The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 2, 1957 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Thursday, May 2, 1957
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By Russ Waller * * * OFF THE CUFF . , , Wondered where Robert Hamilton of Lakota had been hibernal- ing, haven't seen him all winter, but he -just finished two weeks of Marine Reserve training at Hutchinson, Kansas, and it's Major Hamilton, by the way . . . Firman Laing at the Laing Hotel is changing the landscape in front of the hotel; down came the timeworn spruces, and in will go a flower bed . . . Tony Guzowskl. former Algona coach who jumped into the forefront of the high? school coaching field at Waterloo East, is to teach defense and trends in prep football at a State University of Iowa clinic. May 10, 11, for high school coaches. * * * It's "Llndberg" Clopion now. When a pump broke down at the cleaning plant, Del called Chicago, arranged for delivery of a new pump at an airport by express, and he and Stu Albright took off and flew to Chicago, bringing home the new pump . . . Sorry to learn that .the Art Schweppes are planning on moving to the west coast . . . Dick Phillips has something new, a five-day showing of a movie, "Giant 11 , one of the season's best, 3 days at the Drive-In, 2 at the downtown Algona. * * *' Spring is really here; A. B. Oakland working on his rose bushes . . . our five-year-old made the startling discovery the other evening that 'worms don't bite' . . . know any business that calls for longer hours than filling stations or restaurants . . . and Jake Freeh locked the door on his Koffee Kup after business Tuesday evening, for good so far as he is concerned . . . Doc Eason succumbed to the tales told by Bob Bell of Swea City, as to how the smelt were running along the north shore of Lake-Superior, and he and Bob Gillingham spent a few days there last week . . . Memo to Jim Wychor — where are those Detroit Tigers keeping their surge toward first place that you predicted . . . This is National . Broom Week! • . •••.-••» * * Captain Mell Peterson of the U. S. Navy was here with his family for a few days visit with relatives, including Mrs Peter- son's' parents, Mr and Mrs C. B. Murtagh — Captain Peterson recently ended a tour of duty in the Far East, in Asiatic waters, now goes to duty in Washington, D.C. , . . The dirt was flying Sunday morning in the Fred Kent Jr. driveway as Fred and LeRoy Lee battled a pickup load of shrubs, dirt, spades and shovels, nothing like a good yard workout . . . small boy and mother in Super Market, while Mom looks along one shelf, the youngster is throwing in packages from the other side — imagine her surprise to find a $50 charge at the checkout counter. * * * Texas does everything in a big way — biggest drouth last year — biggest flood this year . . . cottagers at Clear Lake report the water level there dangerously low this year one local man had to run his dock out an extra 120 feet to even float his boat. * * * A "flexible" sales tax, sometimes 2Vfe percent, sometimes 2 percent. .. can anyone figure out this hocus pocus? * * * J, C. Skow and son Joe of Wesley recently sold 30 head of purebred Hampshire boars in one [pad to a group of California commercial swine men Izaak Walton members held a successful trap shoot Sunday at the Jrv- ington gravel pit — the prize turkey went to Chris Wallukait ... it was "G. D. Brundage Night" at the American Legion last evening, when members paid tribute to one of its past commanders and most loyal supporters, soon moving to Arkansas. * » * Famous Last Line—Before you complain any more about the grocery bill stand sideways and look in the r 1 minor Gashes A Foot Seneca — Ole Pedersen had the misfortune of receiving a foot injury last Seturday when his foot slipped off the clutch of his tractor while he was operating it. Three stitches were required to close the cut in his heel. He was confined to eral days. the house for sev- I 8ta*« „_.., Iowa city, la* dfBomes: eSTABUSHEO 186ft Entered at Second claw mittef it the jfcrtotfie* at Al«on«, Iowa. Nov. l. 1932, under Act of Coiifreu of March 3, 187B. A160NA, IOWA, THURSDAY, MAY 2, 1957 3 SECTIONS - 24 PAGES VOL. 94 - NO. 18 Cooking School-Free Gifts-Coming Homemakm of ihit area will htvs g two-day treat, iieici week Friday and Saturday, May 10 and 11. whan The Algona tippet De« Moineg will present a free cooking school in the Nalion- al Guard Atmory here. Afletnoon sessions will begin at It30 p.m. and will end about 3:30 p.m. each day. In addition to an inietest* ing two-hour program con" dueled by Susan Lowe, graduate economist from the University of Wisconsin, who will handle the school lor Rural Gravure, the Farm & Home section that Appears monthly in this newspaper, there will lie a host of attendance prises given away. Between 20 and 25 free SUSAN LOWE gifts, including the actual food prepared during the cooking school, will go to f h* fortunate ones who attend the school. Generous bags of groceries are among th* gifts. * A variety of new recipe* will be featured on the pto< gram, with a different group of recipes used each day. there is ample parking space at the Armory here and the school programs Will conclude early enough to enable housewives to be home in plenty of time for the evening meal. Cooperating local firms in many instances will also have exhibits of appliances arranged in the Armory for inspection of those attending. Julius Stutter, Victim Of Auto Crash, Buried To day Corwith Man Killed, 3 Others Injured In Sunday Afternoon Tragedy Funeral services for Julius G. Studer, 66,'Corwith retired farmer who was killed instantly in a two-car crash late Sunday afternoon, were held this morning (Thursday) in St. Mary's Catholic church at Corwith. Rev. A. P. White, former St. Mary's pastor, and Rev. O'Toole, officiated, with burial in Sts. Peter and Paul cemetery at West Bend. The Blake Funeral Home, LuVerne, was in charge of arrangements. Mr Studer was killed and three passengers in the auto he was driving injured when it collided with a vehicle driven by Karl H. Johnson, 21, of Algona at 4:20 Lotts Creek To Install Pastor Rev. Martin Peters, formerly of Paullina, Iowa, will be installed as pastor of Immanuel Lutheran church of Lone Rock (Lotts Creek) next Sunday, May 5th, at 2 p.m. Pastor Elmer M. Strelow, Visitor of the Algona Circuit, will deliver the installation 8ermon..Re > y, P. J. Braner of, Algona, pastor of the congregation during the va« cancy, will serve as liturgist and perform the rite of installation, assisted by the neighboring pastors. Immanuel Congregation will hold a reception for the new pastor and his wife at the social hall of the church after the installation services. Plan Summer's 4-H Program The county 4-H boy's leaders and committee held a joint meeting on Monday, April 22 at the* County Extension Office to plan the summer 4-H program and events, according'to Robert Johnson, county extension youth assistant. Plans were made for the regular May meetings and the June project tours. Actiyities scheduled for the summer include — district 4-H camp at Clear Lake, June 12-14; boy's state short course June 25-27; Junior leader cookout, June 17; 4-H livestock and crop judging workouts dur» ing July and county demonstration contest, July 29 and'county fair, August 13-16. Applications and nominations' for state 4-H Office, leadership and conservation camp wefe discussed. The following outstanding 4- H'ers were selected to represent the county — Roger Dreyer of Fenton for state 4-H office; Aaron Anliker of West Bend, state leadership camp with Billy Jentz of Fenton as alternate; Bob Chambers of Corwith, state conservation camp with Gene Higges of Burt as alternate. 50 Pupils Visit Algona Firms Third and fourth grade pupils from the Ottosen school of the Twin Rivers Community School, visited the plant of the Upper Des Moines Pub. Co. yesterday afternoon. - Supervising the group of 50 were Rosalie Barkilo, fourth ? i-ade teacher, ana Mrs Nellie horns, third grade teacher. The group also visited the Grotto at West Bend, and the Municipal Airport and a local bakery during their trip. p.m. Sunday on McGregor street road 10 miles east of Algona. The Studer vehicle was headed south and the Johnson car east at the time. Tha injured, including Mrs Julius Studer, 66, broken collarbone and ribs; Erasmus R. Studer, 74, Clarion, fractured ribs and collarbone; and Mrs Erasmus Studer, 68, fractured rib, head and chest injuries and facial lacerations, were taken to St. Ann hospital, where they were reported in fair condition Wednesday. Johnson was un-injured. Julius Studer died of a broken neck when he was pinned beneath the auto he was driving. According to Sheriff Ralph Lindhorst and Patrolmen Barrel Drake and Dale McBride, who investigated, the Johnspn vehicle struck the Studer machine, which belonged to a son of the Erasmus Studer's, broadside on the right side. The Studer vehicle then rplled over into a ditch and ( against a fence southeast of -the point of impact, while the Johnson car remained upright and headed west, north of the other '" machine, Both, H vehiqles in'g to Winner of 21 State & National Awards- 1950-1957 Including Gen*r»l E«ftU»wa, lev* Prtw Afti'a. 1965, SMI Adviiittuf AwuAtat IIU _a ties. All but Mrs Erasmus Studer were thrown from the Studer car, while Johnson stated he "grabbed hold of the door with my left and the steering 'wheel with my right hand and hung on" after the cars hit. Mr Studer's death was the sixth on county roads and highways this year, do*uble the total during the entire 12 rnonths of 1956 in Kossuth. Julius Gregory Studer was born at St. Benedict Sept. 15, 1890, and lived his entire life in the St. Benedict-LuVerne-Cor- with area. He farmed for many years between LuVerne and Corwith prior to his retirement about nine years ago. Besides his wife, he is survived by two sons, George of LuVerne and Henry of Rock Island, ,111.; two daughters, Mrs Bernadette M, Wille, Rock Island, 111., and Mrs Monica M. Con way, Salt Lake City, Utah; four brothers, Nathan, Erasmus, Martin and Magnus; two sisters, Mrs Elizabeth Weimmer and Mrs Katherine O'Shounessey; and eight grandchildren. Pallbearers at the funeral were John Bockes, Charles Hinkel, Herman Studer, Joe Studer, May- narld Yeoman, Harold Nielson, Sr., George Gray and Max Sloan. KOSSUTH HEADED FOE NEW DEATH TOTAL In 1956, Kossuth county had only three auto fatalities. In 1955, there were H during the year. Thus far, in 1957, Kos.suth county has had six deaths as a result of vehicle mishaps, and if the rate continues will set a new all-time high, Sheriff Ralph Lindhorst said yesterday. The fatalities to date follow: lA-Richard J. Rahe, 18, Bancroft. 2—Kenneth 0. Eusch, Bancroft. 3—David P. Hersom, 10, Minneapolis.' , 4—Ellen Hersom, 52, Minneapolis. 5—George Krieps, 28, Sexton. 6—Julius G. Studer, 66, Corwith. Half of the fatalities have been on state highways, the other half on county roads. Krominga Rites Wednesday At Titonka Funeral services for Reinder Krominga, 59, well-known Titonka resident, were held Wednesday, May 1, in the Good Hope Lutheran church at Titonka at 1:30 p.m. Rev. B. H. Schwerin officiated and burial was in the Good Hope Lutheran cemetery. The Swan Funeral home was in charge of arrangements. Mr Krominga succumbed to cancer at the Buffalo Center hospital Monday morning. He had been in failing health for the oast 1% years, and was taken to Buffalo Center and hospitalized Sunday afternoon. Reinder, son of Mr and Mrs Amos Krominga, was born Jan. 16, 1898, at Kamrar. The family moved to Fenton when Reinder was 12 and lived there for three years. He had been a long-time resident of Titonka, however, and was married to Helen Plaisier there Mar. 30, 1921, in the Emanuel Lutheran church. Mr Krominga was an excavator at Titonka until becoming owner of the locker plant, which he operated until he sold the business to-a, nephew, Russell ..Krominga, in 1954. He hadfttteen inemberwOf the Good KppfeT eran Ch'urch since 1939 "and Was active in church work. He was well-known as x>ne of the top bowlers in this area for many years, was a member of league teams in Algona until his health failed, and was Titonka's first and only fire chief until his death. Survivors include his wife, a son, Raymond of Lakota; a daughter, Leola (Mrs Glenn Miller), Titonka; two brothers, Amos and Andrew, Titonka; two sisters, Lena (Mrs Claus Daniels), Clear Lake, and Minnie (Mrs Ray Welp), Titonka; and six grandchildren. He was preceded in death by his parents and a brother, who died in infancy. ' Pallbearers at the funeral were Gene, Russell and Dennis Krominga, Irvin and Glen Welp and Ronnie Daniels, nephews of the deceased. L 58 44 47 35 37 41 45 James Kelley A Phi Beta Kappa James Kelley, son of Dr. and Mrs N. J. Kelley of Algona, was one of 35 University of Iowa students named to the university's chapter of Phi Beta Kappa last week. To be a candidate for Phi Beta Kappa, honorary scholastic society, a student must have received or be a candidate fdr a bachelor's degree in the college of liberal arts, and must rank in the upper ten percent of his class scholas-, tically. James is studying humanities at Iowa- Initiation ceremonies will he held May 80 in the Old, Capitol. 3 Days Over 80 As Heat Arrives Three highs in the eighties leaped into the weather spotlight during the week. Top mark was an 85 Thursday, April 25, while 82 was popular Monday and Tuesday, according to Weatherman Stu Albright. H Apr. 24 77 Apr. 25 _ 85 Apr 26 , 74 Apr. 27 „ 69 Apr. 28 _ 76 Apr. 29 82 Apr. 30 82 Purely on the unofficial side, one thermometer (which incidentally was in the shade at the time) in Algona's business district showed a 91 degree reading at 3:30 p.m. Wednesday. Low mark for the week was a 35 Saturday. 5 Couples Get Wedding Licenses Five wedding licenses have been issued during the past week by County Clerk Alma Pearson. They were issued to the following couples; April 25 — Kenneth D. Eken, Mayville, No. Dak., and Lorraine Tinseth, Elbow Lake, Minn. April 26 — Bernard Zeller, Ottosen, and Susie Wagner, Algona; and Aural Montgomery, Sabetha, Kansas, and Jeanette Mogler, Whittemore. April 27 — Sam Langhoff, Mason City, and Caroline Davis, Mason City. April 30 — John Eller, Jr., Al- gojna, and Phyllis Faith, Algona. Divorce Petition A petition asking a divorce was filed April 30 in Kossuth district court by Sarah A, DePue with Albin A. DePue, Algona, as defendant. The couple married Oct. 22, 1955. Cruel end inhuman treatment is charged. Plaintiff asks custody of a minor child. Dedicate New Ledyard Church Sunday, May 5 Ledyard — The Bethany Evangelical and Reformed Church of Ledyard will dedicate its new $77,000 church on Sunday, May 5, and will observe the occasion with three services. The first will begin at 10:15 a.m. with the Rev. E. P. Nuss, former pastor of the church as speaker and the Rev. O. J. Vriesen of Hamburg, Minn, as Liturgist. The afternoon service will begin at 2:30 p.m. with the Rev. Henry Reifschneider, president of Northern Synod as speaker, and the Rev. Winston Wernecke of Fairmont, Minn, as Liturgistt The evening services will begin at 7:30 p.m. with the Rev Ernest Lauer of Klemme, as speaker, and the Rev. Carl Mohi of Garner as Liturgist. Al friends of the congregation in the area are invited to attend. Meals will be served at noon and after the afternoon services. The hew church is built on a lot 150 by 200 feet which provides space for the 38 by 96 foot building and sufficient room for park*- ing space. • In July of 1953 the Rev. Victor Vriesen assumed the pastorate of the congregation. At the annual meeting of 1954 it was decided to appoint a committee to look into the possibilities of either rebuilding the old church or building an entirely new building. This committee consisted of Alvin Busch, Ed Junkermeier, Orville Runksmeier, and Henry Selberg, the identical group that had supervised the building in 1942. Then in December the committee was enlarged. Those ddded to the committee wer(| Epko Johnson, Ray Johnson, Mervin Blome, and Ervin Klinksiek. Several weeks later at a special congregational meeting the following men were selected to serve on the building committee: Alyin Busch, William Fennema, Marvin Blome, John Kramersmeier, Engelbart Logeman, Soren Pedersen, Orville Runksmeier, Ervin Smith and WiUlam*'Wiemeri John Kramers- meier was elected cha'irrha'n; Soren Pedersen, secretary; and William Wiemer, treasurer. The ground breaking service was held on April 22, 1956 and construction was begun on June 4 following. On August 5 the cornerstone laying service was held with the Rev. E. P. Nuss as speaker. The building progressed rapidly through the winter and on April 19, Good Friday, the last service, a Communion Service was held in the old church. Then at 6 a.m. Easter Sunday morning the congregation worshipped in its new sanctuary for the first time. 7 Broken Ribs In Car Mishap Whittemore — Thursday afternoon at about four o'clock while enroute home from fishing Adolph Naas-, Charles E. Kollasch, Theodore Elbert and Peter J. Fuchsen were involved in an auto accident, about one half miles west of town. Mr Naas, who was driving his car, lost control on the gravel road and rolled over in the ditch. All were taken to Dr. Devine's for treatments and Mr Fuchsen was taken to St. Ann hospital where he is a patient with seven broken ribs and a possible broken vertebra and is reported in fair condition. The car was completely demolished. The other three men received slight bruises and cuts. Ledyard Rural Mail Changed Swea City — Postmaster Morris Johnson announces that in accordance with instructions from the District Manager of the postal service, beginning May 4 one of the Swea City rural carriers will deliver mail to rural patrons of the Ledyard post office. Swea City carrier Earl Berg will deliver part of his Swea City route on his way to the Ledyard post office. There he will work the Ledyard rural mail and deliver it, and complete his Swea City route before returning to the local post office. Earl Berg's route will total 59 miles. The other Swea City rural carrier is R. E. Berg, whose route will be 69 miles. Taking over the Ledyard route of 33 miles has necessitated a rearrangement of the two Swea City routes. Ledyard rural patrons will continue to be served from the Ledyard post office, and their addresses will remain unchanged. Marble Tourney The Algona V.F-W. marble tourney will be held Saturday, May ,4, at I p.m. at Maple Park. Winners in the local contest will compete for county honors at Swea City, Sunday, and the county winners go to the state tourney. Spectacular Titonkc^ Fire Destroys Old Frame School Bldg. New Union Slough Warden And Wife Met In Africa Harold Burgess, new manager of the Union Slough National Wildlife Refuge northeast of Burt, is shown above with his family. The three Burgess children, Tommy, Barbara and Mary, are shown seated, left to right, in front. Mr Burgess was named to his present post Dec. 27, and moved his family recently to Titonka from Prairie du Chien, Wise., where he had served the past six years as refuge manager in that district. Mr and Mrs Burgess each have had very interesting lives, and met while employed in Liberia, West Africa, in 1944. (UDM Flashfoto-Engraving) 3 Way Crash After Dance At Plantation A three-car collision was investigated by State Highway Patrolman Darrel Drake, at 12:10 a.m. today on a county gravel road on the dividing line between Kossuth and Palo Alto county, at the conclusion of a dance at the Plantation Ballroom. Cars involved in order of their lineup were driven by Maurice L. Besch, 16, Rodman — John T. Ryan, 18, Emmetsburg — and DavidJ . Wilhelmi, 17, Bancroft. The first car stopped, the second car stopped, and Patrolman Drake said the third car coming up behind the others struck the second car, throwing it into the first. A charge of speeding was pending against Wilhelmi. Nobody was injured, but there was some vehicle damage. In another collision, a car owned by Thelma F. Zwiefel, 21, was struck by a car driven by Francis J. Busch, 48, Humboldt, when the latter backed from a parking spot in the. Chrome Cafe driveway, Wednesday noon. 'Sheriff Ralph Lindhorst checked the matter. Si Ann Auxiliary Spring Luncheon The spring luncheon of St. Ann Hospital Auxiliary for all county members will be held Tuesday, May 7, at 1 p.m. at the Algona Country Club, and a special speaker has been arranged for. He is J. A. Anderson, administrator of the Lutheran Hospital at Fort Dodge, and president- elect pf the Iowa Hospital Ass'n. He will discuss general hospital affairs. Luncheon reservations may be made with Mrs Paul Seeley. the To Dedicate School T»tonk» — Dedication of new elementary school building in Titonka will take place in the school gymnasium Sunday, May 5, at 2:00 p.m. Senator Duane Dewel of Algona will deliver the main address. Open house will be held in the new elementary building and coffee will be served in the lunch room. Everyone is cordially invited. To Sell Sentrol Bonds Sentral Community School district's bond issue will be sold May 23, at 2 p.m., at a letting to be held in the Fenton school gym, it is announced. Official notice of letting will be found in the Upper Des Moines today. Start Corn Planting Some corn planting was underway this past week in Kossuth county, § week or so ahead of the average season, Mr and Mrs Harold H. Burgess, who with their three children moved to Titonka recently, have really been around. . Mr Burgess is the new man- aget of the .Union Slough Nation-., al Wildlife Refuge^toffliJsast of Burt. He was appointed to the position Dec. 27, 1956, to succeed Milferd Smith, After six weeks of house-hunting, he moved his family to Titonka from Wisconsin, where he had served for six years as manager of ! the Prairie du Chien district of the Upper Mississippi River Wildlife and Fish Refuge. Mr and Mrs Burgess first met in Liberia, West Africa, where each was employed in 1944. Harold was born at Deckerville, Mich. After graduation from high school there, he attended Michigan State University where he received his B.S. in forestry in 1940. After further college work, he went to Africa as a rubber planter for t^ie Firestone Rubber Co. in March, 1941. He was with Firestone for 2% years, then was a rubber buyer for the U.S. government for two years. Harold came back to the states, got his master's in wildlife management in ;) 1946, then became property of the y.S. Army and was sent to' Korea as a forestry adviser after marrying Ruth Dec. 6, 1947, at Salina, Kan. From .Korea, Harold went to Japan where he served as an agricultural advisor for a while, getting back to the states in June, 1949. He went to Michigan U. for a semester of refresher courses, then joined the wildlife service in 1950» i Ruth was born and raised at Norwalk," Conn. She > attended New Haven State Teachers College and received a B.S.Un educa» tion. She taught school in Connecticut for three years, then had a year of preparation at Hartford Seminary Foundation before going to Liberia in 1944 as a missionary teacher in Ganta Mission, which is sponsored by the Methodist church. She was one of three American teachers on the staff at Ganta. There were several LibeHan instructors on the staff and they proved handy at times, especially when" problems between the native students, who were from several different tribes, popped up. Harold and Ruth met in September, 1944, when he was on one of his many buying trips. After their marriage in 1947, Ruth taught elementary classes in Michigan and Connecticut while Harold served overseas. Mrs Burgess got her master's degree in education at Hartford in 1954. The three Burgess children are Tommy, 7, Mary, 5, and Barbara- Constructed In NOUotal Loss On Wednesday Titonka — Flames swept through and completely leveled Titonka's well - known formef school house, a huge two-story structure early in the morning Wednesday. The building, whicn was constructed in 1901, was a total loss, and only the chimney was left standing an hour after the blaze was discovered. John Uken spotted the blaze and immediately notified the building's owner, John B. Isebrand, who lives next door to the destroyed building, and the Titonka fire department at 4:50 a.m. Flames Have Headway When the firemen arrived flames were shooting out the northwest corner of the old school. Shortly afterward, fire broke through the roof near the chimney and spread throughout the building. The firemen, under Chief Bill Hagen, who was appointed to replace Reinder Krominga, who died Monday morning, and assistant chief Andrew Krominga, then concentrated their efforts on saving all surrounding buildings, which they dM. According to Richard Isebrand, one of the firemen on duty, "the fire might have been confined to the northwest portion of the structure if it had iieen-discover- ed a half-hour earlier." The building served asi TitonV ka's school from 1901 until t the present high school went into ' operation in .1916, It was a huge two-story"buiiaihg with* '"a'-'par^itt?- basement which was located just west of the new Titonka grade school. *"•••• •• It housed an upholstery shop operated by Alfred Boelkes during the past year. Prior to that, it served as a dwelling for 40 years. No one lived in It at the time of the fire Wednesday. Until a short time back it had been, used as an apartment dwelling Isebrand, the owner, and Mr Boelkes rushed to the scene after the fire was discovered and attempted to save some of the equipment and other items from, the inferno, but the intense heat balked their efforts. ' V A large amount of furniture, which was being repaired by Boelkes, went up in smoke,-along with his tools. Partial Insurance Mr Isebrand had partial insurance on the building, although it was understood Mr Boelkes' tools and the furniture, which belonged to private individuals, were not covered. The immediate plans for the site were not announced immediately by Mr Isebrand. Some clean-up work will be necessary before any further action can be taken. The entire period of destruction of the landmark covered, 9 period of less than 1% hours, CAR SEAT AFIRE — CUSHION ONLY LOSS Fire destroyed a seat cushion in an auto belonging to Del Clop» ton at 508 S, Jerome street about 7:20 p.m. Tuesday. Carnage was confined to the cushion by firemen who made a hurried trip to the scene. Ex-Resident Of Kossuth Passes Funeral services were held on April 6, at Madelia, *"Mirm. for Mrs S. G. Winchell, a former resident of Kossuth county, Burial was in Riverside cemetery }r» Madelia. Surviving are her husband, two brothers and one sister, Mrs Winchell suffered a stroke March 6 and died in the Madelia hospital on April 3. Mr and Mrs Winchell resided on a farm near Corwith from 1927 to 1934 and on a farm near Burt from 1934 to 1942. They then moved to a farm they had pyr* chased near Madelia, Minn, where they resided at the time of- death. Heart Attack Fatal Siitar Mary Nicola- 73, of Wwlty. who „. attack Sunday and ww ruth*4 19 il> Ao» Hamilton /wowa! Horn* it to cbajfl* «f,HB here. The body will b« ihlppid to MUwaukM, funWftJ riiMf Mid ffUoMir r Han. IDfW»..mJp ftlftflp^i.' i tMPluBg' te t^if Wtiili U *u>viv«4by » iUil had

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