The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on December 14, 1933 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Thursday, December 14, 1933
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Awarded Highest Honors as "Iowa's Best Weekly 'Newspaper By State University of Iowa, 1933 Jlome* THE WftAtBKl CUmdr AM Established 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1933 14 Pages—Section One. VOL. 31.—NO. 50 AUTO CRASHES PARKED TRUCK, ONE DEAD G.A.BONNSTFTTER NAMED AS COUNTY AGENTJNKOSSUTri Succeeds E. R. Morrison Who Recently Resigned Local Post IS GRADUATE OP IOWA STATE, AMES G. A. Bonnstetter, born at West Bend *nd raised in the Corwlth community was chosen as county agent for this county by the local Farm Bureau boart of directors, meeting at a session Saturday evening. He will succeed E. R. Morrison, recently resigned. Mr. Morrison has accepted a position with an insurance company. ' ., Although comparatively young in years, the new county agent has had ample experience in contacting agricultural sections. Born in West Bend He was born at West Bend, where the Bonnstetter family Is one of the lead- tag group of citizens in the community. When two years old he moved with his parents to Corwlth. He attended school there, and after graduation from high school in 1920, entered Ames, from which he graduated in 1925. He returned to West Bend after his graduation and became a teacher in the high school. He taught agriculture and several other subjects.. He then entered the employ of the American Beet Sugar Company, doing field work. After borne time with the organization he took over the editing of their magazine, "The American Sugar Beet." Sent to Denver m 1929 he was sent to Denver, where lie worked out of the general office of the company, and cpyered all of the ten ... »ht of the Union Central Life Insurance Co, of Cincinnati. Mr. Bonnstetter is stepping into the shoes of a mighty capable man, but he has a sound knowledge of the territory, has had ample experience In the new •work, an,d shows every sign of being as worthy a successor to Mr. Morrison as the Farm Bureau directors could obtain. 4 CASES SETTLED IN DISTRICT COURT One New Indictment Returned by Grand Jury; Several Fined $100,000 Mark Reached In Kossuth Corn Loans New County Agent G. A. Bonnstetter, above, was given the endorsement of the directors of the Kossuth County Farm Bureau, as county agent, to replace E. R. Morrison, resigned, story in adjacent column. E.M. SPARKS DIES TUESDAY; FUNERAL ON THURSDAY P.M. . r Heart Attack is Fatal to Prominent Sexton Farmer, lAged 63 • District court, in session here during tbt past week, disposed of several cases. Judge Heald of Spencer was slated to leave here Wednesday or Thursday, at the conclusion of local court matters. Oases disposed of were as follows: Ralph Fondel, charged with bootlegging, case dismissed and bond' released. Fred Soboby, charged with illegal possession of liquor, pleaded guilty and was fined $300 and sentenced to three months in jail. Jail sentence suspended, and he was paroled to the sheriff. Carlyle Johnson, charged with threatening to commit a public offense, pleaded guEty and gave a bond of $100 to keep the peace for •ne year. Ferd Brethorst, charged with illegal possession of intoxicating liquor, pleaded guilty and was fined $300 and costs. He stands committed until $200 of the fine is paid. A stay of 30 days was granted to raise the money. One additional indictment was returned by the grand jury. Bruce H. Feck was indicted on a'charge of grand larceny and entered a plea of not guilty- -- lounty farmer, died very suddenly on Tuesday morning at his home north of Sexton. He was found dead in bed y his wife who went to his room about ight-thirty to call him to breakfast. Vhen he failed to respond to her call Mrs. Sparks went over to the bed arid ound that his hands were still warm. Jr. Sparks had retired about ten-thir- y the night before; and was apparently n the best of health at the time. Ellas Mathew Sparks was born 63 ears ago in Ohio. He was the son Silas and Elizabeth Rankin Sparks. VJr. Sparks is survived by his wife, =luth Altwegg Sparks, and by three children, Marjorle, now Mrs. Joe Goetz f .Wesley and Howard and Dean, who are "at home. A daughter. Lois, died seventeen years ago. Mr. Sparks farmed in Plum Creek township the greater part of his life, and only in the last year or two moved to Wesley township. Funeral services will be held Thursday afternoon at two o'clock from the home. Rev. Paul, pastor of the Doan church, will 'be in charge of the services. Mr. Sparks leaves a record of sterling honesty and his many friends will understand the -terrible loss that his family have sustained and extend to them profound sympathy. Recorder's Office Has Filed Over 100 Certificates \to Date 200,000 BUSHELS SEALED BY TUESDAY LOANS PASS $100,000 County Recorder J. J. Dooley stated yesterday noon that the certificates filed in his office during the .preceding 24 hours had probably swelled the corn loan totals in this county to slightly over $100,000. Uncle Sam, taking the holiday spirit to heart, had approved a total of $88,258.95 in corn loans In Kossuth county, at 3:30 p. m. Tuesday. And a steady stream of additional warehouse certificates, duly filled out, were being brought Into the county recorder's office for filing all day yesterday. This means that 196,131 bushels of corn have been sealed in this county alone. Not all of the money has been paid as yet, but the total of $88,258.95 is the sum. that has been approved thus far, and cribs containing that amount of 45 cent a bushel corn have been sealed by the official sealers in Kossuth. At noon, Tuesday, about 150 certificates had been filed in the recorder's office, representing 111 different farms in the county. Some of the cash has already been distributed, and more is being passed out every day. Those who had had their corn cribs officially sealed, and filed their warehouse certificates up until Tuesday afternoon and the amount of corn sealed are as follows: Corn Loan List Matt Htlbert,, ;I200 bushels; TTrank Bestenlahner, 360<);,A.ugust> Vaudt, 1900;. 301 KOSSUTH MEN ON CWA PAYROLL SPLIT BIG MELON i Payroll Last Week Totaled $1193; Will Run Higher This Week ROAD, MUNICIPAL PROJECTS UNDER WAY ONLY DAYf W J .. •' M'lf / < &-\-" ttnttt f'j Ciillitliuii Snaps Off Posts, But is Uninjured Lone Rock: Hildreth Pettlt escaped what might have been a serious accident one evening last week. When on his way home on the road southwest of Letts Creek a horse came into the road and to avoid hitting it he took the ditch and broke off a number of steel fence posts. Hildreth escaped uninjured but the car belonging to his brother, Alton, was somewhat damaged. Gene Neville Will Move to Kansas City Gene Netvillfi Jhas announced this week that he is closing out his store here and as soon as the stock of merchandise has been cleared, will join a dry goods house as a salesman, handling the northeast part of Kansas and the west half of Missouri as his territory. He has been in business here for the past two years and prior to that time was located at Brltt. He will live in Kansas City. He is married and has two children, The family will move as soon as final disposal of the merchandise stock here is completed. Gene's many friends, who have enjoyed his good-natured disposition during his residence in Algona, will be sorry to hear of his plans, but-wish him the best of success in his new occupation. Store Hours Changed Stores will remain open until 9 p. m. in AJgona, all next week, it was announced by tbe retail committee of the Algona Community club, today. Tpond and' 2700; A. B. Clayton, 3708. Walter Kruso, 950 bushels; Helmer Hauge, 3264; Adolph Fuhrmann, 1600; fohn Becker, 1700; John Cassem, 1000; Carl Glesklng, 750; Andrew M. Hansen, 700; Roy Taylor, 1600; H. J. Thompson, 1200; Edward Looft, 1700; Wm. Poppe, 1200; Ben and Henry Mey- ei, 1120. John B. Reding 1 , 4200; Mrs. John Wagner, 3000; H. G. Vaudt, 1200; Olaf Funnemark, 1260; John Fuhr, 750; John Fuhr, 1600; C. K. Kohlhaas, 4000; H. R. Ricklefs, 1450; D. M. Stewart, 990; Herman A. Carlson, 4000; W. J. Frlmml, S70. C. V. Johnson, 800 bushels; Melburn Steussy, 660; Frank Jentz, 2000; Paul Blumer, 1800; Albert Vaudt, 1160; Thomas Kaln, 1200; George Korrect, 1500; H. M. Patterson, 900; C. B. Swanson, 2200; Hazel Lusby, Adm., 2700; K. C. Peterson, 1450; Gust Koppen, 1600; Wm. H. Jentz, 776. G. H. West, 1696; W. J. Stewart, 1700; H.iJ. Sherman, et al, 2200; H. J. VI- pond, 300; Raymond Bartlett estate, 4546; J. H. Zanke, 3072; John P. Korrect, 4100; Henry Wiley, 1300; Carl Rath, 100; Robert Keefe, 900; F. J. Mann, 3650; Arthur Ilagg et al, 6300. A. G. and Geo. A. Nelson, 2048; Axel H. Brlckson, 4600; A. H. Guerdet, 600; D. J. Habegar, et al, 1100; W. A. Mur- lay, 700; Charles Bormann, 2400; D. D. Clapsaddle, et al, 5300; R. F. Miller, 1660; Fred Gabel, 800; H. M. Patterson, 900. O. Mudson, 050; Geo. Wlchtendahl, 110; -Herman Becker, 1600; Henry Lnuck, 700; Will Spear, 1200; C. W. Mechlcr, 700; K. A. Mechler, 1000; Ril F. Anderson, 550; Jacob Wlnkel, 1000; Elizabeth Reding-, 10GO; John Markgraf. 744; Geo. J. Wlnkel, 1900; Margaret Mc-rson, 1800; Nick Mergen, 1200. Nick Mcrgen, 1600 bushels; Fred .Tentz, 1525; Elmer Elllngson, 2800; Mrs. Chas. Bell and Elmer Bell, 2800; Joe W. Preston, 2700; Norma Bailey, 1900; James B. Butler, 3900. Joe Goetz, 2600; Mrs.. Anna TJarks, 2325; Pauline Worster, 2700; R. J. Welp, 1000; Herman Kenne, 1290; F. W. Dlng- ley. 2430; Geo. Gengler, 426; Mary Kirsch, 2200; John Borman, 800; H. and E. Patterson, 1300; II. Dreesman, 1603. Henry F. Floeger, 2600 bushels; J. Q. Clnpsartdle, 1530; Elxlo Dreyer, adm., 1500; John Olsen, 550; A. J. Renger, 1460; H. W. Kohlhaas, Livermore. 1800; W. J. Alexander, Sexton, 768; r,. C. Hanson, et al, 660; A. J. Lentsuli, 760. Nearly a full quota of the 301 men allotted to Kossuth county to be used in connection with the Civil Works Administration projects were employed today, a check of the records of the local office in the county engineer's office showed. W. Ei McDonald, supervisor, stated that the record in the Algona office showed 278 men now on jobs, who were unemployed a scant few weeks ago. The payroll last week, with fewer men employed than at present, totaled $1193. In addition to various municipal projects now underway in various communities, a large number of the men are being given work on the roads of the county. A list' of men so employed Is reprinted below. The names of a few men, employed In the north end of the county, are not on the list as thjir names have not been filed as yet. List of Men Employed Bd Jergenson, John Brlggs, Glen Walker,- Lin Volt, Carl Ostwlnkle, Archie Dodo's, R. G. Fry, Chas. Gunder, Chas. Harvey, Glen Halnes, Ben Gisch, Nick Kline, Harvey Graham, Charley Adams, Ferman Dutton, Ward McW'hor- ter, Ralph Donovan, Everett Richardson, Glen Strayer, Geo. Wiley. Robert Brayton, Kesley Burtlss, C. Chase, Charles Crouch, Frank Devlne, Harry Eggert, John Bller, Clarence Fraser, Wm. Gunder, Lee. W. Green, Levl Hendon, Wiley Hlnes, Arthur Locke, Wm. Mayer, Chas. Miller, . Otis Moore, Max Messing, Glen McVey, Jim Phillips, Jphn Reed, Durland Shumway, Who's Who and What They Do No. 10 of a Series of Thumbnail Portraits MANY CANDIDATES IN HOT SCRAMBLE FOR POST OFFICES For the past 43 years, Oliver P. McDonald has been one of the leading citizens of Hurt, and in the thick of every project for the betterment of the community. And now Uiat thn winter months are here, there is more than one resident of the Burt vicinity who is looking forward to the annual winter bridge session at the McDonald Lumber office. For example, there are C. C. Smith, George Koestler and G. W. Blelch, among others, who sort of saunter In on cold days, warm their toes by the stove, and generally end up by getting into a good, healthy, competitive bridge game. And, along with his civic and business activity, Mr. McDonald has given his allegiance to the democratic party for these many years—and today has the pleasure of seeing his party taking the reins for a change. Not that he has ever been an office seeker— quite the contrary. He served on the Burt city council and school board for many years and helped to build the first telephone system in that community. Graveling of the city streets was another project into which he Jirew Ills energy. But other than that he has been content to enjoy life, rear a. family of four children, and let politically-minded individuals seek the office pies. Reared upon his father's farm In Illinois, and later in Iowa, for a time, he carried on agriculture of his own accord. In 1900 he succeeded his brother, John In the lumber and building material business, and is still concerned with the business. In 1891, Mr | McDonald was married in Humboldt, Iowa, to Miss Ida Chapin, a native of Kossuth county. There are four children in the family, C. E. McDonald of Sioux City, Iowa, D. L. and Jack, who ate in business in Algona, and Maxlne, who is married and living at Northampton, Mass. O. P. McDonald Mr. McDonald's optimism is one of tils strongest characteristics, and probably accounts in part for his wide acquaintance and warm friendships. His phllosohpy of life seems to say: "Smile and the world smiles with you, frown and you frown alone." And, although Mr. McDonald owned five cars, he has never driven one— which might be explained by the statement of his two sons, Dud and Jack in Algona, who stated With a smile that they both learned to drive automobiles while very young. Thousands Saw Santa, Enjoyed Big Algona Christmas F estiva Coupons, iFree Children's Paradise Titonka, Ledyard, Burt and Armstrong Ha,ve,Many Applicants for Job Man's Nose Pierced by Splinter in Crash An unusual and nearly tragic accident happened about 6 p. m., Monday, just south of the Hansen oil station on the Burt road, highway 169. J. W. Speraw of Algona was driving south, hauling a trailer load of hay. Two Minneapolis men, George E. Thompson and John Young, were driving north. The trailer in some manner collldtd with the automobile occupied by the two men. A splinter from the side of the trailer went through the windshield of the northbound car, and pierced Thompson's nose, Just a few inches from his eye., The piece of wood went entirely through his nose. Dr. W. T. Peters of Burt gave medical aid. The two men were driving in a machine with shatter-proof glass, and although tjie wood went through the windshield, It did not shatter it, and .his fact probably saved them both from severe and possible fatal cuts. It seems that the postpfflce plums in this vicinity are getting riper every day and the faithful democrats are presenting their claims to the new democratic administration for political preferment. A total of 46 candidates have applied to the civil service commission for entrance to the examinations for six postmasterships in this vicinity. On December 18, vacancies occur in the postoffices at Armstrong, Burt, Ledyard, Titonka, Lehigh and Renwick. After Titonka Office At Titonka Mrs. Mayme Peterson, who has given general satisfaction as postmaster for the past 17 years, is a candidate for reappointment, the other candidates at Titonka listed in a dispatch from Washington, D. C., are Grace V. Brown, Lester W. Callies, Mrs. Lucy E. Newville, Lucia B. Craven, Homer C. Barbour, Stella Mae Breen, Theodore A. Dunmlre, Frank Burger, Mrs. Margaret M. Wentz, Nathaniel Walsh and Mrs. Clara M. Bruns. The Titonka postoffice pays $1700 per year, and is considered a juicy plum in these NRA days. Armstrong Office Pays $1900 Candidates for the $1,900 position at Armstrong are: Fred W. Davies, Bert L. Clark, LaVerne E. Mclntire, Bert O. Peterson and Nona L. Link. Candidates for the $1,700 Burt office are: Maude M. Hanna, Arthur C. Bierstedt, Mrs. Agnes M. Stewart, Mrs. Lillian F. Sigler, Albert Staehle, Lulu Hawcott and Lettie C. Vogel. Ledyard Office Fays $1300 Candidates for the $1,300 Ledyard office are: Mrs, Jessaline A. Weinberger, Mrs. Ellen McDonald and Ray A. Link. Civil Service examinations for these offices were held in Algona last Friday. Trades in Store on 160 Acre Farm Titonka: Anton Pannkuk traded bis general merchandise store here for a 160-acro farm near Blooming Prairie, Minn. The deal was closed Tuesday, and immediate possession of (be store was taken by Gust M. Johjwn. The deal fa a unique one in this section. While several thousand delighted children and adults alike looked on, Santa Glaus and his helpers came to Algona last Thursday and paraded through the streets in a procession re- splendant with color and lots of the Christmas atmosphere. The parade formed at the court house promptly at one o'clock, on schedule, when Miss Lucille Elsenbarth of St. Benedict, was crowned as Miss Mary Christmas. It was the first announcement of the winner. The other contestants followed Miss Eisenbarth In this order and had the following vote totals: Lucille Eisenbarth, St. Benedict 731,481 Betty Barry 714,400 Donnie Quinn 483,137 Jane Hemphiu 353,429 Rachel Clapsaddle, Burt 225,356 Marion Corey 189*478 Gertrude Long 98,830 Norma Greiner 74,715 Arlene Holdren 73,048 Ruth McKee 72,513 Elma Krueger, Fenton 62,764 Irene Dreager 57,996 Josephine Chubb 44,891 Catherine Streit 41,870 Betty Sheridan, Bancroft 28,005 Marcella Cullen, Whittemore 27.484 Valeria Plckett 25,803 Frances Kunz, Wesley 15,568 Lumetta Mae Reece, Elmore .. 13,190 Vera Biggings, LuVerne 8,075 Alice June Calry, Whittemore .. 7.975 June Larson, Swea Ctiy 4,650 During the remainder of the day, and after the parade, Santa Glaus and his helpers were stationed at the log cab- In on the court house square, where each child personally met Santa Claus, and received a sack of candy and a new penny. The coins were the gift of the Iowa State Bank. A musical program of chimes, orchestra numbers and vocal selections were broadcast during the afternoon and evening from a room in The Algona Hotel. The loudspeaker was located on top of the water tank, and the clear notes could be heard over the entire city. The distribution of balloons from the lei? cabin of Santn with counons attached which entitled the flnder to merchandise gifts in local stores, also kept the action going at a lively pace, as did the throwing of live chickens and turkeys from Alpona buildings during the afternoon. The scramblrs that resulted were the cause of much merriment and excitement. At the Call Theatre, where Manager N. C. Rice held three free matinees for children, a merry crowd of youngsters assembled. There was little doubt but that the 1933 Christmas celebration was one of the best that Kossuth county has witnessed and nothing but praise was given the efforts of the Aleona Community Club for its lively program. A sneclal committee headed bv Ralph Miller assisted the reeular officers of the organization with the work. E. O. Rancher, D. Wayne Collins and Hugh Post were the other members of the committee. Store Pecb Algona, the Christmas City! Extensive street and store building decorations make Algona one of the brightest and most beautifully decorated of the smaller cities in Iowa for the Yuletide season—and Roy McMahon had quite a bit to do with it. Roy figured out last year that a combination of evergreen roping arid multi-colored elctrlo lights wpuld give the Iowa State Bank corner a holiday appearance, so he put his Idea over for the 1932 season. This year the same type of decoration Is being used for about half of the business houses in the city. But you'll have to come to Algona and see for yourself. Stewart Farm Sale Coming Wednesday One of the biggest farm auction sales of the present year is slated to be held at the George J. Stewart place, Wednesday, Dec. 20, starting at noon, when 50 head of cattle, ten head of horses and much farm machinery and equipment will go on the block. The Stewart farm is located three miles south of Algona on highway 169 f.nd one half mile west. There will be a hot lunch on the grounds. Other stuff being offered includes 250 hens, 23 tons of wild hay, alfalfa and silage. Complete announcement will be found elsewhere In this issue of the paper. Lou Matern will act as the auctioneer for the sale. Whittemore Granted $2,000 Water Tank The Public Works Administration yesterday allotted the town of Whittemore a grant of $2,000 for the construction of a new water tank. Whittemore's present water system has proved inadequate, and town officials rejoiced yesterday afternoon on hearing that the grant had been allotted. Work on the new project is expected to begin soon, Short Cuts to Favorite Pages FOURTEEN PAGES OF NEWS, CHRISTMAS SHOPPING SUGGESTIONS AND FEATUBE MATERIAL Editorial page—page two. Usual position. Farm page—page nine. With latest photo-chans showing why the corn-hog aHottineiit plan Is a necessity to control production and raise prices. Latest news on corn-hog p'an developments. Society-Local pages—page seven, page, second section). Basketball and bowling news, from Algona and Kossuth county. Society—Local pages—page six, first section, and page 13, in second section. SECOND LIFE IN BALANCE AFTER HORRIBLE SMASH Rudolph Simpson of Swea City is Victim of Saturday Night Mishap BUELL JOHNSON IN CRITICAL CONDITION MOODY SIMPSON DIES Moody Simpson, father of .the accident victim, died at the home of his son, Fred, In Swca City, on Tuesday afternoon, a few minnte* after the burial of his son, Rudolph. Death was attributed to n heart attack, lie was about 70 years of ape, and had lived In the Swea City community for the post 35 years, during: which time he was a prominent figure In Uic community, and led the flgiht against ditching In that section. He formerly lived near WUttcmore. When their automobile. crashed Into a parked truck loaded with hogs, stand- ng on highway nine. Just east of Gered. about 6:30 o'clock, Saturday night, Rudolph Simpson, 30, Swpa City fann- er, was Instantly killed end Buell Johnson, driver of the car, was seriously injured and taken to a Buffalo Center hospital, where he was reported yesterday as being; in a semi-conscious condition and in serious shape. 'Johnson is manager of a Swea City produce station. A coroner's Jury, consisting of H. N. Krnse, Phil Kohlhaas and Frank Zender, all of Algona, waa' impaneled by Dr. R. A. .Evans, Tuesday evening, and questioned P. A. Meyers, M. K. Brown and Ralph Eb- bellng, aU of EsthervlUe, and Harry Brown of the Iowa state vehicle department, with regard to the accident,' Further investigation will be made today. , ' nearly jaccurate as from the aeveral-wlt*- nesses who arrived at the scene-shortly after the horrible crash, was to the effect that the car driven by Simpson; a new. Ford V-8, rounded a curve In the road, and apparently did not see the truck, which was of a semi-trailer ;ype. The truck, according to the driver, Weldon Weise, had broken Its axle, and he had lit three flares, one in front and one behind the truck, and the third at the side of the vehicle. There was also some comment to the effect .hat flares were not lighted until after the accident. It is because of these onflicting reports that the coroner's ury will conduct an investigation. The ccldent happened on highway nine. Simpson and Johnson, the latter de- cribed in one report as being a farm- r from near Cylinder and in another as manager of the Fairmont Produce station at Swea City, bad left Swea City a,t 8:15 for Garner on a Business trip. Auto Telescoped The force of the impact telescoped the Swea City car, and it was driven under the truck. Johnson was thrown clear of the machine and was found lying on the pavement about ten feet away. Simpson was caught in the car and was found in the front seat, where he met instant death. The rear end of the truck was badly damaged by the impact. The car presented a gruesome death trap, and the highway was blocked with wreckage. The truck and car were both hauled to a Lakota garage pending an investigation. Wlese, the truck drjver, is a brother-in-law of Albert Brandt of Ledyard, who owns the truck. Mr. Brandt is a stock buyer. The first man to reach the scene of the accident was Joe Qoeff, banker irom Hawkeye. He covered Buell with a robe and went to- Lakota for' a doctor. Dr. Williams administered first aid to Johnson and pronounced Simpson aa dead. , Hogs Also Killed Neil Brown, an Estherville city engineer and Ralph Ebellng, were others >to arrive at the scene of the accident WJlhln a few seconds after Jt had happened. They said the Johnson machine passed them about -two and a half miles before the ."pot where the accident occurred. They were also, going east. The coroner's inquest has sum-, moiied them for the hearing. Some of the hogs on the truck, tha total load of which was 4.000 pounds, were killed as a refult of the impact. Johnson's Injuries included bruises, cuts, and possibly a fractured skull. Wife, Child Survive Simpson Is survived by a wife and child, his father, D. M. Simpson, and one brother, Fritz, as well as several step-brothers and step-sisters. He had lived in Swea township,for a period of venrs and had assisted his father on the place known as the Captain Jensen farm. Funeral arrangement had not been completed. Johnson is married and has a wife and child. His brother, Rome Johnson, Is manager of a produce station at Buffalo Center, and Harold, another brother, manages a station at Titonka. Hosts of friends are anxiously await* ing reports of his condition. Make Algona / The Christmas City, Your Shopping Headquarters

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