The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 1, 1960 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Tuesday, November 1, 1960
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X Dept* of History and Des Molties 19, IOWA elu* ftitttf ; >tiL*oitottk* at M»«, MO*. It IBM.UflMf A« « C6B«rett IS* Life Me wedk w$li, r » ww . r center 1 ; pretty much" : ori 1 '.' thtle things r ; <l): ; The Electioti, '(2) the lowa-MmtteSoWi " fbottia'll'••'•: garrie, and (3) ( Corn ,Pickingv'vBut :npt necessarily irTthiit order.;'/,/' • The I960 election is far different from its ^immediate predecessors.! It'; marks - ttie' e;nd of: an 'efaxln; which the' leaders of World War' H, both military, arid civilian, stand in the forefront;;of! future American life, ;A ;ne.w set of leaders represents both rriajbr political "parties': Perhaps it is fitting thats this'.','. should , be so. America' itself ha^'left the eta'. 6t World War - II;'b>hiri'd, and erh- barked on what might almost be called a New Age, one in which' scieritific developments j outdate each other, so rapidly that; y/e hardly get'used'tp-one before 'a newer and more powerful; one takes it 'place,' both militarily and in a peaceful sense. i, • ; '• • "•' * '-. ''•''•]*'• ''•..' * • °-'; • '. •'. Regardless , of • which 'partif wins, it will see, the entry of new blood' arid new brairis into' a government 'that somehow the past several years/ 1 has seemed tired,' and possibly discouraged. The problem's/-ahead have been so numerous, so fast-moving, and the era of change > so great, that even, the best brairis in government has, found it hard to assimilate so much So quick.' ; -.,.-' ::-\» *':•'••• * '•:•(•••*..•• :. ; : ; This newspaper editorially support's-, one, candidate; that; does ^not meari that everyone suppbrt-. ing the'•-'other ha"s no Tight 'to his own viewpoint. It simply, means that we may disagree, an 'Arheri- cqn prerbgative-from way back. When the' elections ,' are -. over, ;gfeke* riftady |fo* useilate that altftjf. *™»"^^« ) n^; i»«H»i»i Jwcante caught in ihe ! machine. H6" • ;> • i 2S^*»& S tttS*' i ^^5? ; * l l^ d *** 1 4ttd bifbke a.chaitt ihat slop;- ^^p* ; ;|Wl§«.vH«i«touli:w6rt hearfd, by his dfUghtw, v • -M«ily^%hsi;Was:,1rtjth» house and also by f Mr and Mw •5?9^'t *^ > - i ^ lift ^—• P lc ^S <fOrn across ,tha road. They ;.'l.SSfrM'flW?, ?M^M? Jll «K v machlrt6 ; and,h> wa« laken 16 the ..-•-. •..•••• •. .- ..,.. < Brilt whert she had altehdfed ari all ' , citizens must ^stjll live as neighbors, side 'by sidf,' and the blood prjessur£ 1 generated by .an, ; election, will, we' hope return to normal. We suspect; tfiat the election nationally is'going to be close. It may be plose in Iowa, too,'or the Des Moines Register'would'not have decided to run a page one cartoon lampooning bur candidate the other morning. Strangely enough, the election may be dose despite the fact .that 691 daily papers in the U.S. have endorsed one candidate, and only 194 the other. The New York Times, however, put itself on the side of the newspaper minority. In announcing its' support of its candidate, the Times gave as its reason (1) it did not beljeve in the principle of defending two little rocky islands off the Chinese mainland when fin evidence supports the view they are unsound militarily and unnecessary for bur security as well as being unsupported by our allies, (2) it knows the next Congress will be of one major party, and feels that with international tensions running high it would be unwise arid unsound to have a division of authority between,the Chief Executive and the Congress. * » • * The Times added that this is not so' much a moment in history where it is so important to have "someone who can talk back" as it is to have someone who might sit down and talk it over . . , The Time backs the. only man in the history of the nation who ever was awarded a Pulitzer prize and .. /Funeral services fof Raymond P. Nprton )? 73, well-known retired ; Algona j|ftiahi)fac.turer, ,. -will be held ':We;d^esday at-'lO'Vaim. in First 'CpnJgi-e'igatipnal.xjhurch, ReV. James 'Boya: will officiate and burial will ;be In Riverview^ cemetery at; Mafshalito.wri. Masonjc rites will- he' Tuesday at, 8 .p.m. at McCullpugh's Funeral' GhapeJ. :, yMr Norton idied early ''Monday at Good Samaritan' 'Home' here where he, had) been a resident for the '/past several-, months. He Had been in, ".failing health for about three years. • - - . Raymond Putnam Norton was born Dec. 20, . 1886 at Laurel, Iowa, to W. A. (and Mae Putnam Norton.'' He" 'was a graduate of MarshaUtown high school and attended Dana Institute; of Music 'at Barren; i "Ohio and i Oak Park Tebhnical Institute "at 'Warsaw,; Ind. H.e was married to Laura Brugler, Dec. 5, 1912 an,d the couple liye'd ^t Marshalltowh un- til.comihg to 'Algona -in "1914. , ]Mr Nprtp'n^ was. first associated- with, the old 'Algona Manufacture . partner's •ihteresVtflnd-' established the N°rton Machiri^ Co.* here. He wM>the^hplder of -'somfe 14^ or. is. ' later became President. a candidate for Neither patty he« « monopoly on waving the flag; neither party has an exclusive on wrapping itself in the red, white and "blue. The blood of a Republican or a Democrat flows just as red « * * There will be much unfinished business for the successful candidate. He : will begin a job that will quickly sift the wheat from the chaff, that will quickly tell the American people whether or not they have selected wisely and well. Some of the softness and ease which we have allowed ourselves may have to go. We may have to replace the .double talk at home and abroad with mpre sincere and honest thinking and speaking, if we are to hold our friends of the past and make new ones as well. There is much unfinished business on the docket, and the next President and .his administration will have their work cut out for them* t * W* sn» all mostly partisan, pnt way or another. Let us hope that we are also good enough citizens so that differences of opinion C^rry no farther fpr the moment than election day. And no nwUw wfca unnt, HI W 9 certainty that Szr« B£n$on will ,»ot be around. . t . eluded. several fypes of wrenches, .valve tools, and the., electronic switch which made possible , the first automatic gasoline vending pump. , ' • He was. a member of Fifst Con gregational church . here, ' the Masonic lodge, a charter member of the Kiwanis club and of the former Commerciar;Club, and a member of the old Algona Military Band- ' Mrs'Norton proceeded her husband 'in death in March of 1958. Surviving are a son, Richard -P^ Norton, Algona, a brother Wayne Norton of. MarshaUtown and three granddaughters. - . -,... • ;, Former Wesleyan t^: Major Surgery ; Wesley —' A former. Wesley man! Sylvester; Garrhan, 53, diep! Sunday in .a Mason City hospital Where he had undergone emer- igency^surgery, two;days ekrlier. Funeral --services,. incomplete at press;time, were to beVh'eld ih thfe Cathbljc church at: Britt, with btirial in the Catholic ccmetefy at;:Wesley!;/r v '^' v '";.''". ' • -,- Mf'^Garmani'son of Mrs Mary Garm'an, Algona, and the late Richard .Garrnan, is survived by his mother, his wife, two sorts, Merle and Duane, seven brothers, Bill, Vic, Art, .Stan, Bob, Leo and Jerry, and jtwo sisters, Mrs Leona Erpelding and 'Mrs. Carone Kilian. ' • r ..... |NA, IOWA, TUESDAY/NOVEMBER 1, i960 3 SECTIONS - 26 PAGES VOL 97 - NO. 44 »m ^liilli..... ^liiiSSI§ilf 111"'-'; v _ ; v'r 1 A, RJhgsted "teenager,V'dary'>Al Prescott;. 17, received minor le;" Francis Foley Rites Thursday At Bancroft ,. Francis Foley, 60,, formerly of the Lqne Rock area, died Sunday morning at the Mercy hospital in Burlington, shortly after admis- s|pn.| ; for, a heart condition.; , Mole hadberi v ! eml Elmore Girl Is Killed In Farm Trailer Mishap Funeral services for Judy Volz, 5-year old Elmore girl, were held .at 2 p.m. Friday in the Elmore Methodist church with Rev. Charles Pavey officiating. Burial was at Riverview cemetery, Elmore. Judy, daughter of Mr and Mrs James Volz, who live on a farm at the west edge of Elmore, was killed Tuesday when a , trailer tipped off a hoist and landed on her head. The tragedy occurred at JJ a.m. and she died at 12:15 p.m. the same day at the Blue Earth, Minn, hospital. She never regained consciousness after the mishap. The little girl had just come from the family's house to watch a crew of men unload corn, and was around the elevator machinery for the first time this season, Her father was being assisted by Lfster Coy, a neighbor and a cousin, Arlan Walton, was inside the corn crib. , A flare box trailer, loader with 5,5-60 bushels of corn had been raised about three feet, No one at the scene could explain why the trailer tipped, unless the weight of the shifting load of corn was responsible. Coy saw the trailer begin to tip an4 yelled at (he girl. She moved about four feet before the flare bo* came to rest on her head. The Elmore fire department was called and attempted to revive the child with a resuscitator to no avail. She was then taken to Blue Earth. ' ": Judy was born Apr. ?, 1855 at Elmore and would have been a kindergarten student next year. Besides her .parents, she is survived by a brother, John, 10, and her grww&parentp, Mrs J&yroe WsJtpj} and Mr* «nd Mrs John Volz, glue Esrth, , ,hadbeeri v ! employed . Jcisn-, at the ordi- nl'hce; plant for the last 12 ytars; He was the son of Patrick and Bridgit Farley Foley of Emming- tdrii 111. He was married to Agnes Lattlmer of Bancroft, Nov. 28, 1922. Mr Foley was a member of the American Legion. Survivors include his wife; three daughters, Mrs Donna Jean Lynch, Fenton, Mrs Marilyn Thompson, Lone Rock, and Mrs Lorraine Morris of LeMars; two sons, Francis of C61orado and Sgt. Jerome . of Hawaii: three brothers, James and Thomas of Emmingtbn, 111., and John of Caprey, 111.; one sister, Mrs Bridgit Farher, of Campus, 111. Sixteen grandchildren also survive. One son and two sisters preceded him in death. Funeral services for Mr Foley will be at 9:30 Thursday at. St. John's Catholic church at Bancroft with the Rev. Msgr. Joseph H, Schultes officiating. Burial will be in St. John's cemetery. Parish rosary will be recited 8 p.m. Tuesday and Wednesday at the Garry funeral home at Bancroft. Will Return Man To Kossuth For Check Hearing Deputy Sheriff Don Wood left for Providence, R. I, during the week end where he will pick up Stewart R. Farrell who was being held by 'authorities for the Kossuth county sheriff's office. Wood was accompanied on the trip by Police Chief Al Boekelman. Farrell, who was recently released after serving a term in Rhode Island after his conviction on check charges, will be return' ed here to face similar charges, He reportedly .went through this area some time ago, posing as a priest, passing worthless checks. The case will come up later in district court, 6th District Demo Haily, Dance, Nov. 2, At Plantation A 6th district Democratic Rally and Dance is being held Wednesday evening, Nov. 2, §t the Plantation Ballroom, Whittemore, starting at 7:30 p.m. with the Rally, to be followed with the dance at 9:30 p.m. State and county candidates will be intEQduced, Speeches are limited to five minutes. Tick'ets are oh sale by precinct committee men and women, and Young pe^ mocrats, or may be obtained at the door, and arrri,^injuries'when the he was driving ran 'into a ditch and slammed : into' a farrrt drive? w$y 4 % miles Csoutht of Sesrtotl ori' a bl&cktop road at 4:50 &'ftfc Sunday. -He Was thVphly;,'persbfs injured in this area .diiring;.the weekend,", despitevthe fact;%> ia-i than 1 five" hiishaps W^re'jiny gated -by; local palice \arid ! ; sheriff's bffice.' .,•,'_• ;/ >"i;:i-Y^' $ According.: to SheriffsiRalph- Lindhorst, who inyestigatecj,' Prescott fell .asleep.at the wneeli'He- was headed north 'at ; . the; time* and the auto went'intpj,the east ditah arid hit the drivevifiay. Darirr, age to the auto was; estimated at $200, , ..'.',. ",_ -. ..";'.. -';.' . '• .| At 4 a.m. ttie same-day* jan-aiita" driven by Joseph p.; Bradley, 18} Algona, skidded, across, a.curb and' crashed , into a' baseball- 'bSckstop"' at the Lucia Wallace .school ; play-f ground. Bradley , was Charged with careless driving when. thV mishap was reported; later at, th< police station.- The auto , waij headed north on Jerome street, when the mishap occurred; Bradij ley applied the brakes ; but could* n't stop the; vehicle .before^ it' struck the equipment. The pabk* Stop was destroyed and an'esti-' mated $300 damage resulted to the Bradley auto.. Value of the backstop was estimated^ at $100,.* . At 5:10 '.p.m. Sunday, 'autos driven by Janice K., Koepke,. 17? Algona', and Barbara- J. Parsons? 20, collided at the interseption;;oi Nebraska and;Moore.,stre6ts.;iyiissV Koepke was charged with, f aijure': to have a driver's' license ",|nd Mike Foley, .qorwith, owner< ; <bf; the car .and a passenger in ..'the. vehicle at the time,' was charged with permitting 'an ^unauthorized' person tb drive. ' '• "• • The auto driven by Miss Koepke was headed west and the Parson.is vehicle was headed south, tunri- ing.east when the mishap bccujf- red, ; Damage to , each f ;autpj w; estimated "at $100 by" local ipolSce.- Two mishaps were investigated by policemen Saturday noon. ' The first occurred at 12!20 p.m. and 'involved autos driven by John H. Blount, 20, Little Sioux, and Howard W. Hedrick, 36, Algona, at the intersection of State and Hall streets. Hedrick was charged with failing to enter a highway safely and damage to ;he Vehicles totaled $450, according to estimates. Twenty minutes later, autos driven by Howard W. Chipman, 19, Algona, and Frank W. Gir'ard, 35, 'Wesley, collided as the latter sacked out on Nebraska street. Damage to the autos was estimated at $175 by local police. No charges were filed. 4-H Recognition Nights Slated For November Boys' and girls' 4-H members, leaders, parents and friends will je attending a local Recognition Night during the first .part of November, according to the County Extension Office in Al- ;ona. Along with the passing out of awa/ds and recognition of the 4-H club members will be an election of township extension council member, The recognition nights have aeen held each year now for the .ast four years with a combined attendance of over 1600 people. The meetings and program are arranged by the township Ex- ;ension Council members and 4-H club leaders. Each'meeting Begins at 8:00 p.m. The schedule is as follows': November 4 — Eagle-Grant* Swea-Harrison-Swea City School November 7 — Plum Creek' Burt — Legion Hall, Burt. November 7 -*- Irvington •— farm Bureau Bldgi, Algona. November 7 — Buffalo-Port- and — Hot Lunch Room, Titon^ ka. November 12 — Prairie-Wesley — Methodist Church, Wesley. November 14 — Lotts Creek- ^hittemore — Center School, Lotts Creek. November 14 — Greenwood- Ramsey — St. John's Church, Bancroft. .November 15 — Cresco-Union — V.F.W. Hall, Algona. November 16 — Sherman-Lu- Verne — LuVerne Town Hall. November 16, — '• Riverdale— St. JToe Gym. Boy Is Seriously £ Hurt; Halloween Mishap Algona Couple Wed 60 Years • -Mt and Mrs Morris Parsons, Algona, will be honored wiih an open house Sunday afternoon', Nov. 13, in observance of their sixtieth wedding, anniver i ary. • ; Their sons and daughters-in-law, Mr. and Mrs Ralph Parsons of Algona and Mr and Mrs Merrill Parsons, Waterloo, Wise., will-be hosts at the former's home at 822 East North street. Hours are from 2 to 5 ip.m'. and air friends and relatives are invited, - ,' n -.•.'.•'-, ' v; -Mr and Mrs Parsons have spent all their married Jife, in this community, having farmed near Irving'ton'''until retiring and moving to their present home here. ,(UDM Engraving).. Is A Constitutional Convention Necessary? Voters Will Decide A'ri issue that, during ttje last few weeks of the campaign 'is getting, almost as much attention; the ^candidates," is the ''ye?" pr b^Mte^TM^ ing a constitutional converitibn in Iowa. The, question specifically is, as it will appear on the voting machines: "Shall there be a convention -.to revise, the ; constitu- ;tibri^a.ndi?aniend the. sarpQt'^st. But what are you doing'when you vote "yes" or "no" on this November 19 — Ledyard-Lin- cqln --r Town Hall, Lakota. November 21 — Fenton-Seneca -T Fenton High School. Why The Ballots Erred The incumbent county auditor has announced he is paying back $956.25 io Kossulh county as result of having the county's original election ballpis incorrectly printed. The announcement states in one sentence ihat it was not intended- in any way to blame the Upper Des Moines Publishing' Co, or Titonka Topic for any error in the ballot printing. The two firms had been jointly given the'print- ing job. In the next sentence it says thai "the fault, if any, rests equally upon the shoulders of both the printer and the auditor's office." The two sentences contradict each other. A Des Moines Register story said "the county auditor pointed out that two printers and his deputy (the auditor's) also read proof on the ballots. ' . . . This newspaper does not know who read.the proof in the auditor's office. We do know, however, ihat proofs were submitted, marked for corrections, and these corrections were made as instructed from the proofs. The ballot was set from the sample ballot of 1958 furnished with the original copy. There was no presidential election in 1958. It was discovered several days after delivery of the ballots ihat there should be one square with brackets to tie together the presidential and vice presidential candidates. Printers do not ordinarily read proofs. Printers correct the proofs and then check the corrections. The mistake was one of omission, resulting from following a 1958 ballot for style instead of a 1956 ballot. All concerned with the incident regret it very much, but the printers were not responsible for the incorrect ballots. This is quite obvious or it is unlikely that the auditor would be refunding the cost of the printing to the county. It has not been mentioned, but another printing plant, was given an order to print 22,000 stickers on gummed paper io be pasted in over the incorrect ballots. About 12,000 of these strips had been pasted in when it was discovered that the strips did not have the brackets drawing together the presidential and vice presidential candidates. This made it almost mandatory to have the ballots completely reprinted. One blank line for constable and J.P. write-ins had .also been left out, and the Attorney General's office finally advised a complete reprinting. SOMVIFines Total $1100 In District Court Three men were fined in district court here Thursday by Judge G. W. Stillman after entering pleas of guilty to charges of OMVI. The three are John J. Steinberg, Glenn Shaver and Jloward D. Porter. Steinberg and Porter were each fined $300 and costs and Shaver was fined $500 and costs. Suspension of driver's licenses was also ordered by the court. The men had been apprehended previously by area authorities. Two cases, both involving divorces, were filed during the week, according to Clerk Alma Pearson. Mitzi Kreyer, plaintiff, seeks $108 per month child support from Donald G. Kreyer, defendant, The couple, originally married /at Dubuque, were divorced in 1953. There are three minor daughters and the plaintiff seeks 'monthly payments to support the children. In the other matter, Judith Wubben charges Dennis Wubben with cruel and inhuman treatment. They were married at Titonka June 6, 1958 and, Mrs Wubben is awaiting the birth of a child at the pi-esent time. She seeks child. support for the unborn County Meeting, Legion Auxiliary A meeting of the county American Legion Auxiliary units will be held at the Legion Hall in Lone Rock, Wednesday, Nov. 9, at 2 p.m. District president Mrs Robert Croker, will be a guest speaker. JayCee Meeting Possibility of reorganizing a Junior Chamber of Commerce unit in Algona will be discussed at a public meeting Thursday evening, Nov. 3, at 7:30 p.m. in the VFW Hall. The Humboidt- Dakota City Jaycees will conduct the meeting. AH interested young men up to 35 years of age are cordially invited. issue? J < ••!'•••'. Here's the background: Every ten years, lowans are asked-to'vote'on this same o,ues.- tiori.' It's in the constitution "f hat they should. .• Only once since 1870'have lowans-voted "yes" on this issue. What's all the pressure to do so this year? It all revolves around reapportionment. Proponents of holding a convention maintain that the legislature has not been able tb reapportion itself — and will not be able tp do so — and consequently the holding of a convention to dq this job is the 'only way to get it done. . Everybody is for reapportionment. But how? This has been hasseled over n at least two sessions of the legislature, particularly the last one. -It is a difficult question for legislators to deal with because .he action they tuke so intimately effects their positions. Some of .hem will have to vote themselves out of a job if roaRportion- ment is to be done properly, Thpsc who- advocate the cal- ing- 'of a constitutional conven- ion to do this job say that legis- ators cnn't do it — and won't do it effectively, at least — because they are "being asked to cut their own throats." Those against the contention say legislators will do it, and will do it better. Rites Held For Mrs J. Kirsch At Whittemore Funeral services for Mrs John Kirsch, 71, Whittemore, were held at 9.30 a.m. Friday in St. Michael's Catholic church there with Rev. Philip Dailey officiating. Burial was at St. Joseph's cemetery at St. Joe, The Hyink Funeral Home, Whittemore, was in charge of arrangements. Mrs Kirsch, long-time area resident, died Wednesday, Oct. 26, at St. Ann hopsital, Algona. following a lingering illness. She had been in and out of the hospital for several months. Mary Origer was born May 3, 1889 at St. Joe. She married John Kirsch there June 23. 1916 and they lived, in the Whittemore area until they moved to Eagle Grove in 1941. In 1957, they retired and moved to Whittemore. Besides her husband, Mrs Kirsch is survived by two sons, Peter, St. Joe, an* Lawrence, Whittemore; three daughters, Mrs Frank Bormann, St. Joe, Mrs Ed Eischen, Corwith, and Mrs Gerald Elbert, Whittemore; 24 grand- 7-Year-Old Struck By Car On City Street ( A near-tragic mishap, in which a 7-year old Algona boy suffered numerous Injuries, marred Halloween festivities somewhat here Monday night. The boy, Bruce Johnson, soil of Mr . and Mrs Raymond JohrW son, who reside at the corner of . Main and Call streets, received a concussion of the brain, a large bump on the forehead and cuts and bruises when an outo driven by Kenneth F. Holmcomb, 17, Algona, struck him on South. Main street at 6:21 p.m. Monday. Bruce was rushed by ambulance to St. Ann hospital, then to Lutheran hospital at Fort Dodge for emergency treatment of his injuries. His condition at 4 a.m. today (Tuesday) was reported as gbod by hospital qf- ficials. v. ' The Johnson lad and a group of chMdren were on a "Tricks Or Treats" spree when -the mishap occurred. According to a • witness, one > child dashed across Main street; about 50 feet south of Its inters section with State street, follovv- ed by Bruce. The firjl youngster made it across the street safelyV but the Johnson boy was struck by the left front fender of the Holcomb auto. Damage to the vehicle was estimated at $50. ' Bruce was thrown back to -the east edge of the street and, Holcomb stopped the car at once. The auto w^s headed south at the -time. ,.,';",• "' ;' • The .children in the group were all' Wearing costumes and Bruce was attired in a costume and mask, the latter which may 'have hindered his visibility. The mishap occurred a .little more than a block from the Johnson home. Despite, the mishap,, a large crowd of children in costume and many adults attended the annual Lions Club Halloween Party at the Athletic Park later in the even{ng. The weather, cold, windy and damp, failed to hinder activities, which began with a parade down State street to the jark. Minor pranks were reported at several towns in the area, inelud- ng Algona. One Algona boy's glasses were broken when a BB •icocheted off a post and struck he lens. He was cut slightly by glass and the father of the boy who owned the BB gun handled the situation by breaking the gun into pieces. It was turned in at the police station Tuesday morning. It is against the law to fire a BB gun in the city limits. Sheriff Ralph Lindhorst was called this morning (Tuesday) nnd notified that $50-60 worth of tools, including socket wrenches, a jack, hammer, crescent wrenches, etc. were stolen from a tool box on a county road machine three miles east and four miles north of Titonka during the night. Pranksters were not; blamed. The theft was discovered' by George Kockler early this morning. \ children children. and 17 great-grand- Two Men Fined As Result Of Intox Charges Two men paid $25 fines in Mayor C. C. Shierk's court this week following preliminary hearings on charges of intoxication. They were Bennie Nellis and Lawrence Weig, both of Algona. Costs were also assessed. In other matters heard by the mayor, Joe Bradley, Jr. Algona^ paid $50 ($25 suspended), care-, less driving, William Reed, Whittemore, $20, speeding, Bob Ellefson, Algona, $10, stop sign, Gregory Thilges, Bode, $10, speeding, Merle Bernbaumer, Clare^ $10, following too closely, Ray* mond Voigt, Whittemore, $7, speeding, Melvin Salmon, Spencer, $5, truck overload, and James Schultz, Whittemore, $5, speeding. Costs were paid in addition to fines. Commitol Rites Bancroft — Commital rites for the stillborn son of Mr and Mrs Eugene Wolf were, held last Friday with Msgr. J. H- Schultes officiating. The infant was born Thursday night at an Estheryille hospital.

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