The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 8, 1946 · 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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Tuesday, October 8, 1946
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BULLDOGS SUBDUE EAGLES, 184 BUT HAMPTON IS NEXT By a score of 18 to 0,'Algotia high school's football Warn made it four straight, last Friday night on a muddy field, in a drizzling ram, at the expense of Eagle Grove. But it may have been A costly victory! On the final play of the game, Garry Waldron. who scored all three touchdown^ against Eagle Grove, received a torn leg ligament ad will probably be out of the game next Friday night against Hampton—and that will be crucial. . By virtue of its victory, the Bulldogs stand in a three-way tie with Hampton . and Clear Lake for the North Central Conference lead. Each have won all conference games; Algona has won two conference games; the others have won three. Big Crown in Rain It was an Algona night all the way, last Friday. Even the fans sensed it before the game, as hundreds braved the dnizzle and mud, to pack the Athletic Park. Algona received the kickoff, was.held in line plays, and punted. .Eagle Grove on its first play tried a flat pass over the line, •Which was Intercepted, and the Red and Black was off on a touchdown march. Slashing the | ESTABLISHED 1868 TwoSection.lS Pages ___ _ ^ _ HOSPITAL PLEDGES NEARLY $80,000 Record County Corn Crop Worth 18 Million RECKLESS DRIVING FINES FOR TWO IN MAYOR COURT Two fines for reckless driv were meted out in the court o Mayor Frank Kohlhaas, las week. , e, v..v., Doyle Johnson* was fined $10 ends to ribbons, Waldron finally, and costs on the charge, and An- c et rt over< The kick failed.' drew Wood was fined $25 and first quarter ended, Al-, costs, with $20 of the fine sus- gona was threatening again after an exchange of punts.. The second tally came after two penalties failed to slow down the locals. In fact one touchdown run was : nullified by the penalty. Waldron tallied again from the 14-yard line when an Algona spread formation opened up the Eaglet line and a quick drive was successful. Threaten Via the Air In the latter part of the second half Algona elected to plunge on a fourth down with three to go and failed, and , Eagle Grove showed its only scoring spark of the night, when 'two passes took the visitors .to the Algona 20 as the hah! ended Eagle Grove received the second half kickoff, advanced to the Algona 40 and was halted, and then punted, the ball rolling ing. dead on the Algona one-yard line. Here Crapser executed one of his best kicks— and they were all good— getting the visitors out Th Game Law Violations the court of Justice J. B. ipended. The Johnson case was heard Oct. 2, and the Wood case Oct. 4. Both charges were filed by city police and originated in Algona. In Johnston six cases have been disposed of in the past few days. Two of them are violations of the game laws. Everett Rippentrop and Walter Hagen both of Titonka were charged by State Conservation Officer Wendell Simonson with carrying an assembled gun in car in the Union Slough m mid-field. ened again. ey never threat- Algona took the ball after the "' punt on its own 30. -Wal. hit left end for 20 yards, next dron ... ____ ... __ f ___ then a ,double reverse and a"forward p'ass took the ball deep into enemy territory. Waldron skirted left end for a touchdown, and the third quarter ended. »;' fJThe ,-jflnat"( quarter&foifhd Ala ~~n*twise' in Sebringvterritory. bacKileld fumble, probably cost the locals a touchdown once, and the game ended with the ball in Algonas possession on the .Eagle Grove five-yard line. It is hardly fair to the unheralded-men of the line to single out any backs for special praise. Stephenson was a power on his line plunging; Skilling did his usual good work in passing and running and Young executed his blocking assignments excellently. Chris Bowen made himself a favorite of the-crowd with his hard tackles and submarine work in .the line, while Chuck Crapser as an offensive end and a defensive tackle did equally well at both,posts. The entire line >played a bang- up defensive game, one to be proud of, considering the field, mud and dangerous-footing. The ^locals held an edge' in weight, which helped, but they also played, smart footfoll and their offense functioned as well on a wet •field .as a dry one. . ,* Hampton is Fa'vored Against Hampton, however, Algona will be outweighed, and definitely the underdog. The next foe knocked off Webster City, 19 to 0, last Friday. Algona 'beat the same team, 12 to 6, -the preceding week. Hampton ii generally rated as "The Great est" in North Central footbal circles. With -Waldron missing from the lineup, Coach Gene Hertz is, going to have a much lighter replacement in Skog- strum, who carries 125 Ibs, Hampton's bone - crushing football team, unharmed by injuries after its defeat of Webster City, defending loop champion, last Friday, was said early this week to be preparing for what It believes Is a crucial conference game with Alffona here, and will out* \ve|*h the locals, as welj as bavin* nearly a veteran team, all in *opd physical shape,' But the :Bu!ldogs will make a batUe of it. Fans are hoping for a cjear night for a change^ after twa,. rainy sessions thus far, conference standings, this •week, are as follows,} Team x W. L. Hampton . T ,,,,-,.,.; n ,^3 o CJea/ Lake ,.,„„,„.,„ 3 0 Algqna. ..,,,,.,.; BT _,,^ 2 0 clarion — ,^,im*I"-» i 2 Jpwa Falls ,.„.,„,,„„• Q a Webster City ,„„;„,* Q 3 Eag£ drove rw . 4 , r ,^ T o 7. a their area. Rippentrop was fined $5 and costs and Hagen $10 and costs, last Wednesday. Harry Sankey, Burt, was fined $2.50 and costs for not having a chauffeur's license, Saturday. No License—Fined Allowing an unlicensed person to drive a vehicle owned by himself cost Frank Pruismann $5 and costs, last Thursday. State law holds the owner of a vehicle responsible for seeing that anyone driving a - machine has a state licene. • • Fi;ed Brandenberg, Mitchell, S. D., was fined $5 and 'costs for running through an arterial. ROy «-Rolhenbach Kj Slayton, «ras:flne"d $10 anoVcpsts for Days of 1916, In Algona Is Subject of Magazine Yam Alirona will rate the current issue of The Saturday Evcn- Hiff Post, which appears on the stands Wednesday. An article. "Pcddlnrs nf Prosrcs-i", written by Neil M. Clark, features the career of Howard Van Aukcn, who got his Mart as a chamber of commerce secretary in Algona. fin»^!5 mi . a ' Iowa ' was matlc a "Prouder and better town" In it? «. ? ° tllc lnsta| l a t'on of new hitching posts through tnc efforts of its Chamber of Commerce, the article slates When Van Aukcn took up his duties as secretary here, the article says, he had "an office, and a broom to keep it clean- He wrote his own letters, collected dues, disbursed funds, and to earn h's $125 a month, thought up stuff to make a better Algona. , • lie later Went on to bigger paying posts at Mason City, Dubuquc. Wichita and San Antonio. » ^ •*, . Incidentally, the story says that when hitching post question came up, William C. Steel, then in (hn menV clothing business, contributed two dollars to start the ball rolling Local men remember Van Auken as a young fellow, big and awkward, but sincere and well liked. L. J. Dickinson. Bob James, George Payne and Al Falkenhaincr were then directors. Bob James said that he remembers Van- Auken the last time he was In Algona. when he attend*,! a Rotary meet- mg In his army uniform after serving in World War I , an overload on his truck. All of the cases in Justice Johnston s • court were state-originated. gamp ha s .been, ^et ,_..„. whep, Hj|fnj>gjd^ ^ yg hej>e. TWO DIVORCES IN DISTRICT COURT Kossuth district court was a quiet place, last week, and the petit jury which had been ordered 4o report last Tuesday morning was called by phone early that morning and notified not to appear. Two divorce actions were handled, however. In a case heard Saturday by Judge G. W. Stillman, Robert D. Willasson of Algona was granted a divorce from Lois Jean Willas-v son. The plaintiff charged cruel and inhuman treatment. He was also granted custody of a small daughter, Barbara Jo. The couple were man-led Oct. 7, 1943, at Oakland, Cal., and lived together until Sept. 20, 1946. An action for annulment of marriage brought by Merle Miller,- Titonka, naming Irene Miller as defendant, was approved by Judge Fred M. Hudson, last week. The couple were married Aug. 14, 1937, at Northwood, la. A criminal action, the State of Iowa vs. Donald M- Heiter charging obtaining of money under false pretenses, was continued until the next term of court. FARM BUREAU TO SEE 327 INCREASE Twenty-four township Farm iureau membership captains met t the Burt hotel, recently, to lay plans for the 1947 membership drive. The captains will work under organization committee chairmen. The Farm' Bureau quota for Kossuth is 1839 members, which represents'an increase of 327 over this year's membership of 1512. The east side will compete with the west side in the drive, the losers to eat" their .lunch at the Victory Party without any silverware. 'drive follow: Leader Studer, 17, Wesley, Is Injured Lcandcr, 17 year old son ol Mrs. Irene Studer of Wesley, was seriously injured Saturday morning while; working on the John Lickteig farm. He stooped to retrieve an article which had fallen from his pocket and had his left hand pinned beneath a nqrses' 'hoof. In removing his hand he tore two fingers so badly that they had to be removed at the General hospital. In the melee he received a cut in the-right eye which may necessitate removal of the eye. Leander was referred to an eye surgeon at Mason City where .he now is. Organizations chairm'anr bert Johnson. Organization director: Owen Hurt. Group 1—Ray Wilcox, chairman; Dillard Bishop, Eagle, Martin Tokheim, Grant; A. J. Ogren, Springfield;. Ernie Halvorson, Hebron. Group 2—Harold . Neilson, chairman; Cecil Thoreson, Swea; John Isder, Harrison; Roy Osborn, Seneca; Maurice Bernhard, Greenwood, Group 3—George Sonnenberg, chairman; Geo. Wallentine, Ledyard; Ernest Heidecker. Lincoln; John Kemna, Ramsey; Albert Sleper, German. Group 4—Lawrence Kirsch, chairman; Harry Schroeder, Fenton; Everett Hanna, Burt; Harley Will, Lotts Creek; Harley Troutman, Union. Group 5—Floyd Bode, chairman; Vernon Larsen, Portland; Art Budlong, Buffalo; Ronald Gardner, Plum Creek; Geo. Seaberg, Wesley. Group 6—Bruce Lowenstein, chairman; Ronald Jenkins, Irvington;. Herman Studer, Prairie; C. K. Kohlhaas, Sherman; Henry darken, LuVerne. Group 7—Joe Besch, chairman; Chas. Bormann, Whittemore; John Weydert, Cresco; George Faber, Garfieldf George Bormann, Riverdale, , 14,850.000 BU. YIELD IN KOSSUTH IN BANNER YEAR The largest corn crop in Kossuth county history is nearing the picking statre. Triple A officers, conferring with A. L. Brown, county agent, said that the Kossuth corn crop this vcar should run 14,850jOOO bushels. / Al a price of S1.2S a bushel, this represents an 18 million dollar corn crop for Kossuih county in 1946. The yield in 1945 was 11,191,inn bushels, the Triple A office said. Half Land in Corn This year about half of the tillable land in Kossuth county has been planted to corn, or a total of about 270,000 acres. There are 540,540 acres in the county, The official estimate of the average yield was set at 55 bush- ;l.s to the acre, which is intended to take into consideration the ireas where hail has damaged or uined some sections, and where heavy rains may have , washed ->ui some of the crop. The quality of the, corn, also, vas said to be excellent. While it is not possible to say what the cash price for corn will be in a few months, contracts already made are from $1.12 to "1.25 a bushel, farmers said. There was about 10 percent more corn sere-age in Kossuth Bounty this ., ear than vas the :ase in 1945, it was also stated. Oats, Soy Beans Too But corn alone Is not the only good crop Kossuth farmers are looking forward to; "oats repre- n,income of : :about S3.200.- I^^F^^^aia; basis 'of 140,000 acresfin oats, Has Ash Tray Made From Hitler's Fireplace Marble RITES THURSDAY Albert Martinek, 65, well known farmer of the Doan neighborhood, Jied Monday evening after ' a year's illness. Funeral services will be held Thursday afternoon at 1:30 at the home and at 2:00 p. m. at the Methodist church, Wesley. The Rev. Donald James of the Doan church will officiate and the Rev. J. A. Riggs, pastor of the Wesley church, will assist. JVIr. Martinek is survived by his wife, daughter Aline who teaches at Calendar, son Harold who operates the farm, a brother Will, Wesley, and three sisters. JR. FARM BUREAU FOR RURAL YOUTH Junior Farm Bureau will be the official title of the organization formerly known,as the Kossuth Rural Young People, the members decided at their regular meeting h.e}d Thursday evening, October 3, at the Jrvington Cen» ter school. Election of officers was the main business of the evening. Robert Mayer was re-ejected president, Eugene Orager w jn serve as vwerpyesident Phyllis Kam secretary,' Gerald Soder- perg treasurer, and Stella. Mayer, reporter. Six members will aef as stop chairmen. They are jfr> Anderson, City;- Botsford Lumber, AJgona (truck); Germanif Creamery Qo., *<• Co-op. In the Women's League, with ur teams bawling the Upper Des Moines, publishing Co. team fu>st lSPe with three Corwith, 2l Titonka Brpkeo spe oj Mrs, 'Ray she a when $• j»a rf* —. » & N, W, cromM More Clinton Seed Oats Are Of fered Again this year the Committee for Agricultural Development at Iowa State college will have some additional Clinton seed oats to release. -They are also releasing for the first time a few lots of the new Benton oats. Farmers wishing to obtain these oats must make application as before with the County Seed Distributing committee. From applications received, the county committee will select aplicants to be forwarded to Ames, Write the County Extension Director A. L. Brown, for application forms. All applications must be made py' October 28. Eight New Vehicles On Local Highways , fight new car pr ^ruck owners had their vehicles licensed in the B«St week, as fojlowg, in Kossuth county? OLD STYLE TEAM LEADS BOWLERS The Old Style Lager bowlers held undisputed first place (momentarily, that is) in the Kossuth Bowling League, after last .week's competition on Jhe Barry alleys here. In the same weekl 15 bowlers qualified for the "200 Plus' club, with Hank Furst having a 620 series. His best: individual game was 248. Other top scores were Ed Weig (200), Clayton Percival (208), Armand Intermill (210), John Grotte (206), Frank Bleich (229), Henry -Geilenfeldt (213), Louis Lynk (203),' Frank Gaykin (212), Harold Anderson (207), Don Smith (204), Donovan (223), Chan DaiJey (224), Harold Lampright (200), and Ted Chrischilles (201). League standings;, inm < \ and .an average of 40 bushels 'to the acre with a price, of 60 cents .1 bushel average. The soy bean crop will bring an estimated-$1,800,000 income. There are 40,000 bushels of soy beans in the county, and an av- .erage yield of at least 20 bushels to the acre is expected, or 800,000 bushels. Taking a figure of $2.25 per bushels, the total of $1,800,000 is arrived at. Soy bean combining is now under way, although there has not been enough frost to kill the plant, and some fields are proving too tough to work, fanners said. The beans are turning out better than straw, it was added. Corn Picking Warning ' Corn picking will start in two or three weeks. In connection with that,activity, County Extension Director Brown makes a serious statement: ' "Some man in Kossuth county is going lo save a minute this fall by cleaning out the husking rolls on his corn picker without shutting off the power. He may save two minutes. But, of those who do, there will be a half dozen who will lose fingers, hands, or maybe an arm, and perhaps one man will be killed. It doesn't seem worth it, but it will happen." With those facts, Mr. Brown's words are well worth remem'oer- mg when corn picking starts. . , _..u>ashes on'-.Hitler's, hearth!" ; That's wjiat. this; ash tray says, and it contains a piece of marble that DID c6me from Hitler's hearth at Berchtesgaden. .-, ,, ••—.-.-—.—.—i = —— .«..«.. Three G. I's. evidently carried, off; spine of the fireplace marble, one of them being Albert J. Weatherhead, Jr., connected with the firm mentioned. The three soldiers have their signatures imprinted on the reverse of the ash tray testifying as: to the genuineness of the marble and telling where it came from. The piece of marble jtclf is worked into the general design of the ash tray. The tray is shaped like a hearth, also a replica of the original appearance of the one in front of which Hitler toasted his toes and cooked up new dreams. (Long Studio Photo). FIVE INJURED IN FOUR ACCIDENTS Five persons were injured in four accidents investigated by the Kossuth 'sheriff's office, over the -weekend. Thie injured: Mrs. P. A. Stenstrom, St. Paul, Minn., concussion. •Mrs. Alfred Penion, Clarion, • concussion; P. A. Stenstrom, St. Paul, ; knee injury. P. H. Lickteig,' Cresco, bruis- • es and cuts. 'Mrs. C. R. Anderson, Fenton, cuts on neck and arms. .The first four persons were all . He also warned that loose, Team W. Old Style Lager... 12 Woodman Ins. .__' __U Mullins Hi-Bred .„._._ 9 Jaycees ,_ 3 Tanvilac !_.,_ 8 Burt , ,_. T ,_ a Kanawha ,__ 7 Pioneer ' _, 7 Britt „.. , I 7 Lone Rock ..., 6 Bauer Implement -,„,. 6 Hank's Barber, _^,,^ p . 6 Herbje's, Ghosts _._,_.. 4 Consumer's „ 4 K. of C. 3 Swift's. „„_._ 3 Bradley Jmpl. „ 3 •Percival Motors 3 Algona Barbers ,._>,;_.„ 1 L. 0 1 3 3 4 4 5 5 5 6 6 6 8 9 9 11 floppy clothing can gears and chains. catch in . injured in an accident Saturday morning on highway 44, Prairie township. According to information obtained by the sheriff's office, the Lickteig machine came onto the state highway from a county road and was struck by the machine driven by Stenstrom. Riding with hiiTi were his wife and Mrs. Penion. All were injured, and were taken to a hospital at Motor Causes Fire Threat, Pioneer Plant An overheated motor starter, attached to, a fan in use at the Pioneer Seed Corn plant here created a little excitement, last week, when it began to smoke an,d threatened flame, to burst into victories pver Kfl with P two* "f&» 1£2f one toss was second, and. Modern Dry 5 lOQn£kHf <iirx«M n *1_ i_^J _ ' iji • Employes lost no time in grabbing a handy fire extinguisher and dousing the motor, as well as turning jt off. Processing of 'the seed corn is now, under way, and a fire is something that neither the Pioneer people or the community want to happen. Continual fire watches are made at the plant to mswre against such an accident. , r T' J'l m t I""" i ••..'• Hemp Plant Here 1$ Still For Sale The goverrynent'Owned hemn " Clarion. Lickteig also injured, was brought to the General hospital, Algona. R. B. Lamb, Irvington, was uninjured last Friday evening when a machine he was driving lef the;road yd one end of the Irv ington bridge and plunged dowr the embankment, tipping over. W. V. Kemply and E. W. Chism were driving cars that collide Saturday morning at the Union Woman Hit By Gallstone Attack Union: Mrs. Harvey Reid was taken suddenly ill with a gallstone attack Monday of last week and was taken to the General hospital in Algona, and later to a hospital in Des Moines. The doctors didnt advise an operation at this time so she was returned to her home Sunday until the attack is sufficiently cleared up to permit an operation. Harvey assists with the farming of the Mrs. John and Ben Reid farm. MANY DISTRICTS IN COUNTY STILL TO TURN IN REPORTS Donations and subscription pledges for the Sisters of Mercy hospital here were nearing the $80,000 mark, Mondav afternoon. . Part of Alsona, most of the towns in Kossuth, and all but four county townships arc still to be reported. L. E. Linnan, county chairman for the drive to raise $100.000, which will 'be matched with a $200,000 bonded indebtedness by the Sisters of Mercy hospital organization, plus a federal grant ' expected to be $100,000, wag confident that the required sum of $100,000 would be raised. Last Part Hardest. \ "We realize that the last $20,000 will be the hardest, but we know that it will be raised," said : !Mr. Tinnan. In the meantime, volunteer workers were still visiting homes and farmsj explaining the hospital program, and obtaining pledges. Under the present program in connection with the Sisters of Mercy hospital, a 50-bed hospital would be erected here, fully equipped and ready to receive patients • and with the latest and best in , laboratory and technical equip-' ment. Many local persons were interested to read a statement in the Sunday Register by Dr. E. G. Zimmercr, director of the state hospital survey, recently ' concluded, that at present construction and equipment costs ' • the cost 'per bed for a hospital today would be "well over $5,000." This statement was made in connection with a hospital situation that has arisen at Atlantic, Iowa. "* 51000 "Plus" Donations. In the meantime, the committee ' T ' made public donations to date of •individuals or organizations which 1 " have given $1,000 or more. "Che Jist follows: Titonka To Buy A City Water Filter At a special council meeting called by Mayor H. A. French on Saturday, it was voted to purchase a filter for the city water plant. The filter will cost about •4000 and will also call for small addition to the louse. Due to the shortages, work ill not begin immediately, but tvhen it is completed Titonka lousewives will be pleased to have rust free water. a pump of State , and g at te corne Dodge streets Neither were injured, and th damage was minor, The injury to M rs - Anderson occurred when a machine driv en by her' husband, C. R. Ander son of Fenton, and a Swift & Co 4 driven fey N, q. Scott, colon, Highway 44 in Lotts Modernistic plsnt m Algona is still on the Brwggists open market. Tu an announcement made by war.assets •Bdnynjsiritlon »n leaner? WrefWl Wh a sin'- Wfcffif &*& 071^TweeM gle win and two $fea$. Sell School Ptfday Ifrlin toojwsss ^, r -•• -f "-w-r^ T - — 'laut wa§ oije of " bejai |or sale. H,-__^...^j.^ J| e state, but the ones j»«ve teen pufftha^d by W 8 *™ Cjeek to'wnsnip. The truck was making a turn froin the highway when the Anderson car struck it. The accident happened last Friday afternoon. Mrs. Anderson treated for neck, and arm in.- SwerCj!# Rjchard strong, 2, ,, _s lird "victim community. Ilapk • J, C. of C, wW — evening, ft ^ les^ajTtn fts S4* x I ' ' i-~ '.'^"•S^v, 1 *" <* .».• i ; -5,-t not be permitted to home for a few weeks. The weight and pulleys lalph Harberts Is Still Jn Hospital Union: Ralph Harberts, who has been a patient in a Pittsburg hospital for the past six weeks, since an accident while on a trip east, js progressing nicely but !._ ,,. , , f0me . - - . ,-»- havu been removed, all except for a weight on his right leg. His wife will go to Pittsburg and accompany nim .home by ambulance as soon as word is received that he can come. In the meantime, Pittsburg has been in the throes of a power company strike which is effecting all life :here, including hospitals. Two Fires, One Bother Swea City Swea City; Two fire caJJs in one day occurred;' here Wednesday, A« .- ., «L,UUlf"« M G. Bourne .... l,50b<; 3r R W Lee 1,000* , 3r P V . Janse 1,000 Dr. J. W. McCreery, ' Whittemore ... 1,000 3r. T. J. Egan, Bancroft 1,000, Vestern Buyers 2,000 'Irs. J. L. Daub..... 1,000 John Crowell 1,000 Bottle E. Peterson 1 000 'rank Devitt _.;....; 1,000" owa State cank 3,000 Hilton G. Norton 1,000' Cent Motor Co 2,000 n . H. Chrischmes ;.".'. . ],000 f. A. Foster 1,000 'heo. Goeders 2,000 Vgatha Goeders 1,000 C. Zender 1,000 L. E. Linnan '. 1,000 j M. J. Bradley i i W. J. Bradley '....'„.'. 1,1 Julius .Kunz Family, Wesley L. C. & Anna O. Cast, Bancroft $ 5,000 Mrs. Gardner Cowles, Des Moines $ 5,000 Unless otherwise indicated, the above named were from Algona.' There were also numerous donations of from $250 to $1,000, The complete list of donations will eventually be carried in the papers. • . WESLEY AREA RESPONDS GENEROUSLY TO DRIVE Wesley: The drive here Tor the Sisters of Mercy hospital in Algona began last week. J, P. Studer' is chairman of Wesley twp. and Wesley, assisted by John Hutchinson, and Herman Studer is in charge of the drive for Prairie twp. , Assisting are Dr. L. L. Pfetfer and Lael Root. Fourteen C. D. of A. women canvassed Wesjey twp. and a few n Hancock- county. They were Mesdames J. M. 'Kunz, Alfred Erdman, L, L. Pfeffer, August Gar-' man, L, Arndorfer, Henry Haver* y ' a, Schrauth, the Oscar Peterson in the morning destroyed he wafh house, a washing ma,chine and oil stoye, an ' part of the family war evening >any WiP cftpd out ffit 4 % front of . t:. r,\ w»~«««f»».4«» | H; tWJUttlUll, Alf Studer, Jack Lichteig, Wilbuf .oebig, Frank Bleich, Will Haupt- y and Minnie Frimml. The ladies/ aid canvassed the town of Wesley.' The C, D, of A., at its regular " meeting last Wednesday evening, also voted a donation of $150 to" the building fund. The Whittemore community 1 has' ubscribed ever $5,000 to

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