The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 26, 1933 · 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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Thursday, October 26, 1933
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HISTORICAL UE Slgona ®pper THE WEATHfiR Moderating; tmper»l«r*, not go eoM. Established 1865 ALQONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2(5, 1933 —Ten Page§ VOL. 31.—NO. 43 16 Corn Huskers Gird For County Contest on Friday EVERY SECTION OF COUNTY HAS FAVORITE ENTRY 9 A. M. Set For Start of the Affair at the Mike Loss Farm South of Town HOUR 20 MINUTES LIKELY TIME LIMIT Winner Will Be Eligible to (Compete for Further State Honor •At the crack of a pistol, Friday morning at 9:00 o'clock, the start of Kossuth county's 1933 corn husking contest will be made. There will be 16 contestants for the title of county champion. The contest will be held at the Mike Loss farm, just south of Algona, near the Call State Park. County Agent E. R. Morrison could not be reached the flrst of the week, but it was supposed that the contest would be conducted as previously announced, with the first 12 men entered working the first shift, and the last lour taking a second turn. An allotted time of probably one hour and 20 minutes or an hour and a half will be given each picker. The entire list of huskers,' printed below, will bring their own followers, and every section of the county Is represented: Herman Bode, Corwilh; Leo Barley, Algona; Erwin Gerber, Algona; Ernest Heidccker, Lakota; Henry Heidecker, Lakota; J. G. Graham, Titonka; Morris Graham, Titonka; Orlc Peterspn, Bart; Ralph Hurlburt, Lone Rock; John Schimmel, Algona; John Becnken, 'JL'i- tonka; Dick Helmets, Algona; Fred Gray, TI tonka; Ed Johnson, Swea City; Ray Gerber, West Bend, and Ernest Schaller, West Bend. The Mike Loss place has a 40-acre Ideally suited for', such a con- fc,, Thp cornto heatyana tj»e v iow? even and standing-fTp, weM. a$-is an Ideal place tor a group of husky pickers to swing into action. Lloyd Larson of Hardy won the contest last year, husking 1744.5 pounds in one hour and 20 minutes, or a little over 24 bushels. Jim Pool, as a representative of the Algona Community Club, will be on hand to present the flrst three win- Tiers with prizes. The prizes are being donated by the club to the flrst three winners. Gaining the championship of Kossuth county will entitle the winner to ^nter futher competition for state honors. All contestants are urged to be on hand promptly at 9 a. m. so that the contest can get underway on time. Last year's contest dragged out until the latter part of the afternoon, and it is hoped to speed things up this year. Swea City Also Has Civil War Vet Several weeks ago, The Algona Upper Des Molnes carried a story regarding Charles (Dad) Llngenfelter of Lone Rock, and referred to him as the SHORT CUTS to the NEWS Someone with a greater sense of humor than common sense tried a prank on Sheriff Carl Dahlhauser, Monday evening . . . they attached one of those new tangled fuses which spits, sputters, pops and whines to the sheriff's car in front of his house . . . when he came ou t to start his machine the noise and fireworks started some excitement . . . no harm was done, and everything turned out O. K. CHIEF ACTS AS GYPSY GUIDE Chief of Police Frank Green acted as head herder, Tuesday, for a group of about 35 gypsies ... the gypsies arrived In Algona in their large automobiles, one of which was brand new and high powered, and began to start on a shopping expedition ... to prevent the unexpected disappearance of retail goods from shelves, the gypsies were given a police escort to the east edge of the city and propelled toward Wesley. GREAT PAIR OF DUCK HUNTERS Wendell French and Mel Falkenhain- er we a great pair of duck hunters • . . last Sunday morning they saw some ducks, and the second shot they tried at Mud Lake resulted in tipping the boat over , . . however, like every true hunter,-the pair stayed with it, and did manage to catch a few ducks and no pneumonia. TRIO WERE USING STOLEN PASSES Gaining entrance to the Call Theatre Is not going to be such a snap for three young men in the future ... the trio, til] high school pupils, had been caught entering the Call on passes which they were alleged to have stolen ... County Attorney Maurice Mo- Mahon and school officials, went into a huddle with the boys at the high school, and they promised to make am- ejids for their past behavior. LIVERMORE SURE HAS CONFIDENCE From Livermore comes the following contribution by a subscriber. "Livermore has the W basketball team in Nwthweet Iowa. K «ur« M ... weB, »» won't argue, John P Frakes —Courtesy Mason City Globe-Gazette only living Civil War veteran In Kossuth county. But we were in error, for Swea City also has a Civil War veteran, hale and hearty John P. Frakes, 87 years old. John P. Frakes has lived practically his entire life In Iowa, coming here when he was six years old. His boyhood and early youth were spent In the vicinity of Webster City. On May 7, 1864, he enlisted as a private In Company A, Forty-Eighth Iowa volunteer infantry. His regiment was assigned to guard duty at Rock Island barracks, Where a large number of confederate prisoners were kept. In 1901 he came to Swea City and purchased the livery barn of William Ferguson, and conducted the business until his retirement in 1912. Mrs. Frakes passed away about a year ago. And, like every good soldier, he enjoys a good argument or a discussion of current affairs. His good health Is attested to by the fact that he makes his daily trips 'to the grocery stores and around Swea City in as brisk and spry a manner as ever, and his numerous friends look forward to their daily contact with John. CONGREGATIONAL JUBILEE PROGRAM PLANS CONCLUDED Banquet for Young People Next Thursday Opens Local Services CHURCH PIONERS WILL BE HONORED Historical Sketches of Founders, Early Kossuth History, Scheduled W.R.C. CONVENTION TUESDAY ATTENDED BY 134 MEMBERS! All Day Session, Business Meeting, Held at Masonic Temple The eighth district W. R. C- convention was held in the Masonic Temple at Algona, Tuesday, with 134 in attendance. The convention was called to order at 9:30 o'clock by the president of James C. Taylor Relief Corps, Mrs. Edith Taylor. The Department president of Iowa, Mrs. Anna Beaham was escorted in and an address of welcome was given by Mayor epecht, Mrs.. Anna Beaham J. Van Ness gave' a greeting of welcome from the Spanish-American veterans. Mrs. Naudain gave a greeting from the Legion Auxiliary. The Opening Ode was then sung and a salute to the flag was given, Ths president appointed Mrs. Carrie Glasgow and Mrs. Hamilton from Fort Dodge as a committee on resolutions and Eva Randall from Emmetsburg and Lola Hohn of Rlngsted as a committee on the press. Mrs. Whitney, vice regent of the D. A. R. and Mrs. Fairbanks, a member of the D. A. R., gave greetings to the convention saying that when the visitors got home she hoped they would think that Algona, "The Friendly city," had received the right name. Mrs. Clendenning of Webster City gave a response to this greeting. Milton Norton, past commander of the Hagg post of the American Legion, gave greetings. He said one of the happiest memories of his childhood, was the bean supper served by the W. R. C. and the speeches by Col. Spencer that followed. Lillian Farrell gave the response to the Legion greeting. Reports from Boone, Rlngsted, Fort Dodge, Scranton, Webster City, Emmetsburg, Dayton, Algona, Armstrong, Rockwell City and Denison were given. Mae Trusty, Armstrong, read a fine paper, "Why Should the W. R. C. Carry on After the Grand Army is Gone?" A discussion of this paper then was held. The motion was made and seconded that this paper by Mae Trusty be put In the convention minutes. The request was made that all ths widows of Civil War veterans rise, there were 6, and there were 3 daughters of Civil War veterans and 6 granddaughters at the convention. The convention adjourned for dinner which was served by the O. E. S. ladies. The convention indorsed the name of Ethel Cave, Department Treasurer, for 1934. Mrs. cave gave a few remarks saying she was a daughter of a Civil War veteran and had always been a Corps worker. Humboldt extended an invitation for the eighth district convention to be held there in 1934. Two Indicted Men Released by Order Fred Beitz and Merle Cooper, both from Ledyard, who were indicted recently by the Kossuth county grand jury, were entirely released from custody lost week upon Issuance of an order of court. Lack of sufficient evidence to prosecute the case was the reison for its dismissal, County Attorney Maurice McMahon stated. The remainder of the 11 indictments now reduced to nine, are still intact, and will probably be up for trial In the next term of court. Bancroft Fire Loss Estimated at $100 Bancroft: A fire broke out early on Tuesday morning at the Sheridan residence In the south part of town. Tlio fire departm nt was soon on the job and it was only a matter of a few minutes until the names were well under control. The fire is believed to have been started from the mortar which fell from the chimney. The fire damage was estimated at around one hundred dollars. Local Dry Goods Store Purchases New Set Fixtures Announcement Is made this week by the Chrlschilles & Herbst store of Algona of the purchase of a complete new set of fixtures for the first floor here. The purchase was made several days ago at Fort Dodge and the fixtures were formerly the property of the John's dry goods store, which became defunct several years ago. The equipment includes the latest Grand Rapids electrically lighted show cases, and both unit and straight selv- Ing. It is birch with a walnut finish. "We purchased the fixtures," stated T. H. Chrlschilles, "with a sincere feeling that recovery is on the way, and with full confidence in Kossluth county's future." KOSSUTH RESIDENT MYEARS PASSES; RUES ON MONDAY M. W. Ferguson, ) Pioneer Plum 'Creek and Algona Man, Succumbs A resident of Kossuth. county for 60 years, Melvln ward Ferguson, father of Mrs. Frank Sterling of Algona, passed away last Friday evening at his home here, as a result of cardiac asthma. He had only been ill a few days. Funeral services were held at the home, Monday, with Rev. Aten of Burt in charge, and interment was in Riverview cemetery. Mr. Ferguson was a member of the Presbyterian church. Melvin Ward Ferguson was a son of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Ferguson, who were among Kossuth county's earliest pioneers. He was born January 23, 1864, in Fulton county, New York. When seven years of age he came to Kossuth county with his parents, and has resided in Algona and vicinity since that time. For many years he farmed in Plum Creek township. Miss Anna Dreesman became his wife inl891, and from that union one daughter, Mrs. Frank Sterling, was born. In addition to Mrs. Ferguson and Mrs. Sterling, a granddaughter, Joyce Sterling, a sister, Mrs. Francis Benschoter of Fairmont, Minn., and a brother survive. Two brothers and a sister of Mr. Ferguson preceded him in death. Final plans were being worked out this week by members of the Congregational church here for the observance of the 75th anniversary of the church, which will be held beginning Thursday, November 2. A Young People's banquet will be served November 2, by the L. O. A. and a program will be presented by a committee headed by Robert Harrington. To conclude the evening, a play will be presented under the direction of Mrs. Dana Paxson. To Honor Pioneers Friday evening, Nov. 3, a % program honoring pioneer members % of the church will be presented, with Mrs. W. K. Ferguson acting as toast mis tress. Mrs. Kate Stacy Bassett will speak on "Our Founders", followed by Mrs. Jennie Wadsworth, speaking on "Missionary Spirit of the Pioneer Church 1 ' and remarks by Mrs. Mary Patterson, Mrs. Stella Reed, Mrs. .Mary Smith and Miss Clara Zahlton. Letters and greetings from absent members will also be read. The Sunday services, Nov. 5, will include the morning and afternoon anniversary program. In addition to the usual musical numbers, special talks will be present- eii by Mrs. V. V. Naudain, who will give a biographical sketch of Father Taylor, an organ recital by Mrs. Sylvia Gunn, a historical sketch of the church presented by Will Walker, and the anniversary sermon, preached by Rev. W. J. Suckow. Harvey Ingham Here The Sunday afternoon program, starting at 2:45i>. m., will open with an organ recital, followed by greetings from the Ministerial Association delivered by Rev. A- S. Hueser. Mrs. Walter Parson \yltt deliver a few remarks anfl tSen Harvest Jnghara,,$ormpr edit 7 Corn Picking Mishaps Thus Far; Quick Thinking Saves Life of Youth, 18 Who's Who and What They Do Number Four of a Series of Thumb nail Portraits of Kossuth People It was in 1905 that the Portland Ex- positton was held—in Oregon—and among the various visitors to arrive irom all sections of the country was a young lad named Dana Dodge Paxson, of Kossuth county, Iowa. He was out to see the country. Well, as sometimes happens on expeditions of that kind, this young man, then 23, found that he and the coin of the realm were getting to be strangers, so he looked around for a Job, and found It on a fruit ranch, packing fruit. The fruit pickers were lodged in a bunk house, and one day when they returned they found the bunk house in ashes, destroyed by a fire. For 20 anxious minutes a somewhat homesick Kossuth young man lamented the passing of all the luggage he had in the world. Then the rancher disclosed that he had removed the luggage before the fire destroyed the entire building— and the Kossuth lad turned homeward bound. But today D. D. Paxson shows no outward appearances of worry. His Is a cheerful disposition, ever ready to smile whether on the street, In the postofflce, or In the office of the Kossuth Mutual Fire Insurance Co., a Kossuth county organization, where he is secretary. Dana was born May 2, 1882, on a Riverdale township farm, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Paxson. For the flrst 21 years of his life he went to rural school, graduated, attended Algona high school for four months and then taught in Riverdale, Portland and Plum Creek townships for six years, with brief Intervals when he worked in a local store and took his trip. He succeeded his father as secre- tary of the local insurance company on January 10, 1933, following the death of that Kosiuth pioneer. His home is at 419 North Colby street. His wife is a former Webster county girl, POUR PREVIOUS COUNTY ACCIDENTS Dana D. Paxson —Photo by Peterson Studio and he has one son, Charles, a sophomore In the public high school, and a member of the football squad. He is a past president of the Algona Kiwanis club. And for hobbles, well—he didn't miss a kittenball game all season, and likes baseball, football and cracks out a little golf himself, now and then, duties permitting. , present editor of The, Des Molnes Register, will deliver the anniversary address. Rey. J. Robert Hoerner, new pastor of tlie Congregational church here, will conclude the service with a few remarks entitled "What of the Future." A great deal of work has been volunteered by church members in assuring the success of this jubilee and every phase of the church's history is to be covered during the various services. Woman Charges Renter Struck Her With Wood A general argument and dispute, punctured with charges and counter charges, was slated to go before Justice P. A. Danson, Wednesday afternoon, following the filing of an information signed by Mrs. Delia Kuhn, charging Herman Fritz, 27, and hip father, John Fritz, 65,, with assault and battery. Mrs. Kuhn owns the house just north of the Milwaukee tracks on North Thorington street. She rented it to the Fritz folks several months ago. About 10 a. m. Tuesday, Mrs. Kuhn went to the house and found the twa Fritz men getting ready to move out. It seems they owed some rent, according to Mrs. Kuhn, and she declared that they could not leave until they paid their rent. This, among other things, started the argument. In the heat of the discussion, onn younger Fritz, according to Mrs. Kuhn, shoved her In the ribs, and she reached for a stick of wood, intending to defend herself. The younger Fritz grabbed the wood out of her hand, however, and hit her over the head with it, she alleges. The court action followed. The men were arrested and were slated to answer the charge yesterday afternoon. Dickinson Cites Failure of N. R. A. "The state of the nation depends on confidence." said U. S. Senator L. J. Dickinson, sneaking Tuesday night before the Rotary club of Humboldt. He added that "the lack of financial expansion is one of the reasons for the NT. R. A- failure." Pheasant Season Opens for 6 Half Days Here Nov. 10 The pheasant open season in Kossuth county will lost for six half days in that portion of the county lying north of highway 18, and for four half days in that portion lying south of highway 18, it was announced this week. Official announcement regarding regulations for pursuing killing or taking Chinese, Mongolian or Ringneck pheasants, as released by the state flsh and game commission, follows; "The open season for pursuing, killing or taking Chinese, Mongolian or Ringneck pheasants will be from 12 o'clock noon to 5 p. m. on November 10, 11, 17, 18, 25 and 28, 1933, in Lyon, Osceola, Dickinson, Emmet, Winnebago and all of that portion of Sioux O'Brien, clay, Palo Alto, Kossuth and Hancock counties lying north of Federal Highway No. 18, and from 12 o'clock noon to 5 p. m, on November 10, 11, 17 and 18, 1933, In Worth, Cerro Gordo, Mitchell, Butler, Bfemer, Black Hawk, Chickasaw; Floyd, Grundy, Franklin, Wright, Humboldt, Pocahontas, Beuna Vista, Cherokee, Plymouth, Woodbury, Monona, Ida and all that portion of Sioux, O'Brien, clay, Palo Alto, Kossuth and Hancock counties lying south of Federal Highway No. 18. "The daily bag limit shall not exceed three male birds per day. 300 AT TEACHERS INSTTTUTE-MANY PROGRAM H1UTES High School Orchestra- Pleasing Program; Dr. Steiner, Prof. Hart Speak V. F. W. Poppy Sale Scheduled on Nov. 11 The department commander of the Veterans of Foreign Wars has announced that November 11 will be Poppy Day for that organization, and H. M. Bockes of Algona has been appointed 10 take charge of the local drive. Fifteen hundred poppies have been received here for the sale, Mr. Bockes stated. A Penny a Day, Paper's on Way The Algona Upper Des Molnes has one subscriber who doesn't miss paying liis subscription promptly, and he has a novel way of doing it. He puts his spare pennies, whenever he happens to think about it, j In a small bank. He doesn't miss the pennies, and the flrst thing he- knows he hag more than enough baved up to renew ills subscription. The idea is pleasing to the subscriber and also mighty pleasing to us. IQ case anyone else on our subscription list wants to use the plan, the originator, who asked that bis name be oowuitted, «ay« be has no copyright on the Idea. About 300 teachers and others interested in teaching and the discussion and talks by a group of talented speakers, participated in the Kossuth Coun;y Teachers' Institute, held Friday and Saturday at the Algona high school. One of the pleasing program numbers was the appearance of the high school orchestra, directed by D. Wayne Coll- 1 ns, and composed of Helen Hueser, Betty Gunn, Nettie Grubb, Frances McEnroe, Katherine Evans, Isabelle Greenberg, Rena Bakken, Orval mines, Harry Greenberg, Doris Jones, Amy Seefeld, Betty Messenger, Jack Chris- dhilles, Mildred Laabs, Vonda Ditsworth, Lyle Anderson, Audrey Potter, Adra Yoeman, Fern Newman, Luella Dearchs, Wayne Moore, Max Peterson, Janet Hertig, Walter Beardsley, Allan Buchanan, Durwood Baker, Bernard Yoeman, Ruth Malueg, Jim Chubb, Donald Parsons, Georgia Ann Geigel and Mary Helen Hudson. The .band appeared on the Saturday afternoon jrogram. Among the speakers were Dr. Edward Steiner of Grinnell, entitled, "America, the world's Lost Paradise," Mrs. E. D. Morrison of Fort Dodge, speaking for the parent-teachers' association, and Prof. I. H. Hart, who spoke on the "Primitive and Early History of Kossuth County." General singing by the audience opened 'the afternoon session, Friday. Rev. C. V. Hulse of Algona delivered the invocation prayer at the opening of the session. Mrs. Guderian Rites Are Held in Algona; Four Sons Survive The funeral services were held on Saturday afternoon for Mrs. Elizabeth Guderian, 79, who died at her home Wednesday evening. Elizabeth Boechler was born new Boacobel, Wis consto. she was married to Charles "Onderian i Iff'^WlscorplnV 86 years ago where .Mr. Guderian d!ed five years later. • Mrs, Guderian leaves four sons, Rudy and Emil, both of Algona, Otto of Cobb Wis., and John of Kanawha, also nine grandchildren and three great grandchildren. Funeral services were held at the local Presbyterian church Saturday P. M. with the Rev. Aten of Burt conducting the services. Algona Boy Will Get Free Board During the Winter An item from Humboldt appearing in the daily papers ;says: "Clifford Madsen of Algona was given a six months jail sentence on a charge of desertion, having deserted his wife and child who now live at Livermore. He is to spend the six months at hard labor in the county jail." Treasurer Gets No Postponement Notice Although the daily press has carried several stories regarding the postponement of the annual county sale of property for delinquent taxes until the first Monday in January, no such official order has been received in Kossuth county, Maurice Duffy, county'treasur- er, stated. Mr. Duffy stated that the sale is legally scheduled for Dec. 4, and plans cannot be changed unless official notice is received. It is expected, however, that such notification will soon be given. About 77 per cent of the total tax levy for 1932 had been collected up until Oct. 1, 1933, Treasurer Duffy also stated. The 1932 tax levy was $951,417.31, while the amount collected to Oct. 1, was $730,403.07. Delinquent collections to Oct. 1 amounted to $47,091.95. Two Truckers Face State Charge Here C. E. Johnson of Algona and Otto Ramus of LuVerne, charged with op- crating a motor vehicle truck for hire without proper authority, were brought before Justice of the Peace H. B. Whljte last Friday. After a brief hearing, the two men had their cases continued, pending an attempt to make satisfactory arrangements with the state Railway Commission, who filed the original charges locally. Friday. The case was heard Gas, Oil Loot in Pair of Robberies Two filling station theft of a stolen car robberies and were reported during the past week to the sheriff's office. The auto theft occurred last Thursday night, when a Buick five passenger coupe belonging to H. O. Bueli of Burt was stolen while Mr. Buell was in Algona. The car was found Sunday morning, abandoned on the diagonal road northeast of Algona. The flrst filling, station robbery occurred at the bulk plant of the Standard Oil Co., at LuVerne. Robbers pried open the door to the oil tank and pumped out 40 gallons which was the sole loot, some time Monday night. The last robbery was reported from the Barnsdali oil station in Algona, near the ice cream plant. When Lar- fon, an attendant, went to open up Wednesday morning he found that someone had twisted the lock from a gas pump and pumped out about 40 gallons of gas. Both filling station jobs had all the earmarks of being home talent. Deputy Sheriff Casey Loss, who investigated the robberies, stated. EUGENE KEITH IN NEAR TRAGEDY ON MONDAY MORNING Lakota, Lone Rock Men Also Injured on Hands, Fingers ' Clothing Torn From Boy's Body When Caught in Tractor Lug Corn picking time In Kossuth coun- y swelled the accident total to seven his week, as three new casualties were eported, one of which would have esulted in a fatality, except for the jresence of mind of the victim, an 18- ear old youth. The week's record resulted . in the ollowlng Injuries: Eugene Keith, 18, Algona, leg and ankle macerated when caught in tractor lug, Monday. II. J. Bocttcher, Lakota, lost two lingers and part of thumb, Wednesday. William Blerstedt, Lone Rock, received gash on hand, Friday. Previous accidents had been reported, involving Injuries to Earl Ackerman, three miles east of Lone Rock, who received a crushed bone in his right hand in a corn picker accident, Wilbur Studer, north of Corwith, who received a mangled hand in a corn picker, and Tom Reid and William Dodds, both of the Good Hope neighborhood. The latter escaped with but minor bruises, while the former received a badly mashed finger. Pulled Prom Seat Keith morning, shortly after'e;io'clpolc;,at the northeast of Algona, whlcff^la' being farmed by Stanley Keith. Eugene, who has been working on the farm all summer, was runnipg a FarmfAll tractor, with Stanley driving a team behind. In starting the tractor he opened the primer, leaving it open for a short time after the machine started. He then- reached down to shut it off, and in so doing his right foot slipped, and his pants became entangled in the tractor lug. With extreme presence of mind In the face of the emergency, he shut off the power as he was pulled 'rom his seat, or he would undoubted- y have been crushed to death. As it was the tractor passed over his right eg. The shoe was completely cut from its foot, and he received a compound fracture and dislocation of the right ankle, a fracture of the small bone in he right leg, muscle lacerations, jruises and cuts. Stanley jumped from the wagon and an to his aid. Eugene was taken to he house and then rushed to the hospital where his injuries were treated. Clothing Torn Off All of his clothing except part of s underwear was torn from his body n the accident. The Lakota accident happened to H. J. Boettcher, living about two miles f town, when he had the misfortune o get his hand caught In a new corn picker which he had just purchased. Two fingers and a part of the thumb were taken from his right hand. William Bierstedt of Lone Rock had he misfortune to get his left hand caught in a chain of the corn sheller. ie received a gash which necessitated ive stitches to close. Young Keith was reported as getting along as well as could be expected, Livermore Has Wild West Show of Own Livermore was treated to a wild west show all its own, the early part of the week, when Erick Anderson, Livermore marshal, went on a steer ropinrj expedition with a gallery following him. The trouble started when some steers that Dan Malkmus had purchased were delivered. One got away in Livermore. Marshal Anderson, who has had considerable experience with roping wild steers, and collaring wild indivduals who go afoul the law, began the chase. Wilh the steer galloping along the road, Marshall Anderson on the running board of a pursuing automobile wound up his lariat and let fly. Ho made a neat loop over the steer's head, and the fun was over. Taken to Cherokee Clint McCleUan, LuVerne, was taken to Cherokee, Monday, by Sheriff Dahlhauser. He was sent there on an irebriacy charge. Mother of Doctor Cretzmeyer Passes Dr. and Mrs. C. H. Cretzmeyer and 'amily attended the funeral of the 'ormer's mother, Mrs. Henry Cretzmey- •r at Waverly Monday of last week. Mrs, Cretzmeyer died the Saturday before, because of a heart disease, at the age of 79. She had been in HI health for about a year prior to her passing and the last two weeks failed rapidly. Mrs. Cretzmeyer was preceeded in death by her husband, who died two > ears ago at the age of 84. The couple liad been married for 55 years and made their home at Waverly during that time. She was born in Baltimore but came to Waverly with her parents when but a small child. Mrs. Cretzmeyer's parents and relatives were pioneer settlers of the town of Waverly. Those children surviving are: Dr. O. H. Cretzmeyer, Algona, Dr. P. X. Cretzmeyer, Emmetsburg, John, mathematio professor at Columbia college, Dubuque, Sister M. Annette and Sister M. Gertrude, also of Dubuque and Martha and Rose at Waverly. Talk on Medicine is Kiwanis Feature At the Ktwanis meeting last Thursday at the Algona Hotel an interesting program was presented by Dr. 0. H. Cretzmeyer who talked on medicine. Dr. Cretzmeyer told of the different stages of medicine from Its beginning to its modern one. Mr. Mullin of Fort Dodge was an out of town guest present. The program this week wih be sponsored by Duane Dewel.

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