The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 11, 1931 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 11, 1931
Page 1
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V. 14 Pages—Section One. *»B TJPPBR DBS MOiNKS,i44th TEAR THE REPUBLICAN, 88th ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 11, 1931 VOL. 28—NO. 39 THE SCHOOL DISTRICT SUED FOR THREE SENTENCED TO PENITENTIARY iWilliajn Falwey and Loren Fajroll, Algona, and Donald idlapsaddle, Culprits. GUILTY OF STEALING- CORN AND HARNESS. Kalph Falwey, son of William, Has Not Been Sentenced. Other Three Received Five Year Sentences. Three men were sentenced to serve five years in Fort Madison and the state reformatory in Anamosa Monday by Judge F. C. Davidson for stealing and receiving stolen goods. The men are William Falwey, about fifty-five years old who lives a mile south of Algona, Loren Farrell, 22, who 'has been working for a grading outfit near Algona and Donald Clapsaddle, 19, who lives near Corwith. The other member of the gang,.Ralph Falwey, 22,.a son rff William, has not been'sentenced. Stole Corn and Harness. It seems that the younger boys had been stealing corn from farmfers around the county and would bring it to the Falwey place where the elder t Falwey would conceal it. They alsoi 0 f Mason City "and Mr." and Mrs. "jay stole a set of harness from C. J. Wil- ! Graham of Burt. hite, who lives near Corwith. This was found at the Falwey farm. At one farm the corn crib was out in the field and the culprits: became frightened while stealing the corn and ran away leaving their trailer. State Agent Here. Officers have been working on the case for some time and last week State' Agent Jess Qulnlan came from Des Moines and assisted the local officers on the case,which, ended with the arrest of the. gang. Farrell-is twenty-two years old and was married only about a month ago. His parents live near Britt. He was sentenced to five years at Anamosa as was Donald,. Claj Erick Strom Died Last Thursday. Algona lost an old time and honored resident through the death of Erick Strain last Thursday. Mr. Strom dle< following an operation. Mr, Strom hat lived in Algona for forty years ant built up a reputation as an hones and friendly gentleman. He followec the trade of stone mason until abou four years ago when he retired. Louis Erick Strom was born in Os- teraker, Sweden, September 22, 1862 and died in Algona, March 5, at the age of sixty-eight years. He came t( this country In 1888 with an aunt and a brother and settled in Algona. He was united in marriage, to Ingeborg Maria Amholt in Algona on October 30, 1893. Five children were born to this union, Mrs. Mads Christiansen ol Algona; Mrs. George A. Knutson oi Chicago; Mrs. T. H. Holmes, Jr., of Algona; and Leo of Cherokee. Erick a son, died in 1807. Mrs. Strom dlec November 26, IBlt), and on July 30 1917, Mr. Strom was united In marriage to Julia Vottucka, who survives him. Three brothers, John of Laramie, Wyoming, August of Algona, and GustaV of Elmore and three grandchildren also survive. The deceased was a member of the First Lutheran church and the Modern Woodmen lodge. Funeral services were held Saturday at the Laird & Bclmer chapel at two o'clock wfth Rev. C. E. Olsson officiating. Burial was in Riverview cemetery. Out of town relatives and friends who attended the funeral were John Strom of Laramie, Wyoming; Emmet Grant and David Anderson, both of Jumberland, Wisconsin; Mr. and Mrs. Gustav Strom of Elmore; John Strom J. Q. JAMISON DIED TUESDAY Was Prominent Farmer in Portland Township for Many Years, Howard Hoenks Return From Western Sojourn. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Hoenk returned last week Thursday from Califor- na, where they had spent about three months visiting Howard's mother, Mrs. May Hoenk, who lives at Santa Monica, and seeing the west. The Hoenks left here December 16, going by way of the Santa Fe trail. They spent a Santa Fe where they inspected the pueblos and saw the Indians and also spent a day at the Grand Canyon. They were seven days making the trip to the coast,..While in the west they Had Lived In Algona for About Twenty Tears. Funeral Thursday Af... ternoon at Methodist Church. John Q. Jamison, a well known Algona citizen, died at his home on South Minnesota street Tuesday morning. Mr. Jamison had been in failing health for several years.and last April suffered a stroke from which he never recovered. At times he was up about the house and enjoyed the numerous visits of his old friends. He seldom complained and bore his sufferings, patiently. Everybody enjoyed made a little side trips one visiting v.wjth Mr. Jamison, who was of which took them to Aguascalientes, Mexico, which* Js'?a famous resort owned and managed by California hotel owners. On another trip they went to the Catallne Islands. They attended the Mission play, which is given every year at San Gab- riel~and which portrays the .history of California through the establishment of the old missions. They also climbed $jlt. Wilson and saw the telescope there which is the largest in the world. Another place of interest which they visited was the Himtington library, which is located in one of the Los Angeles suburbs. The library is part of a beautiful estate which was built up by,Huntington, a well known railroad man, who at the time of his death left a fund for the upkeep of the estate. One of the remarkable features of the estate is a cactus garden which contains about 2,000 varieties of cactus. The estate is open to the public upon application for admittance in advance. Mr. and Mrs. Hoenk returned by way of; the southern route through Texas, New Mexico and Arizona. They are now at home again in their apartment at the J. J. Dooley home. Mr. Hoenk owns, the Algona Auto Market here. Burt Lady Died Last Saturday. Burt, March 10. Special: Mrs. Paul McCauley died Saturday morning after an illness of several years. Grace Manor was bom November 30th, 1877 at Arkansas, Wisconsin. She was married in June, 1892, to Paul McCauley. They came to Burt about fifteen years ago and have lived here during that time, except a few months spent on a farm in Wisconsin. The McCauleys have ho children of then- own but they raised two nephews, , Paul and Vaughn Manor. The remains were taken to Menomlnee, Wisconsin, for burial, which took place MJonday afternoon. Those going up to Wisconsin from , here were O, B. Chipman, Mr. McCauley, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Manor, Miss Arlene Stewart. Friends here extend their sympathy to the relatives. ,Veteran» Apply for Compensation Loans. county has from UOO to 1500 veterans of the World War and many to varans, reports that congenial and a good, loyal friend. John Q. Jamison was born in Franklin county, Indiana, December 18, 1847, and had passed his eighty-third birthday. On February 5, 1879, he was united is marriage to Miss Mary M. McWhorter at Rock Falls, Illinois. Two years ago Mr., and Mrs. Jamison celebrated then* golden wedding and held open house when hundreds of their friends called and tendered congratulations^ His parents moved to Illinois when he was twelve years of age and where he received his education in the public schools of Whiteside county. In 1883, he moved to Iowa and homesteaded on a farm in Portland township until 1902 when he moved to Algona. He returned to the farm for a short time and then moved back to Algona where he had since lived. He was the last survivor of his family and Mrs. Jamison is a sister to Ellis McWhorter of this city. He leaves the Widow, one son, Paul R., of Albert Lea, Minnesota; and one daughter, Mrs. Irene Gilmore, who has been at home for several months caring for her aged parents. One daughter preceded her father in death. Three grandsons, Harold Jamison of Chicago; John J. of Burlington and Will J. and family of Des Moines, are here to attend the funeral services which will be held Thursday afternoon at two-thirty at the Methodist church, Rev. Hulse officiating and burial will be made in Riverview. Two Algona Brides of Month of February A "Top—Mrs. Robert L. Williams of Lakota, daughter of Mayor and Mrs. Albert Ogren of Algona, whose marriage to Dr. Robert Law Williams took place at her home February 4th. ,'OF OWATONNA. MINN R.OBER.T A.MS OF 1-AK-OTA. Left—Mrs. Emil G. Grove, Jr., of Owatonna, Minnesota,, .who was before her marriage February 15,. Miss Helen Coleman, daughter of Rev. and Mrs. j. I Coleman, of Algona. Mrs. Simon Allen Died Saturday • The many friends of Mrs. Simon Allen were sorry to hear of her death last Saturday at her. home on South Dodge street in Algona. Mrs. Allen WH*i»70 • years old at the time of her deftth 'which was caused by pneumonia She had been ill but five days. Ellen Francis Collins was born in Missouri, on March 18, 1861, and diec in Algona March 7. She was united n marriage on. February 26, 1877 to Simon .Allen at Annawan, niniois. The family came to Iowa thirty-five years ago to live at Fort Dodge. Since that time they have lived in Des Monies and "Graf ton until they moved to Algona three years ago. Seven children were bom to this 'union two of whom died;in infancy. The living are: 'Mrs. Margaret Connor of Des Molnes; Sim- of Des Mbinesvy-TSestdes ,1/bB children he deceased is survived by her husband, eight grandchildren and one jreat grandchild and two sisters, Mrs. Mary Jones of Webster City and Mrs. Mike Kelly of Fort Dodge. Funeral services were held Sunday afternoon at two o'clock at the Laird & Relmer chapel with Rev. C. V. Hulse officiating. Burial was in Riverview cemetery. Out of town relatives who attended iie funeral besides the children were: Mr. and Mrs. Joe Shoemaker of Minneapolis, Mr. and Mrs. George W. Good of Spirit Lake, Mr. and Mrs. James rones and daughter of Webster City, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Smith and Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Connor, all of Des Moines and Mrs. Mike Kelly of Fort Dodge. New Road Map. The Upper Des Moines-Republican s printing today an automobile road well as a railroad map of Iowa, which has been made possible by the co-operation of a number of the live business men of Algona. This map, irhich appears on another page of this ssue, shows every foot of paving In he state as of January first last. It hows all of the railroads as well as he auto roads, and the page should >e preserved by all those who want an accurate and up-to-the-minute map if the millions of dollars' worth of laving in Iowa. Burt Lady Died Suddenly Tuesday. Mrs. Gustav Bunkofske, the mother of Henry Bunkofske, the Algona barber, died suddenly at her home at Burt yesterday morning. She had been in her usual health and arose as usual, but returned to bed and in a few minutes passed, her death being attributed to apoplexy. Mrs. Caroline Genrlch Bunkofske was born in Germany, November 6, 1856. She was united in marriage on January 18, 1882 at Geneseo, Illinois, to Gustav Bunkofske and about 1892 they came to Iowa. She is survived by her husband and nine children, Albert, Herman, Walter and Mrs. Bertha Dettman of Burt, Henry of Algona, Fred of Delavan, Minnesota, Robert of Lakota. William of Swea City, and Edwin ol Detroit, Michigan. Three children preceded her in death. Charles ' LuVerae and W. Kuenho we hfliMM-otJjera and Mrs, Glava of Geneaeia, Illinois, is a half -sister. funeral services will be held at the German Lutheran church at Burt on — " afternoon. Hiohmann !). T. Dawson Died at Mason City. Grace Ti. Davdson, la form/er well mown Algona man, died at his home in Mason City Saturday. He was born m a farm in Lotts Creek township on August 15, 1866, his parents being am- ng the early settlers, coming here at he close of the Civil war. The father nd son perished in a blizzard n the early pioneer days of the coun- y. Grace's twin brother, Horace, died n Algona a number of years ago. The deceased lived at Mason City for several years, but returned to Algona in 1895 and on December 26, 1897, he was united in marriage to Edith Chapln of Wesley, whom with one son, Arlow Leroy, survives . His death was the result of hardening of the arteries and Mrs. Dawson found him dead in bed Saturday morning. Funeral services were held Monday afternoon at Mason City. the McAuley chapel in Dr. Spencer officiated and the remains were brought to Algona for burial. W. W. Baldwin of this city is a half-brother, and the late Mrs. Walter Stebbins was a half- sister. Those attending the funeral from Algona were W. W. Baldwin, Roy TUlinghast, James Phillips, Lloyd Stebbins, Mrs. Otto Nelson and W E. Laird who had charge of the burial. Prizes for Bowlers on Display at the Hub, The Hub Billiard Parlor has on display in its window, numerous prizes donated by |varioi£ /business Houses to the bowling teajjis in the tourna- raent which has been going all winter. I JX» Standard Ol} and peep Rook teams are tied for the lead with a week ^ft of the season, , PROMINENT BURT WOMAN DIED Mrs. O. P. McDonald Passed Away Following Illness of Several Months. FUNERAL SERVICES HELD TUBS. P. M. Deceased Lady Was Born and Raised In Portland .Township Mrs. O. P. McDonald's death at Burt Saturday morning, cast a gloom .over the entire community. For several months she had been ill and for. a time took treatment at the Kossuth hospital. On New Year's day she returned to her. home and had'since gradually grown weaker, unable ,to combat the illness, which caused her death. Mrs. McDonald was a fine woman, greatly beloved by her many friends, having lived nearly her entire life in the vicinity of Burt. Ida Chapin was born in Portland township April 27, 1867. She attended school at HumbOldt and later Cornell College. On Christmas eve, 1891, she was united in marriage to O^P. McDonald at Humboldt. They settled in Burt, where Mr, McDonald engaged tn business. Four children, Cecil'of Sioux City; Durwood of Los Angeles, California; John of Riverside, California; and one daughter, Mrs. O. F. Kraushaar of Cambridge, Massachusetts, with the bereaved husband survive. She also leaves three sisters, Mrs. Mary Avery, .Mrs. Martha Clarke and Mrs, Laura Wolfe; two brothers, Henry Chapin and Albert Chapin, a grandson and a granddaughter. Funeral services were held at Burt Tuesday afternoon at two-thirty o'clock and burial made in the Burt ceme- etry, Rev. S. H. Aten officiating. Whittemore Home Burned Saturday. Whittemore, March 10. Special: The Otto Esser home in the southwest part of town burned down Saturday afternoon. It is thought the fire started From a spark from the chimney as :he roof was on fire when Mr. Esser, who was working in a shed, noticed the blaze. The fire department was called but were handicapped as the water system did not extend out that far. They then turned their efforts to protecting the houses nearby. Mr. md Mrs. Esser only moved into the louse a week before, having come here from West 'Bend. They saved about all their furniture. North Iowa Teachers Meet at Mason City. Tile tenth annual session of the Iowa State Teachers' association will meet at Mason City March 19, 20 and 21. Miss Minnie J. Coate of this city is vice president oi' the association. A complete program has been arranged with a general program Thursday evening and round table meetings for >he various groups of teachers during .he following days, Miss Lucia Wai- ace of Algona is leader of the conference for first and second grade teachers. Twenty-Eight Voted in School Election. Little interest was shown Monday >y the voters of the Alcona school district as onjy .twenty-eight votes were cast in the election for director of the school board and the treasurer. Mrs. Edna Murtftgh was unopposed to succeed herself as director E. j. cm- to succeed S&ch received MASONS MAY BUY ALGONA HOSPITAL Have Taken Option on the , Building to be Remodeled for Masonic Home. TO DECIDE MATTER AT MEETING SOON. Contracts Provides That Lot South of Legion Hall be Fart Payment and Also $10,000 Cash. A deal Is being considered by the Prudence lodge No. 205, A. P. and A. M., to buy the old Algona hospital on East State street and to convert It Into a Masonic temple. The location Is said to be ideal for the Institution, and the matter will be finally decided on at the regular meeting on Thurs- Uay, March 12. At a meeting February 12, the matter was discussed and a committee of six members, consisting of George St. John, N. E. Bartlett, Jos. Greenberg, W. E. McDonald and H. E. McMurray was appointed to Investigate arid take the matter up with M. J. Kenefick, the owner. The committee secured an option or contract on the property which consists of lots 86% by 132 feet and the building, which is 36 by 60 feet, with two stories and a basement. The price agreed upon was $10,000 cash and the lot on Nebraska and Dodge street, south of the Legion hall, owned by the Masons. Approval of the contract will be considered and voted upon at. the, regular meeting, on Thursday,. March 12. Some of the members. favor the erection of a new building- on the lot now owned while jthers favor taking over this property, so all members Interested have been requested to be present at the meet- Ing when the matter will probably be decided. Young Folks, Are iWhittemore'Warch'lO. "Special: The marriage of Miss Lydia Seims, daughter of Mrs. "Chris Sieins and Henry Wichtendahl took place last Thursday morning at eleven o'clock at the home o f the bride's mother. The marriage ceremony was preformed by the Rev. William Faulstich, pastor of the Lutheran church.' The couple was attended by Mr!'*• and Mrs. Noah Reisner, Drother-in-Iaw and sister of the bride. The wedding was a very quiet affair, due to the Lenten season. Only the membters of the immediate families were present at the ceremony and the dinner. The couple immediately left after the dinner for a short honey moon trip to Dubuque and Chicago and on then- return they will be at home on the groom's farm southeast of town. Burt Savings Bank Will Open Saturday. The new Burt Savings Bank at Burt, capitalized at $26,000 with a $5,000 surplus, will open Saturday morning. It will be located in the quarters of the old Burt National Bank which was consolidated with the First National and which closed last September. The building was purchased by the new stockholders from the receiver last week Monday for $4,000. Dr. W. T. Peters, who has been most active in getting the bank organized, was elected president at a meeting which was held last week Wednesday. F. E. Uubey of Ames, will be the active vice president and J. T. Heaney, who has been serving State Bank of Ledyard as cashier, will be the cashier of the new bank. The directors are Dr. Peters, F. E. Rubey, J. T. Heaney, Geo. Patterson, G. W. Blelch and W. A. McArthur of Burt and L. E. Linnan of Algona. There are about thirty stockholders, practically all of whom are of the Burt vicinity. Mr. Heaney has moved to Burt and Mr. Rubey expects to locate there as soon as he can find a house. At the opening Saturday there will be flowers for the ladles, and smokes for the men. There may be a dinner for out of town bankers who will be present at the opening of the new concern. Burt has been without a bank since last September and there has been only a clearing house to take care of the finances of the people of the town and vicinity. AFTER THE STAR MAIL ROUTE JOB Number of Applicants Plan to Make Bid for Carrying Mail ROUTE EXTENDS FROM NOEA JCT. TO ALGrONA. Contract to be Given for Three Months. Bond Must/be Famished with *"H,fr*t ",*jffpj A number of applicants are prepar- ng to make bids for the Job of carry- ng mail on the star route between Nora Junction and Mason City and Al- ;ona. Two trips are required each day except Sunday and holidays and mail s only carried one way. On the first Tip the truck is scheduled to leave fora Junction at 3:40 and not later Iran 4:30 a, m. Twenty minutes is A Faithful Daughter. The Upper Des Moines-Republican wishes to extend sympathy to Miss Marge Acheson of West Bend in the oss of her mother, who died last weejc n her 92nd year, after six years of helplessness caused by a fall. During all of these years of invalldism she was given all of the loving attention and care possible by her faithful daughter, who was the only one of the children at home. Miss Acheson is he talented editor of a column in the West Bend Journal and through her witty paragraphs has made the acquaintance and gained the friendship of many of the newspaper men of northern Iowa, who will join in expending sympathy to her in the loss if her mother. Paving Contract for North End Let Monday. The contract for the six and one- mlf miles of paving west of Swea City ;o the county line and the twenty- hree and one-half miles across Emnet county was let Monday night by he Iowa state highway commission to H. McLaughlin Si Sons of Des VIoines. The contract calls for $1.65 a ard with the state furnishing the sand nd gravel. M. T. McGuire of Algona was given the grading contract. The grading is to be started April 1, and laving Wy April 15. given to reach the C. R. I. & P. de- >ot at Mason City which should be eft at 8:05 a. m. and the Mason City post office at 5:10 a. m., arriving at Algona by 7:30 a. m. Mail will be delivered on the first trip to Mason City Clear Lake, Ventura, Garner, Britt, Wesley and Sexton arid only first class mail, newspapers, special delivery and special handling parcels will be carried. On the second trip the truck leaves Nora Junction at 12:30 p. m. and arrives in Algona by 2:45 p. m. The bidders are required to file a bond for $3100 with bid and the contract asked for will be for the period between April first and July first, when the fiscal year begins and new contracts will be given. At present the salary is $2900 a year under the temporary arrangement. Applications for the proposal, bond and oath may be procured at the Algona post office. The distance frooTNora Junction to Algona Is given at 68.72 miles and from Mason City to Algona at 58.72 miles. No mail is can-led going east. Small Fire at Silver Fox Ranch Tuesday. The roof of the barn on the Algon- uln Silver Fox ranch caught fire yes- erday morning and a few holes on the rest side were burned. The caretak- r, Oscar Wegmuller, with the assist- nce of some passersby had the fire ut before the local fire department arrived on the scene. 'armer Fined for Cruelty to a Horse. Tom Fitzsimmons, a farmer living ear Lone Rock, was fined $10.00 and osts Monday in Justice L. A. Winkel's >urt for cruelty to animals. It seems lat Fitzsimmons left the harness on ?ne of his horses for a long period f time and the horses was covered rith sores caused by the rubbing of le Dr. Adams Receives Painful Injuries. Dr. A. D. Adams was severely burned about the face Monday night when the Heollte burner exploded throwing steam and boiling water over his face. Ho was making a plate at the time of the accident. It is believed that his face will heal without any permanent scars. The doctor will be unable to be at his office for a few days. E. J. Van Ness to Have an Operation. Attorne E. J. Van Ness has been at Rochester for several days going through the clinic. For some time he lias been a sufferer with ulcers of the stomach and exects to undergo an operation soon. Mrs. Van Ness is with him at the hospital. Mayer & Son, Contractors, and Humboldt Investment Co. Are Plaintiffs. CLAIMS BREACH OP CONTRACT. Coyle & Coylc and Frank Lovrlen aro Attorneys for Mayer and Investment Company. Three suits were filed last week and this at the county clerk's office by J. H. Mayer Sc Son, contractors and tho Humboldt Investment Company of Humboldt against the Independent School District of Algona claiming a violation of a contract and for taking and converting property that the Investment company held a mortgage on. Mayer & Son who originally contracted to build tho new high school and quit work two or three snonths ago, filed suit against the district for $50,000. They charge breach of oon- tract. According to tho petition which was filed on March 0, the school district broke the contract when they failed to pay the company a monthly installment under the terms of the agreement. The company also claims that it carried out tho specifications of the contract in full until the district refused to make further payment. Construction Stopped. Construction of the building was stopped in January, the company now claiming that it notified the school directors that the work would be resumed as soon as the payments in question were made. According to T. ?. Harrington, president of the school x>ard, the payments were not made because of bills outstanding' against the company'for material and labor. New Bids Made. New bids were made and the con- ;ract awarded to the Spencer Construction Company of Spencer at a loss of nearly $40,00 to the Union Indem-' nity Company of New Orleans, tho' )ondlng company. The Spencer people started work a couple of weeks ago-starting in wherejMayer,left off. Coyle & Coyle and Frank S, Lovreln of Hum- joldb are the attorneys for the con- !-,.... . .«_l_^^.- ... Mayer might collect Another Salt. At the same time Mayer's petition was filed the Humboildt Investment Company filed one against the school district for $4,660.00. The Investment company claimed that Mayer had sign-, ed over the monthly Installment to .hem to be put on a debt he owed them and that because the school district et Mayer out the; bank will lose this money which Mayer should have had. According to a member of the school joard, the investment company doea not expect to get anything out of the school district but that by filing the suit they will be first in line to collect rom Mayer if he is successful in get- ing a settlement on his suit. Yesterday the investment company filed another suit for $5,000.00 against he school district and the Spencer Construction Company for taking and converting property that the Investment company held a mortgage on, and which was valued at $5,000.00. This roperty was what was on the ground after Mayer had quit work and con- Isted of sand, gravel, and other things of a similar nature. Coyle & Coyle & Lovrien are also attorneys for the in- estment company. These suits will all probably come up in the April term, of the district court here. Mrs. O. Madson Reported Improving. Mrs. O. Madson, who has been at a sanitarium, at Nevada, Iowa, is reported as somewhat improved in a letter to L. C. Hansen from Mr. Madson who is with Mrs. Madson. He stated that if she continues to improve he expects to come home the last of the week. Weiss & Sorstedt to Have Big Spring Sale, Weiss & Sorstedts are staging a big spring sale which begins Friday of this week. New spring merchandise will not be reserved but will be sold at the sale prices. A page ad in another part of this week's Upper Des Moines-Republican gives complete details of the flale. Patterson Home from the Legislature. Senator George W. Patterson called n Algona friends last Thursday and topped at the Upper Des Molnes-Re- )ublican office for a few minutes. Sentor Patterson spent his legislative va- atlon at home on his farm east ot Burt. He has been one of the busiest men in the state of Iowa for the past ighteen months, serving on the state ax revision committee, which laid out i program recommended to the legis- ature to be put upon the statute books. Senator Patterson's pet theory of a tate income tax will doubtless become ncorporated into the new tax laws en- ctcd at this session, and it is hoped that the law may give some relief to the over-burdened property owners of Iowa. At any rate it looks as though the law would soon be put to the test in Iowa, and Senator Patterson's political fortunes will doubtless rise or fall according to the success of tho Income tax law in relieving the situation. Mr. Patterson is honest in his efforts to lower property taxes and. has given many montlis of study and hard work to the state without recompense other than his necessary expenses and the people of his district should give him full credit for his efforts in behalf of the taxpayers. Harry Wright Moves Back to Algona. Hairy Wright, a son of the late W. A. Wright, former county treasurer, has moved back to Algona from Flint, Michigan, where he has lived for several years. Mr. Wright has taken over the comity for the Bankers' Ufe Insurance Company. At one time he served as deputy county treasurer, but left Algona. about twenty years ago. Mra. Wright will be remembered as Mlsa Gladys Dailey, who was deputy cleric under O. J. Stephenson. , They have two, children, forth of whom have entered school.

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