Ed. Clark, all of Mason City, He & staying at the Theo. Elbert home in the Jasperson on State street. Oil Company After i Mrs. McCalPs Property. It was rumored that Mrs. J. J. McCall had sold her home on East State street to an oil company and that a service station would be erected on the corner. Mrs. McCall states that she has been made an offer for a lot, part of which is occupied by the house and would have to be moved Jf she made the deal. Reports, she said, that the deal had been closed are not true. It was reported that the offer made for the south half of the two lots facing State street was $8,000. This would leave the north half of the lots for the house should she move it. She stated that she did not know the name of the oil company making the pffer. New Rotary Clubs Were Organized. Al Palkenhainer gave a verry interesting talk at the Monday luncheon of the Algona club on new clubs organized in foreigli countries during the past year. Clubs were organized in Europe, 'Asia and Africa and the organizer, Mr. Davidson, who has been prominent in International Rotary for a number of years, and a personal friend of Mr. Falkenhainer was the organizer. An effort will probably be made to have Mr. Davidson, upon his return to America next summer, visit Algona and at a district meeting to be called, give an address. Mrs. Geo. Free, who was Miss Marie Paine before her marriage December 23. UNCLE SAM'S POST OFFICLBUS1NESS Business During Past Year Practically Normal. Increase in Money Order, PAY ROLL A BIG ITEM FOR THE CITY. FARM AND HOME WEEK AT AMES Happy Days Are Here Again—Maybe. In a cully festooned ball rr>om dcror- atrd with vari-colored balloons and crepe paper tlie Happy Pastime Danc- incr club enjoyed one of their most delightful affairs Monday evening. Algona's "500" cavorted and tripped to the seductive strains of Bert Browns Victorians, the recording orchestra from Des Moines which had previously played In Algona at the annual Rotary Christmas party. Once more gay evening gowns and tuxedos came forth to show that their former appearances were not a mere flash in the pan, but that local society buds and buddies were intent that Algona should not be a back number In "puttin' on the rite." But read further, and see what our special London correspondent has to say in regard to the tuxedo at formal affairs. "London, January 6: Full dress is favored by society apaln. The dinner jacket here has been tossed into the moth's pantry. In its place, after 12 years of exile, has returned to the tailcoats and white ties Style arbiters say the losing battle against long skirts and long gloves 1 fought by women, has affected the I dress of men. One exclusive club in fashionable St. James* street will not permit anyone to enter the fining room unless they are in complete evening dress." And to think that some of our most prominent citizens committed the faux pas of purchasing new tuxedoes. Nearly Million Letters Mailed Here Lost Year. Well Equipped Second Class Office. Business In the Algona post office was practically normal during the past year with a slight decrease in gross receipts over the previous year, due probably to the general conditons of the locality. ; much Mail Handled. • The modern cancelling machine records the number of pieces of 'mail passing .through and shows a small increase over» ,1929. r No count is held on incoming mail but this is much, greater than the , outgoing. Nearly a million pieces of mail pass through the can- celling machine yearly. Office Well Equipped. .flQSt' oFie" of the best tequlplped secoM- cl offices in the state with plenty of room for handling the' mail and caring for the other business. The equipment was all new when the office was moved into the present quarters less than three years ago and is owned by the department. The building is owned by Miss Julia A. McEnroe, who resides in Texas, but a former Algona lady and was purchased a few months ago from the banking department. The post office department leased the rooms for a period of ten years and pays a rental of $2400 annually, light, heat and water furnished. Clerks and Carriers. The office force consists of the postmaster, assistant postmaster, four clerks, three city carriers, two rural carriers, four substitute carriers, mail messenger and janitor. Clerks and carriers are limited to eight hours a day, the eight hours to be utilized within any ten hours. The general delivery window opens at eight a. m. and closes at six p. m., during which time money orders and postal savings business is transacted. Pay Roll Helps Al^ona. The pay roll of the employees of the Algona post office amounts to nearly $30,000 annually and with other expenses, the expenditures are over $31,000. Money Orders and Postal Savings. The office transacts a tremendous money order business and the number of orders sold annually number nearly 15,000, besides many are paid. The fees received amount to several hundred dollars annually, does not enter into the receipts of the office. The postal savings business which started several years ago, has grown gradually and perhaps over $200,000 is now on deposit. This money, however, is placed in depository banks us it is paid in and tlie department is protected by bonds deposited by the banks. Former Bancroft Man Died on January 2nd. Bancroft, January 6. Special: Sebastian Mack, former real estate man in Bancroft, died',at his home in Minneapolis January 2, after an illness of a year. Mr. Mack had been in poor health for the past eight years. The remains were shipped to Bancroft on Saturday, burial being made Monday morning. Sebastian Mack, son of John and .Margaret Mack, was born in Germany, October 17, 1871. The family came to Iowa in 1873. On September 24, 1895, he was united in marriage to MJss 'Margaret •• Winder!. They resided \ in Iow,a until 1910 when they moved to Miller, South Dakota, going; to Tracyi Minnesota, in 1912, where they re? mained until 1922. when they; moved, to Minneapolis, where they have 'since resided. He became ill *Bfcd .was/.ill continuously whilr "- 1 —'*-"»i—>-^-»- Knows a Good Thing When He Sees It. A. L. Peterson dropped into the office the other day for one of his frequent and pleasant calls, and in the course of his conversation stated that he had been a subscriber to the Upper Des Moines-Republican for thirty-nine years. We say Pete knows a good thing when he sees it, and hwvjs on to it. He also sends the paper to his son, Mell, who was graduated fvom Annapolis last year and is now stationed on the U. 8. S. New York out of San Pedro, California. Rev. Dubbe Will Leave Algona. Rev. and Mrs. H. Dubbe and children leave Algona this week for their new home in Webster county. Rev. Dubbe has been pastor of the Lutheran church in Algona for the past nine years and is popular with his congregation as well as the public. He has accepted the pastorate of a church located three miles south and two miles west of Vincent, Iowa, following a pastor who had served that community for over twenty years. Rev. and Mrs. Dubbe's many Algona friends wish them success and happiness in their new field. Algona High Plays Swea City Here Friday. The basket ball season opens in Algona next Friday night when the local high school quintet meets the fast Swea City team at the local gymnasium. Last year Swea City had one of the fastest teams in its class in the state and this year are intending to keep up the record. Algona has played one game so far this season with West Bend but it was not very satisfactory as the visitors left the floor at the third quarter and refused to continue as they maintained that the referee was incompetent. Algona has a veteran team this year and deserves the support of the local fans. surVrveT&y four brothers, John Mack of LeMars, Anthony Mack of Alton, Louis Mack of Ridgeview. South Dakota, and Frank J. Mack of Plummer, Minnesota, and two sisters, Mnigreatha Belmler of Klomath Falls, Oregon and Dorothea E. Kelly of Minneapolis. Funeral services were held Monday morning at nine o'clock at. St. John's Catholic church, a requiem high mnss being read by Rev. George E. Carlin of Marshall, Minnesota, who also delivered a very beautiful sermon. He was assisted at the services by Rev. J. D. Fisch. Interment was made in- the St. John's cemetery. The deceased was a life long member of the Catholic church and at the time of his death was comforted by the rites of his religion. He was also a member of the Knights of Columbus. Out of town relatives who attended the funeral were: Anthony Mack and son, Arthur of Alton; Mrs. Dorothea E. Kelly of Minneapolis; Mrs. John Mack and nieces, Mrs. E. Meyer and Mrs. Joe Thill, all of LeMars; Mrs. L. J. Donnelly of Adrian, Minnesota; Mr. arid Mrs. Richard Walsh and sons of Slayiton, Minnesota; and Mrs. George Mannian of Marshall, Minnesota. Five Divisions of College Are Completing Plans for the REPRESENTED AT 4-H SHORT COURSE. Annual LuVcrnc Corn Show January 29 and 30. Annual F. B. Federation Meeting in DCS Molnes. Iowa State College will be host to Iowa fanners and their wives at the thirtieth annual Farm and Home Week February 2 to 7. The five divisions 6f the college, including approximately two dozen departments, which '.give programs during the short courseware completing plans for the various meet-' ings, demonstrations, banquets,' entertainments, mass meetings and exhibits. The housing committee is making up • a list of rooms which will be avail- ' able at! reasonable prices. An attempt will be made to handle still more efficiently the problem of feeding the hundreds of visitors, which was improved slightly last year. Different Days, Tuasday will be swine day. Wednea;- day, horse and sheep day; Thursday, beef and cattle day; Wednesday corn day; Thursday, a fertilizer day; Tuesday, poultry and egg marketing coq- fcrence. Mr. Stevenson, head of the / soils and crop division has requested /, County Agent Morrison to give a pap- \ er on Kossuth Colinfty Corn and Soils , * results as part of the program on Corn 9' Day, Thursday, February 4. Thurs-* day and Friday, the farm buatnejw r conference, a major part of which *}B\, the agricultural outlook meetings on ,-,= Friday. The outlook conference is ex- ** pected to attract special attention view of present farm economic tions. •, , Mass meetings the "first three of the week and the Farm and-_ Week banquet. Thursday- «*Alght. which speakers: of, national" import music and playsswUl he •pr.esentedjljs again tts important parts gram. The program for ( hausew continues throughout the wtiek, Four-H Enrollments. '' Enrollments for the, ;193'i>i< .clubs, College Students Return to Classes. Nearly all of Algona's young college people left Saturday and Sunday for their respective schools. Those leaving for Iowa City were: James Mur- tajrh, John Shirley, William Steele, Alice Hiso, Robert Harrington, George Free, Gordon Dewel, Charles Akre, Hr.riy, Etther and Ruth Bishop. To Cornell: Perry White and Marlon Rising. To Morningside: Ruth Hulse, Harriet Smith, Dorothy Sellstrom and Lucille Malueg:. To Creighton: John Mangan, Joe Sheppard, Mark Stanton and Bernard Frank!. To Ames: Mabel Earl Coleman, Kathryn Misbach, Eugene and Paul Hutchins, Marian McMahon, Magnus Lichter and Paul Geilenfeld. To Cedar Falls: Margaret Blossom, Edith Bates, Emma Spongberg, Aline Martinek, Harley Troutman, Mildred DeGraw, Drusilla Caughlin, Elwood Norton and Delia Frankl. To Coe: Arthur Nordstrom, Kyle Keith, and Jack Hilton. To DeKalb, Illinois, Normal: Alice Kain; Chicago University, William Cliff; Marcjuette University, William Dooley; Milwaukee Downer, Catherine MeCall; Grlnnell, Doris Lonff; Choate School, Boston, Mary Janice Rice; Missouri Military Academy, Jack Burtls; St. Theresa, Wiacna, Frances Zenrjer; Sacred Heart, flT 1isoi\ Wisconsin, Janet Zerfass; \ pson College, Elizabeth Webster; A jmbia College, Richard Vaushan; Stephen's College, Columbia, Missouri, Josephine Murtagh. McGilligan in Jail on Lewdness Charge. Merle "Mickey" McGilligan of Algona was brought before Justice W. C. Danson January 2 on the charge of lewdness. McGilligan was arrested near Lone Rock last week by Sheriff L. E. Hovey. He was bound over to the grand Jury under $1500 bonds. He is in the county jail as he is unable to furnish the bond. the fat barrow, 'sow and litter and corn club for the coming 'year:' Mayriard Jensen, Lenus Peterson, William Moore, Dlayton Roalson, Harold Evans, Burion Thomson, Andrew Brones, Hubert Brones, John Schueler, Charles Peterson, Merlin Larsen, Emory Bergeson, Everett Bexell, Edgar Price, Harvey ,arsen, Roger Llnde, Caleb Hartshorn, Teddy Hundsness, Clifford . McGregor, Kenneth Seylar, Elvin Swanson, Law- •encc Helmke, Joseph Schmitt, Clar^ ence Roba, Sidney Hutchinson, Orille Anderson, Dorf Larsen, Charles ," Hutchinson. Four-H Representatives. Kossuth county was represented at the Boys' Four-H short course, which was held December 29-31 at Iowa State College by William Moore and Harold Evans of" Swea City. Both boys were members of the corn club at Swea City during the past year and won the judging contest at the county fair, the award being a trip to the short course this winter. William Moore and Harold Evans were also members of the state fair judging team this past year. They placed in high ten in Des Moines in 1930. LuVerne Corn Show. The annual LuVerne corn show will be held January 29 and 30. Frank Chambers Is president and A. E. Merriam, secretary. The ones in charge of the show and with the cooperation of the LuVerne business men had held .several shows in the past years and it was revived in 1930, This is a very good show and corn entered in it has taken prizes at the state shows at Ames. Federation Meeting. The annual farm bureau federation will meet in Des Molnes January 13 to 15. Jurgens Skow o fWesley is the voting delegate from Kossuth county. State officers will be elected at this meeting which will be attended by a large delegation from this county. President George Winter of Ledyard township farm bureau will represent that township, which will receive recognition as the first standard township in the county. This means they are sixty per cent strong among the farmers, has held ten or more regular meetings, have boys' and girls' club a woman's project and at least two farm projects. The Grant township quartet, composer! of the Isenberg Brothers and Sam Link, will be entered in the rural quartet contest, as the representative from this county. New H. D. Agent. Miss Muriel Body of Sac City is the ne whome demonstration agent for Kossuth county, taking the place of Mrs. Lottie Wessel. Miss Body's father has, coun years. Iowa S Mr. Marysville to operate a director in the Sac '•"•ji for a number of '" a graduate of have gone to , where they plan -y farm. Tried to Break into Dr. Janse's Office. Some sneak thief or thieves tiled to break into the office of Dr. P. V. Janse near the American Legion hall last Monday night. They unscrewed the hinges from the storm door but were unable to open the other door. Officers have as yet no clues but are of the opinion that it was some "hop- head" after dope.

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