The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 7, 1937 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 7, 1937
Page 1
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Rewrites Adtame* , 8TWJFUC3K,, 5t, a gem HISTORICAL DEFT, r .THURSDAY. OCTOBER 7, 1937 __ . — - of Stufflick's The wife 6f the dead man, a n *Jii B« ne dl<* girl, and a son. • ?n tnesse <' the affair. The story of Alexander | s that a family brawl in which everyone part- «t» J !?, thttt ne atruck Stuff- i self-defense. The latter died .u he n>orrhage. Stories tnti flght began varied, another Stuffllck son, I son, had been drlrtk- Ud It started because' I not presced HedHck's pant* fcAi."iuJHu2 tujnfclt **** there MM •TOfignUng a t the house off and "he for some time. * * • MV. F. E. BURGESS of »lias-been appointed pastor ?_'.**:***! Methodist church H* weph Bdge, who rub^ W7- ' S - "k' M head olf DftkataWesUyin college. Df. W. O. Mfthlemafl w returned M sup.t- * « district . V. Schuldt 6f LttVerne trill be replaced by Rev, K. A. Nelson. Spelcher rettfrns to Butt, and j w *?* to Good Hope, and Rev. H. K. Hforvey- Mm** CJty-Grttilt In. other appointments for this section. , MAURICE THOMPSON, clerk In BorchMdt's drug store, won the awmrd as clerk-of-the-month for September, and $5 in cash from the *W8lw Chamber of Commerce. Honorable mention went to Irma t>*« Gardner, Kresensky's; Virginia A«, Sorensen Drug; Roland Larson, Anderson's grocery; Pern Otoch. Hawcott & Ogg; Arne Hereford, Gamble's and E. C. Robinson, Council Oak. POULTRYSHOW HERE SATURDAY rmHaUBS Expect 125460 Entries; Big Banquet Scheduled At Noon ; Fow-H club bays and- glrU will be guests at a *-H poultry show In AlgWia, this Saturday. the show, which finishes up a season's poultry project, Is to be Held at the Swift A Co. plant here, followed by a luncheon at noon, prided by thd Algona Chamber of Cejtiftieree, in the Methodist church basement THe program will be as follow*: 1—JvtfitttK to take place in the Twelve Pai 'Dick 9 Turns On Grid mot * 8tM *» <*»**»»• «• "»• Dtettrison proved dflfln- rriday evenlftf, that he pa«kft a* rigorous in owtw- if«I punch as Be has in past years In campaigns for the senate, or daring senatorial debate. Only this time he was talking to a football team—the Algona ™K h «ehool tram—and what he told them was mifricicnt to send the Bulldogs out onto a field to defeat Clear Lake, 27 to 0, !n what was MMnethin* of an upset, especially the sice of the score. No insiders have revealed Just what Dickinson told the boys, but It was understood that he gave them a spirited talk Just before they went Into battle. The coaching staff hope* to have him around each Friday evening hereafter, for more of the same kind of stuff. TESTING BEGAN for T. in cattle for the fourth time in Kos- CMth county, this week. County veterinarians met with state and federal men, and planned the drive. Under the state law all cattle must be tested every three years. It will take about three months to test Uw 60,000 to 70,000 cattle in the •aunty. Only 374 reactors were fOKid In the last test. In 1934. Farmers pay nothing for the testing. • • • JERBY ARNDORFER, Z, was found drowned Ift the watering tank of the Henry Arndorfer place, Sunday afternoon. The child had keen playing around the yard as •tooal, and how the accident happened is not known. Funeral services were held Tuesday morning at St Benedict. Mrs. Arndorfer died k> August after a lengthy Ulrica*. "two brothers, Henry and Robert, sod a sister, Delores, survive, betides the child's father. Henry. ' • • • HARTIN broRICKSEN, section foreman on the Milwaukee road for 3—Luncheon at noon. Presentation of medals and awards will be made after the luncheon. 3—Poultry experts and extension men from Ames v$\\ lie here all day conducting Interesting and Informative meetings. ^nb To Get Cap Henry Dobson, local Swift * Co. manager, announces that a beautiful loving cup will be presented to* the club whose members are most efficient Gold and silver medals and ribbons for third and fourth place, will be presented to the winners In the easay contest Gold and silver medals to the whiners doing the best Job of raising chickens will also be presented. The essay is on the subject "How to Raise Baby Chicks to Maturity." Expect About 150 Approximately 150 4-H club members and leaders, and others, are expected at tho banquet. 4-H members will be given the luncheon compliments of the C. of C. but there will be a small charge for all others. Everyone Is invited to attend. Birds to bo entered in the shyw 'arc supposed to be brought Into the Swift plant here by Friday even- Ing, Oct. 8. Funeral Today for Lone Rock Boy, Victim in Pool Lori le Rock: With the words, "Jimmie Is up there In the water," first suspicion of a tragedy at Lone Hock was given, Tuesday morning, when Merrill Faye Marlow. small son of Mr and Mrs. Merwin Marlow, replied to his mother's question of what he had been doing. His playmate, Jlmmle, 21 months- old son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Householder, was discovered by Mrs. Marlow, dead In the fish pool, at the Fredrick Schultz home. Mrs. Marlow's frantic calls for aid brought Mrs. Dwlght Furnau, wife of the Loan Rock coach, and a registered nurse, and while a doctor was on his way from Burt, Mrs. Furnau made every effort to bring him back to life. Jlmmle Is believed to have been FOR FIGHT VICTIM, F-DODGE, HELD IN ALGONA Funeral services for Joseph Stuf- liok, victim of a fight In his- home In Fort Dodge * (related under Re- tOeitn cams h«r« in 1890 from D*n- nterk. H« Joined the Milwaukee •action crow In IMS, and became fortraan In 1013. Mr. Dldrlkson aad his wife have two children liv- feyr, Anton, foreman at the Advance printing shop, and Mildred (Mrs. WUbur Zelgler) of Algona. • • • MOTION FOB a directed verdict for the defendant In the damage salt for $6,800 filed by Melboum ICansmith of Burt. against A, B. Lappe of Bancroft, was ordered upheld by Judge George A. Heald, Monday, In district court here. The directed verdict came after all evidence was In. The suit began test Thursday morning. No Insurance companies were Involved. The os*e resulted from an accident that •centred In June 1936, when a tractor Injured the plaintiff. Hearing the ease on the petit jury were Ceo. Bonacker, Titonka; John Blsenius. Whlttemore; Herman Bussle, Burt; , ChrUtensen and Anna L*r- Swea City; Tho*. ICngessor, Psoton; Dan Froehllch, LuVerne; Bertha Kirschbaum, Sexton; Ma gaerite Keneflck, Harvey Reid an try Scuffham, Algona. Llnnan an Shumway represented the plaint! and Coyle, Coyle and Van Nesa, th defendant. • • • DONALD KOBI8ON, Irvington and Dorothy Stevens, Corwith, wer married at noon, Saturday, at Port Dodge Methodist church. Don aid was graduated from Algona hlg Mchool in 1933, and has been help ing his father on the home place A wedding dance in slated for Fri day night of this week at Corwith • • • C. H. SCHBYVKB. one of Burt' most respected citizens, and blacksmith for 40 years, passed away hut week, and funeral ser vices were held Friday at the Bur Presbyteran church. He is aur vtved by his wife and daughter, Mrs £i|*n Baum of Denver, Colo. He VM ftne time mayor of Burt, servei OH Ik* school board, was a membei Of (be Presbyterian church and Mgsonia lodge- Burial was in the {flirt c«m«t*ry. Mr. Schryver was bam In Union twp. in 1865, where he grew to manhood. • • • BMXLfA EKPELUINQ became the bride of Leo Fridere*, both of 8t Joe, in a ceremony read by Father Oteorge Theobold, Tuesday of last wwk. A reception was given the bridal party following the ceremony, with 140 in attendance. A three-course meal was served at the bride's borne, and a wedding dance held the name evening at West Bend to which 275 invitations were burned. * * t K8TKLLK AKNOIJ). former teacher in the AJgona. schools, was Married Saturday to Andrew M. ttMbao at Fort Dodge, where the couple will live. TED LARSON IS NEW COMMANDER OF LEGION POST J. D. Lowe, Dr. Nugent W. A. Lorenz Among Others Honored A son of Dominic Stufllck, Joseph was born In New York to 1881, and came to this section with his parents when one year old. They lived near Corwith for a year, and then moved to the St Benedict neighborhood. He farmed there until eight years ago when he moved to-Fort Dodge. Seven children, besides Mrs. Stuf- llck, survive. They are Mrs. Ed Vaughan, Hedrlck, LeRoy, June Adel, Wayne and Robert of Fort Dodge. His father, at Algona, a brother Charles at St Benedict and two sisters, Mrs. August Harlg and Mrs. Marcella Erdman, Algona, also survive. Old Man Stork Livermore: Three babiea have been reported here during the past week, u 6H pound boy at the Morris Davis home; Mr. a-ittl Mrs. Roy Itaotkson are the parents of on 8 pound girl: and the first child for Mr. and Mrs. Andrew MerrU wus born at the Lutheran hospital at Fort Dodge. Theodore Faber Of West Bend, Stricken St Jo: v Relatives here received word of the sudden Illness of Theodore Faber of West Bend. Mr. Faber attended the Erpelding-Frideres wedding last Tuesday and on Wednesday morning was a , very sick man. He was taken to Rochester, Minn., to a'hospital. Eisenbarth Injured Irvington; laadore Eisenbarth was painfully injured, Tuesday, when a plow upset in some manner, and punctured his unkle to the bone just above his shoe New officers were elected, yearly hnd monthly reports were given and other business transacted,- al the regular meeting of Hagg Post No. 90 of the American Legion on Tuesday evening. New officers of tho post who were all presented by the nominating committee, included commander Ted Larson; three vice commanders, J. D. Lowe, Dr. Lee Nugent, and W. A. Lorenz; adjutant, Oliver S. Relley; finance officer, E A. Schemel; chaplain, Rev. Ft Burgess; historian. Glen Raney; sergeant-at-arms, James Burns. J ; commander •aid Raney ..-Jtep-ttajr.— *%^**ww Vote Kew Contort Members voted to give a new regulation uniform at the meeting in October, 1938, to the Legion member who, during the next year, earns the most points in competition with other members in post activities. The same system will be used as was tried this year, for which G. D. Brundage was given an honorary award. Yearly reports on the following subjects were given: Safety, by O. D. Brundage; Finance, by B. A. Schemel; Americanism, by Dr. Walter Fraser; Legal, Don Hutchison; Graves Registration, Glen Raney; House, Milton Norton; and Service, Oliver Relley. Port Quota Now 98 It was announced that the post's quota for membership was the same as last year—98—and, also that 111 members belonged In 1937, and that 48 members were paid up for 1938. This last figure is the highest membership ever secured by the post this early in the Legion year. The members also voted at Tuesday's meeting, to install the new officers at a special meeting Tuesday night, October 19. and it was announced by County Commander Don Hutchison that the next regular county meeting would be held at Bancroft Thursday evening, Oct. 21. in the water not over ten minutes before being found, and waa beyond all help. The pool at the spot where his body lay when discovered is about three feet deep. Jlmmle lived across street from the Schultz home, and the vicinity of the pool drew the youngsters that particular morning as a good spot to play. Mr. and Mrs. Schultz were both away from home Tuesday morning. The two youngsters were picking flowers, when Jlmmle fell in the pool. Mrs. Householder was just ready to go down town and pay a light bill when news of the tragedy reached her. Funeral services for the little boy were held Thursday afternoon from the Burt Methodist church, and interment was In the Buri cemetery. Surviving are the parents of the child, a'brother Kenneth, and other relatives, several of whom came from Colorado for the funeral. They were met at Ames by Mr. and Mrs. Ora Hurlburt and Mrs. Woodrow Pettit and brought back to Lone Rock by car. The sympathy of the entire community is with the parents In their most distressing and sudden |is;s of a beloved son. K.&H.OILCO. ELECTS THREE NEW DIRECTORS With the largest attendance at an annual meeting in the history of the company, 450 in all. stockholders of the K. & H. Cooperative OH Co., elected Ernest Peterson, Titonka, and Leo Arndorfer, Bancroft, as new directors, and reelected Andrew Gollner, Wesley, all to serve as directors for two years. The company originated In 1930 at Wesley, where the annual meet- Ing was held Tuesday night of this .......... of Titonka, have been directors of the company, but resigned, and Peterson and Arndorfer were elected in their place. The company will pay a 12 percent patronage dividend, and eight percent on the capital stock. S. A. Hlrner Is president of the concern, Mr. Qollner Is vice president, and Julius P. Studer, secretary and treasurer. There are 1380 patrons and stockholders In the concern at present. VOL 35.—N6. 40 ALGONA IN TIE FOR GRID LEAD Bulldogs Gain Dark Horse Position After Turning In 27-0 Victory Algona high school's surprising football team, packing real dynamite in its offense, and plenty of fight on the defense, takes the part of a dark horse in the North Central high school football league, as a result of Its 27, to 0 victory over Clear Lake, last week. This coming Friday, the locals play Manson in a non-conference :llt on the local field. Manson has :he best team In many years, but Algona should win, but not with ease. The game starts at 8 p. m. Next week, Friday, the Webster 21ty team comes here to give the Sulldogs their acid test. Clarion Webster City, 13 to 0, and If Alfona can win, It will take top failing honors with Clarion. North, Central Standings Settle $5,241 Damage Suit; Boy Bike Rider Gets $750 Effie Eckholm, Swea City Is Home After Trip Around the World Team Won Lost Tie Clarion 2 o ' o Ugona i o o bwa Falls , 1 o Bagle Grove 0 0 lumboldt 0 0 lampton 0 1 ebster City 0 1 Clear Lake 0 1 Other games last week lumboldt and Hampton playing a to 12 tie, Iowa Falls defeating Bldora, 54 to 0, and Clarion down- ng Webster'City, 13 to 0. v',m n y 'P' 1 "!* 50 '' 110 '" 1 . Swea City woman, who has bren V™I V" I ?" s . Sm ' /tchlna - J «Pan. Finland. Sweden. France nnd England, paid her first visit home since her trip, this past week Mrs. Albert Tuttle and Miss Eckholm drove up from DCS Moines over the week end. and visited friends and relatives She told of visiting many places of historical interest on her trip around the world. She left San Francisco early last June returning from England a short time ago on the Queen Mary Among the many point of Interest visited there were the church and churchyard where Gray's Elegy was written She reports the old yew tree to be still standing—more than 1,000 years old. She visited Eton college and Windsor castle, where she saw the apartment from which Edward VH1 made his abdication speech. Miss Eckholm returned to DCS Moines to resume her teaching in one of the schools there. Women Circulate Petition Condemn Fair f Girl' Shows 0 1 1 2 0 0 found SELL COMBINATION TICKETS—GAME & SHOW Combination tickets which will How football fans to sec the Web- ter City-Algona football game here lie night of the 15th of October, and Iso admit them to a special show fter the game at the Call Theatre, re now going on sale. The combination tickets will sell or !i2 cents. Tickets may be ob- afsml at the theatre, high school, or the Rates on the night of the 200 At County Federation Meet At Burt, Tuesday Burt: Nearly 200 women attended the meeting of the County Fed- Woman's -clubs which HtXJK Best light butch., 140-160 I8.00-8.6C Best light butch.. lfiO-180 8.50-aSC Best light butch., 180-200 9.50-10.0C Best light butch., 200-250 10.00-tO.2C Med. heavy, 250-290 9.75-10.0C Med. heavy, 290-325 9.60-9.7; Butchers 325-350 9.25-9.5( Butchers, 360-400 9.00-9.2! Hacking sows, 300-350 8.50-8.71 Packing sows, 350-400 8.25-8.51 Packing sows, 400-500 8.00-825 CATTLE Veal calves 15.00-8.00 gunners and cutters 2.50-3.50 Jtock steers 5.00-7.00 ?at steers 9.00-10.W ?at yearlings 8.50-9.50 JBulls 4.00-5.50 cows /4.00-5.00 GRAIN No. 2 soy beans $.68 \i '. 4 yellow corn, new, Oct. 30 .48 No. 4 yellow corn itew, Nov. 15 .44 >i Jo. 3 white oaU Barley, No. 3, new EQO8 iennerys No. l No. 8 Cash cream— No. I No. 2 Sweet POULTRY [ens, over 5 Ibs. lens. 4 to 5 Ibs lens, under 4 Ibs •cghoru hens :ocks, under 4Vj 'ocks, over 4 is prijigs, over 5 Ibs. prlngs, 4 to 5 Ibi. .eghorn springs prints, under 4 Ibs. .24 "4 45 26c 22c 16c 36c 34c 37c 18c 17c 14c 14c 8c , We 20 He ... 18c 16 We Markets subject to change by tho rnt of publication. Geo. Kanouff, Vet Mail Clerk, Retires CleorRe Kunouff, 62, mail clerk on the Milwaukee road, will retire Nov. 1 on a pension. He has been in the railway mail service for 31 years. During tlmt time he traveled approximately 125 miles a day for 31 years. At present Mr. Kanouff is on sick leave, consulting an eye specialist. Mr. and Mrs. Kanouff plan to spend the winter months In the south. They are the parents of four children, Carlotta and Ravenna in Chicago, George in Detroit, and Howard of Wahoo, Neb. The Kan- ouffs have lived in Algona the past 26 years. Mr. Kanouft has been running on the AlRona-Mitchell, S. D., and Al- gonu-CliHmberlaiu mail divisions. Cornpicker Busns While In Action Harold Clayton met with misfortune Tuesday evening when his new cornpicker and tractor were burned about six o'clock in Cresco township. The corn picker burst into flames while in use and the cause is unknown. The damaged cornpicker is a total loss, but it was thought the tractor could be repaired. The machinery WBS party covered by insurance. Movement Starts To Commemorate Swea Border Fort Possibility that something might be done by the State of Iowa in regard to erecting a memorial on the site of Fort Schuyler, early-day outpost against the Indians on the northwest corner of Kossuth county, was indicated this week. Esther Smith, Swea City, writer of the story about the old fort, which appeared in the August 26th issue of this newspaper, sends word from Corwith where she is now teaching school, that Harvey Ing- hiim and the state conservation commission are digging into the matter. Mr. Ingham wrote to Miss Smith to this effect: "I am much interested in having the old Fort marked for several very personal reasons. I was a boy tivv years old when I spent a year in Fort Defiance at Kstliervillt and huve some very distinct childhood memories of these days. Fort Schuyler was named for my father's cousin. Schuyler Ingham, who was named by Governor Kirkwood to huve charge of the Northern Border Brigade." Mr. Ingahm suggested that a copy of the paper with the story be sent to thu State Cohservution Commission, to open the matter up with them. This has been done. At noon a luncheon was served by the Methodist Ladies' Aid. At the afternoon sessions, Mrs. Helen Peters, Burt, and Mrs. E. C. Welsbrod, Fenton, were elected delegates to the district meeting which will be held at Carroll. Mrs. Stone, LuVerne, gave a fine report of the biennial meeting at Sioux City. The program included two vocal numbers by Mary Ann Smith and a piano solo by Mrs. P. F. Krlethe. Mrs. Rob Roy Cerney, Mason City, gave a wonderful address entitled "The Pageant of Nations." She dressed In the costume* -of the nations of which sH« told, giving a wonderful picture of life in Portugal, Italy, Hungary, Ciecho-Slo- vakla and Jugo-Slovakia. A protest against fortune tellers, and particularly against girl shows at the Kossuth county fair will be lodged with the fair board, it was stated at a meeting of club women held Tuesday at Burt. A petition containing the MRS.J.MAWDSLEY DIES FOLLOWING SHORT ILLNESS Heart Trouble Fatal To Algona Widow. Funeral Wednesday Mrs. Jasper R. Mawdsley. or- of Kossuth's pioneer women, died unexpectedly Monday evening at her home after n short illness. She was taken sick Friday with heart trouble; her condition became critical Monday evening and she passed away about ten o'clock. All of her children except Dr. Howard Mawdsley of San Mateo, California. Were with her at the time. • Hodga* waa bora near Irv- -Ootob.r 20, Mft, aJwT names of most of the members of the Crcsco Mothers and Daughters club was presented and circulated by representatives of the club at the county federation meeting, and the subject discussed by M-s. Scott Moore, of the club. The county federation as a unit did not net in the matter, but it \vii- understood thiit many of the federation women wore interested in the matter, and had sifrncd thr petition asking that such shows he banned in I he fuiiire. One member of the county federation slated Hint a doctor connected with the State Board of Health who had happened to come through Alpona. declared that one of the shows was the vilest thing he had ever seen. Another speaker at the meeting snld that during the presentation of one- of the shows, late in the evening, ji group of Hinnll boys gathered at the rear of the tent and watched the proceedings from outside. BLOWSAFElT LUVERNETHAT Settled Out of Court After Testimony, Trial Had Begun A damage suit for $5,241Jt* brought by Donald Larson, a minor. through Jewell Larson, against MJ. Trunkhlll. was settled out of court nfter trial of the case ha* begun here yesterday, for $760. The case arose from an accident that occurred Sept 21, at a point four miles east and five north of Algona, when the Larson boy wa» struck while riding a bicycle by * car driven by Trunkhill. The plaintiff had alleged the accident was flue to the way the defendant was driving, and was his fault Boy's Arm Injured As a result of the mishap, th* boy's arm was permanently injured, it was declared by the plain* tiff. Jurors hearing the case were Oeo. Bonacker, TltOrtka/: Frank Cogley, Bancroft; Joe GrandJanet t, St Ben* edict; Albert Genrich, LuVerne: Marguerite Kenefick. Algona; Ann* Lnrson, Swea City: Dorothy Pearson, Lone Rock; Carrie Torgersen, Titonka; Frances Teeter. Whitte- morp. and Earl Taylor, Algona. Another Damage Cane Although subject to change without notice, the court docket before Judge George. A. Hcald called for another damages suit case next o» the docket. It is that of J. L» Ciimphell asalnst Edward Wilson, for $16,750. Campbell was a passenger in the Wilson car when the machine struck a bridge. Injuries listed include ;\ crushed ri^ht ICK. injured back, injuries to his torsq. nnd hcud injuries. Van Ness and Stillman represented the plaintiff in the case, and L. E. Linnnn. Algonu, and Ainu Loth. Fort Dodfie. the defendant. Quiz More In Block Case Wednesday afternoon the Kos- *uth grand jury was again at work quizzing witnesses in connection with the Walter Block death, at Lu- Vern«. County ^Attorney )U A. hand, and «t»t«l attempt was discovered hy Mr. San- nesses have already beoi; called to ford, Friday morning. testify, most of them from th» Verne neighborhood. "lew open a saf Soil Compliance Deadline, Oct. 31 County Agent A. L. Brown, and members of the soil conservation •ommiUee of Kossuth county, at- .ended a meeting at Muson'ci!v Tuesday. October 31 will be thi- .lead!in • or making re-quest for final mspec- Liona of compliance with the pro- gmm. Hauenatein Hurt In Auto Collision Ray Hauenstein, Irvington, was shaken up and bruised when his •ar and another driven by Arthur Pierson of Swea City, collidc-1 three- miles south of Algona on highway 169, Tue'-sday about 7 p. m. Hauenstein was passing a load of hay when the Pierson cur e-ume along. Hauenstein swung off the road on his left, but could not quite get out of the way of Pierson's machine. CongregationalisU Convened 2 Days Kepresentattves from 22 churches, members of the Mitche-ll association of Congregational churches, gathered in Algona, Tuesday and Wedne-sday of this week. The- local ihurch was host to the- sessions. Ministe-rs from the churches, with two e-lectej delegates from each, utte-nded, as well as many visitors. Among the members of the local chuivh who took puu in the iwo- duy program were' Re-v. Ge-orge- C. Vance Mrs. Yarn e. Mrs. H. 1). HuU-hins. Se-le-e-tion ol a new moderator was to be the- ileoijij.; bus- ine-s.i ol tht sii-ssion Dangerously 111 As Result of Infection Fenton: Walter Loek, teacher in the Fenton parochial school, was reported us dangerously ill in Chicago, in a hospital, as the result of an infection on his face, caused from a pimple. He left for honfe, Friday, to con suit a specialist, because of the in fectioii, which occurred after h shaved. Sunday eve-ning friend* called Mr Locks mother, ami she said Wultc was a very sick boy. and danger otisly ill. H<-v. H. W. Kab.-Wz i suhstitutins for him at the- school. 3 Hurt Slightly; Car Takes to Field LuVerne: Three young lads nar rowiy escaped death Sunday i-vt-- ning about six o'clock when the car they were- riding in struck i rut and overturned se-ve-ral times finally landing in M. L. Barton's field. The accident occurred a little- south of the Thome farm hon on Primary 222. The boys were LeKoy Buughman, and Charles Martin. Corwith, and Edward Scribiu-r. 14 year old son of Mrs. Josephine- Scribner. They'we-re driving a c;ir belonging to a brother of thu Baughmun boy which was completely demolished Edward has a skinned face rind both Corwith b<jy.s rcri'ii-t'd cut:- ,-uid bruises but they all have :i kind providence to thank for not having been hurt more serious. .-rritt -.iil;;v 54 First Frost Here First frost oi the season, u one. was report id from the- M Weather Stalior. ear'y We,'!\. morning. Week's readings: Date HUh I-i-w Sept. 29 68 :i'J Sept. 30 82 ;-,,i Oct 1 63 •)•' Oct. 2 7f> Oct. :; so Oct. •» 6!) Oct r, 71 Fractured Hip Plum Cre-ek: Mrs. Larson, molh- e-r of Jewel I^irson. fell Sunday at liv-r home- m-ar Uouj.- ,-UKJ wu.s ruahe-ij to the- Kossuth hospital, where it was fjund that she h.-il u fractured hip celved In the Kossuth schools and she taught near her home for several years. Following her marriage to J. R. Mawdsley they moved to the Plum Creek vicinity where they lived until twelve years ago when they retired and came to Algona which has since been her home. A son, Roscoe, occupies the old home farm. Mr. Mawdsley died in March, 1930. The Mawdsleys raised a fine family of four sons and a daughter, worked diligently and progressively, contributed liberally to the Presbyterian church of which they were members and took their part In community affairs. Mrs. Mawdsley was u devoted mother, and her home was her first consideration. She took a keen interest in current affairs and was well posted. She was a member of the Algona Woman's club. Surviving children and grandchildren are us follows: Edward and daughter, Dorothy, of Irvine-ton; Clarence and children, Kichard and Mary Lou of Irvington; Hoscoe and children, Koscoc. Jr , Duaiu- anil I>elores of Hurt: Dr. Hnwaril und children. Dean anil 1'aul of Kan Mateo, California: Mrs. Kiiiina Crouch mid ehildren. Karl, .!••., :•••. •! Jerry of Kenton. Al.->o .surviving are two sisters. Mrs. Louise Thompson of Hurt and Mrs. Clara Lcai-, of Algona. I>r. Hirliarit Thompson of Hurt is a nephew and Klla L< .v- is of Algona is a niece. Two nieces. Mrs. Vera Whelan and Mrs. ('Jura Peters of Omaha, who aii daughters of the late Mrs. Klnma lfod,';es Dutton. (anie- for the- funeral nil,I there is a nephew. .John Dutton of I H-nver. Dr. Mawd.-ley was unable to < ,.,,ic for the funeral, but had spent two weeks here with his mother alter her return from the Clarence Mawdsley home- where she had spent the summer since early in June. A family reunion was held at that lime at the- old home farm in 1'luin Creek and was much enjoyed by all members of the family. Since that time Mrs. Mawdslcy had jeen Jiving at hi r home, and Mrs Walter Good had been acting as her companion. Funeral sci vice.-, weie held Wed- ie-,dav afternoon at two o'clock rom ilu- church with, he Kev ('. Paul Carlson in charge .:'.<! interment was niiide at iew. Pall bearers wer-.- Harry iate.s. I.. K. Fairbanks. Lynn Keiih. 'has. Klamp. Frank Cleit-'el and S. Johnson. money and wasn't even locked. The Wast tore off the door and shattered all the windows In thi office. Sheriff Casey Loss, invest igating the matter, said he believed the crime was committed by gome- one just learning to use nitroglycerine, and that his office had severa clues. | A similar robbery In which a safe was blown was reported from Thor or.Iy several days before (he Lu- Verne incident. Officials believe the same man or men did the job. In the LuVerne case, they obtained nothing whatsoever for their trouble. Sheriff Loss added that the robberies the fore part of July at Lu- Verne had been solved with the arrest and admission of guilt on the part of suspects down at Anamosa lawn. Sherman Twp. Club Met at Wadleighs LuVerne: Th,. (;<>i,d Will club i,j Sherman township met with Mr:: •I. .!. Wadlcinh Thursday afternoon <vith 17 members and one |;n,. n t at- Undiii); The afternoon was spun linisliini; n <|uill and i, fi ,.siim, in., v.vic selivd by the a-.,i,te,| by Mrs. I'aul Ulnmer. The ne^l "ice! in-; will be h. Id al the I,,,in,, ot Mrs Wait, r and Mr i' Kanford will he the assistant ho-.i- i-ss. Walsh Tough Threatens Eugene Walsh, indicted by th* Kosauth grand jury for breaking jail, helping a felon to escape, an* various other alleged crimes, is being held in jail at Fort Dodge. Walsh, who escaped from the Kossuth jail last year, told local officers who took him to Fort Dodgv that "I'll get out before the next term of court." His case comes up in the next term. He also told Deputy Sheriff Art Cogley that he hoped the latter would break his neck driving home. Friendly sort of a guy eh. Art? Elbert Ready To Plead v Frances Elbert, Whittemore. in- ,'tcil (,n ;i charjrr (,f bootlegging, was iinilcrhtoo,! to be reaily to plead lilty before Jud t ;c He.ild, ,.,, n -.e lue Kri.iay. (•> the , har;_'c. 2,700 Sheep Graze Range No. of Dvirt Hurt: Traiisplojiteil from the ranges in Montana, some 2.700 sheen are. now roaming ihe land of C. W i'atteison. near here They were ivreivcd .Sunday. Mr- I'atte-i.-.on will k. ,-|. th, m on hi.-, f-irin. north of HUM. ami h,: also e\pect : , about I.&I m a few da}M. Work Telephone Li in Hum Creek: A group i,f i in nit on telephone line l-i w -vorkinj; M.mdi.y i epiiir.!.- ;,oai ,' over the lii it bUui'^ . ! weather. AUiONA I>II<K<TOKV P.A<;K TWO < 'oim, j| < i,,^ liivi nbcl £ Aut Barry's PA(;K TH'HKK Ki i .sciisky V Long's F. S. Norton <v ! J A<;K KOI:K K o«.su th Mot oi : * "ummm^'.s luwii Theati , t 'hriSlcMM;.':. B !'.\<;K FJVK .Sv. itt j,- Co I'A'IK SIX • Call Theatre Maxwell Molol.-- Cowau Bid).;, i- Kol-.lhaa.-. 4: opi Ciopton. Tailor C. .S. Johnson n Hub Clotl..ei , PACK EKJHT PAGE NINK-'. Anderson I Jinin i PACK TEN Foster'.-; Futi.itur, Miab.u-hS Klk Cleal.e."- 1'ACK KLKVKN K!a.:•.:,. e Ml,lor (',. Jinl.'iac .\YviIt Holifurd LI.-I i ,• PAUL '1 U'KI.VK liiidwjn 1 i - A M7,j^.\VYi"..'.':, ' :'. Two Taken To Prison i K.ul Ijjymon. sentenced on & < -iiiirge of larceny, ami Harry Bernstein, sentence-it on a charge of statutory rape, we-ru both taken to Fort Madison penitentiary, Wednesday to begin serving their terms. La.v- rnon is a transient, presunribiy from Missouri, and Bernstein is from New York. I.eo Immerfali deputy in the auditor's office r-xd* the trip with Cogley Plum Creek Lady's Mother Dies in West I'lurn Creek: Before- Mrs. Howard bet-ley coylel reach the bedside of her mother, in Washington state, the latter paired away, friends here learned this week. Mrs. Seeley started for the> ue-.,i coast afte-r receiving word of her mothers se-rkms condition Co.,1 We'll Say This b A Potato Furtlund: \\vil lu. ve to hand ) the old apple to I'ortlajul town- i ship, Una wt-vk. I It cttiiie forth Uii« i,t«rj-: j J^"^ 0 ^^-"«««* Irish cobbli-r* UUs IUJK« potutu wa » sutticient for dtiuu-r for a family u/ st-veoj. U iu iluubt, iiiukt; iuquiries " W. II, vie'll believe it wku We *"• u iioluto thiit tO*e, JSoj.

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