The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 4, 1937 · 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, November 4, 1937
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iaa^ai^ Rewrites Of N«wiFrom Last Tuetday't Kottuth County Advance REVERSING Its decision, previously announced, the State Conservation Commission announced Friday that there would be no open season on pheasants in Iowa. Closed seasons were also voted on mink, muskrats and Hungarian partridges. Only an open season on quail In 12 southern Iowa counties was approved. Conservation folks say an open season would result in some sections of almost total elimination of the birds. < » » * BULLDOGS was the correct name for the Algona high school team, last Friday night, when for the second time in eight days the locals won a North Central conference grid game, by a 20 to 19 score. Clarion was the opponent, and loser. The visitors scoreu first, on a series of passes, but failed to convert the extra point. Shortly after that score, Lynk fell back and hurled a long pass to McNeil, who took, it on the B-yard'line and went over. Muckey caught a pass for the extra point, and Algona led, 7 to 6. As the half ended, Clarion scored on another pass play, but failed to convert. Clarion 12—Algona 7. Algona recovered a Clarion fumble oh their 20, but lost the ball on downs on the three. But five plays later, the Bulldogs did score. Long scored oil a pftnge, and another pass went for an extra point Tomhe, Clarion quarter, took the next kickoff and went for a touchdown. Clar ion 19, Algona 14. With seconds to go, Muckey took a long pass from Lynk and scored the winning points. Algona made 12 first downs to Clarion's 9. • * • 27 OF 28 TOWNSHIPS were represented at a pep meeting held last Friday night by the county farm bureau, following dinner in the M. E. church. In addition to B. B. Hamilton, state Farm Bureau secretary, A. L. Brown, county agent, the following leaders made short talks: Jos. Skow, Wesley; Myron Johnson, northwest Kossuth farmer; Simon Leigh, Irvington; Guy M. Butts, Wesley; Ray McWhorter, Portland; Mrs. Inman, Bancroft; Rev. W. L. Patterson, Tltonka; Frank L. Ryerson, Burt; Mrs. Ray Miller, 4-H leader; Harry Bode, Plum Creek; nnd Miss Pepoon, home demonstration agent. The Farm Bureau membership drive will open shortly. * • • A TEACHERS MEETING result ed in a day and a half vacation Schools closed this noon, and wil remained closed tomorrow while teachers go to a state conference • • • J. D. LOWE was elected president of the Kiwanls club, last Thursday. A. L. Long was named vice president, D. C. Hutchison and Dr. Karl Hoffman were named as directors. * * • A HEN MOTHERED three kittens at the M. L. Roney farm near Irvington, recently, when the klt- fell out of. a Ion while the tier cat wa* away., The hen, 1.1.-7 Established 1866 ALUONA. IOWA, THUKHDAV, NOVEMBER 4. 1!):i7 Kisrlit VOL. 35.—NO. 44 KOSSUTH 7 HOUR AUTO DEATH TOLL t . - ' Blazing Car Cremates Two At St. Joe Burt Fanner Loses Forearm In Husker Clyde Moore, farmer living four or five miles northeast of Burt, had his right arm ampn-. tated just below the elbow, Wednesday evening, at the Kossuth hospital, following a tragic accident at his place about five o'clock, Wednesday. Mr. Moore caught his hand In the roller of a hunker. He was rnshed to the local hospital, and the amputation was performed shortly thereafter. The accident was the most serious of the half docen farm accidents so far reported where farmers have been Injured from koKkhnr activities this fall. Algona Ties Eagle Grove, 6-6, In Battle Wednesday Anderson, Bulldog Center, Oets Broken Ankle in Hard Melee Showing the effects of two strenuous games within the preceding 10 days, a scrapping Algona high school team went to Eagle Grove, Wednesday afternoon, scored a touchdown In the first quarter but failed to convert the extra point, and then after Eagle Grove had matched the score in the second quarter, fought famely but futilely the last half to break that tie. The final score was 6 to 6. Algona, almost without exception, played its heart out to win. When Lyle Anderson, little 140 Ib. center, was forced to leave the field with a broken ankle in the closing minutes of play with the ball in Al- ;onn's possession, he wept and Beaded with Coach Paul Berger :o let him go back in. Such was the spirit of the team. Anderson will be lost for the Humblodt game next week. As It was, it Is well to •emember that whereas Algona held a slight edge In line crashing, the Eagle Grove team constantly filled the air with passes, any one of which might have taken the ball game from Its tie outcome. Lee, Lynk Crash Through k|ck«d off, and started necessary food, and had to b>. panned tip, thus allowing th« mother cat to take care of her offspring, which the hen had refused to allow after the adoption process. • • • -~. FKKD HARMS, West Bend, well known and highly respected farmer, passed away Thursday afternoon, from a heart attack. Mr. Harms was born a mile and a half east of West Bend, April 2, 1872, and was 60 at the time of his death. He had been active in the Lutheran church. Surviving are hi-s widow, formerly Kathcrlne Helmke and six children, three at home. Henry and Herman Harms are brothers of Fred. Funeral services were held Sunday with burial in West Bend• • * TO REMOVE ANY suspicion with regard to the Swea City water supply which had failed to pass Iowa City requirements, the Swea City council recently ordered the mains flushed, and the tank cleaned. New samples following the tesU have been taken. • * • »1,000 SETTLEMENT out of court was made last week in the damage suit brought by Elmer Jasperson against the casualty company currying insurance on the Homer Anderson truck, the second machine involved in the mishap. • * • THE ALGONA CONSERVATION league unit will meet this evening in the court room, for an interesting meeting .to outline u fall program. E-X-T-R-A! ALGONA TAKES LOOP LEAD WEB.-CTTY BEATS IA FALLS Webster City upset Iowa Fans, « to 0, at Webster Ctty, Wednesday night, thus knocking the'Cadets out of first place in the North Central conference. Algona steps into first place. The Standings Team W L Tie Algona 8 1 0 2 Iowa Falls 8 1 0 Eagle Grove 2 Clear Lake 2 Humboldt 2 Clarion 2 Webster City 1 Hampton .... 0 Algona has but one hurdle to the conference title, Humboldt next Thursday. 2 2 2 3 3 2 OTTOSEN DOCTOR 39 YEARS DIED lASTSATURDAY ~~ ; * Dr. Wm. Shipley, 65, Left Wife and Three Daughters OBSERVE NAT'L EDUCATION WEEK HERE NOV. 7-13 Three Ia?al organizations, the Algona public schools, the American Legion and Algona churches will cooperate here next week in observance of American Education Week. National sponsors of the evnnt include the U. S. Office of Educa 8.75 8.60 8.40 8.26 8.00 7.70 7.50 733 HOGS Best light butch., 140-160 $7.00-7.60 Best light butch., 160-180 7.23-7.80 Best light butch., 180-200 8.60 Best light butch., 200-260 Med. heav,y 250-290 Med. heavy, 290-326 Butcher*, 836-850 Butchers, 860-400 Packing sown, 300-350 Packing sows, 360-400 Packing sows, 400-500 CATTLE Veal calves ........................... $6.00-8.60 Canners and cutters ............ 2.60-3.00 Stock steers ............................ 5.00-7.50 Fat steers ............................ tt.00-10.00 Fat yearlings ........................ 050-7.50 Bulls ............................... ....... 4.00-4.50 Fat cows ............................... 3.50-4.00 GRAIN No. 2 soy beans ............... * $.80V4 No. 4 yellow corn, 10-day ship .40V4 No. 3 white oats ......................... 24-4 Barley, No . 3, new ....................... 41 EGGS I Hennerys ........... - ............................... 2*° No. 1 ............................................... --a* 0 No. 3 ............. - ..................................... *** Cash cream — No. 1 ................................................ 3««= No. S .................................................. 34c Sweat ............................................... 37c POULTRY Hens, over 6 Ibs ................. . 17V4c Hens, 4 to 5 Iba ............................. 15ttc Hens, under 4 Iba. .... ........... ........ 12V4c Leghorn hens ............................... -WVic Cocks, under 4V4 ............................ 8c Cocks, over 4H ............................ 10c Springs, over 5 U* ....... .... Mttc Springs, 4 to 5 Hw. .... "Vic Leghorn springs ................. •, .... ...UVfcc Spring*, unaer 4 Ib*. ................... IB'/ic Stags .... ............................................. ** c Market* subject to change by the time of publication kick. Banwtrt tell on th« leather on Bogle's 41-yard line. Lee crashed around end on a perfect reverse play for 17 yards. Three plays netted three yards. Eagle was penalized five, and the Bulldogs plunged for another first down. Long plowed into the Eagles and went to the one yard line, where Lynlt crashed over for the tally. An attempt to pass for the point failed nnd Algona led, 6 to 0. After a klekoff, and an exchange of punts, McCoy Intercepted an Algona pass and returned It to his own 43 yard line. Then Long of Algona Intercepted a pass, and Algona punted a few plays later. The quarter ended with the ball in the Eagle's possession on Algona'* 35. Eagle Grove Tallies And then Eagle Grove's passes began to find their target, with Wessels throwing the ball. 1m- boden caught one and went to the Bulldog eight. But Algona smotli ered three plays at the line of scrimmage and took the ball by downing the pass thrower for a big loss before he could get the ball away. Lynk punted to the center of the field. After two exchanged of punts, with play see-sawing back and forth an Algona punt went out of bounds on the Bulldog 38. An end sweep took the ball to the 20, and a mixed running attack, and successful pass to Hudgins brought the bull to the five, from which point Hart went over after several attempts. The try tor an extra point by passing was unsuccessful. • The half ended with the score tied, moments later. Eagle Try Placekick Eagle Grove kicked off to Algona to open the second half, with Muck ey receiving and returning 14 yards lo his own 29. Long made four yards, and Eagle was offside for five more. Leu plugged to a first down A long pass, intended for Muckey, misted by inches, and Lynk was finally forced to punt to Eagle's 32. A combination of posset) and wide end runs curried the ball to Algonu's 12, but three passes were incomplete and a placekick was not even close. Algona took the ball on its owaf 20 From there, the boys carried the mail to the middle of the field, and a penalty helped to take it to the Eagle 38, where Lynk crashed off right tackle to the Eagle Grove-28 But there the drive ended when pusses failed to click. Michel inter cupted an Eagle pass us the third quarter ended, still in u deadlock Desperate Attempt* Eagje Grove held, and Algona punted, then was itself forced to punt to the Algonii 40. At this point, Algona begun using some wide, sweeping end runs, that start ed out like reverse plays, but Lynk come tearing out still with the ball but not interference. These single handed pluys almost netted anothe Bulldog touchdown, but when the goal loomed in sight, the Eagle held. The game wound up in the re mainlng minutes, with the local trying desperately, and Eagle Grov seemingly content to play defenslv football and be satisfied with a ti Anderson's Injury hurt the Algon chances, aa the attack didn't quit hav« them snap after his removal Eas!« Grove made 11 first downs mostly by passing, while Algona ~- _ . - • ' *VUV*r UVtgVVtV •*• **<B>V •*«* wwmi Tht, program In brief for Oia weekv feted «w numenttttT eOlt** In Ottosen: Dr. William Mark Ship ey, who began practicing medicine icre in 1898. after his graduation rom Drake University, passed way at a Fort Dodge hospital, last Saturday, Oct. 30th, at the age of 5 years. He leaves n wife and three daugh- ers, Doris and Ruth at home, and Helen Fisher of Omaha. Four sls- crs and two brothers also survive. After coming to Ottosen, Dr. Shipley married Helen Green of Oskaloosa, from his old home town, June 23, 1898. Active in Community During his entire life he took an active part in the community life and affairs, being ever helpful and aiding the general progress of the country. H< end< 'BIG BONFIRE' PROVES TO BE HOME ON FIRE Emma Heifner farm home Titonka, Destroyed Last Saturday Fire of undetermined origin burned the house on the Mrs. Emma Heifner farm near Tltonka, Saturday afternoon about 3:30. The fnrm is tenanted by her grandson, Clalr Heifner and family. Mrs. Heifner had prepared dinner and after doing the dinner work had allowed the fire to die out. She took the baby, Ina Lee, and drove over to the home of her parentsy Mr. and Mrs. Mark Bacon. They were going to Iowa Falls to visit a daughter and Mrs. Heifner wanted to send the baby's picture to her Sister. The Bacons started on their trip and in looking back, Shirley re marked. "Someone has an awfully big bonfire." Her father looked nnd recognized the flre was at the home of his son-in-lnw. At about the same time they discovered the fire, Clair Heifner working with some posts, noticed smoke coming from the house and immediately went to the nearest telephone to give the alarm. The flre department from Titonlta went out but the flre had gained sunn hcnway that nothing could be done. The house and contents were a total loss. Mr. Heifner hnd been in the house he said a quarter till two nnd had opened the stove to put some few pieces of trnsh in and said the fire was out. It IB supposed the fire must have started in the flue nnd been smoldering for some time. Farmer Killed At Seneca Rescue Foiled By Flames, Machine Traps 2 Victims Helen White Is Clerk of Month Mr*. Holon Whitr, clerk nt tlir ,Innip<* Drug stnrr, \v:i« chosen n* HIP outMancIinn rlrrk for Orlobrr hy nn unknown shopper representing tli« ('lininltpr of C'om- nirrrr. The shopper dosrribotl Mrs. VVhltp ns "courteous, nlert, very arromniodnliiiK and i» very good fuilrnlndy." Mrs. White has b»>pn mailed n check for $5.00. Honorable mention In tftp clerk's content \ra* given to Mm. Ann Franltl ol the ChrlichHIes store because, quoting the shop- ppr, "she Is pleasant—and shown n ftenulnp Interest In her customers." Fred Shllta, of the Brownell shoe utorp, "good salesman nnd accommodating." Everett Anderson, of Anderson's Jack Sprat grocery, "very pleanari* to customers and always helpful with food suggestion*." Fred Simpson, Seneca, Suffers Broken Neck; 5 Others Injured Insurance Man, Companion, Were Investigating Fatality of Friday Lone Rock Man Crushes Arm Will Chrlstrnsen of Lone Rock had his left arm badly crushed Wednesday morning when he was caught in a corn picker at his farm three nnd one half miles northwest of that town. His son was In the Held with his, but had (tone to the houM> with a load of com. Miss Alum Madison, » nurse who lives near Chrlstrnsens hoard his Tallinn, hut at first thought it was one of the neighbors calling hogs. Lat*-r she went to Investigate and found Mr. Chrlst- ensen with a badly crushed arm. She took him to Dr. Murflers hospital in Fenton where he IH getting along as well as can be expected. Amputation was not nrcnwary. Mr. ChrUteiwen Is a brother of P. M. Seneca: When his car plunged from a county road early Wednesday morning, one mile north and a half mile east of Seneca, near the Jay Godden farm, Fred Simpson was killed, and five passengers riding with him including his wife were bruised, cut and injured. With Mr. Simpson in his 1937 Chevrolet were Mrs. Simpson, Mr. and Mrs. John Hoeck and. Mr. and Mrs. George Patterson fnot the former state senator, we are Informed> all of the Seneca neighborhood. Mrs. Patterson was the most seriously injured of the five survivors, suffering injuries to her back nnd legs. She is recuperating nt her home. Down 6-Foot Rnnk At the point where the mishap or- cvirred, there Is a bend in the rood. The Simpson car left the road, nnd dropped off n grade of some six feet. Mr. Simpson was dead when others pulled him from the machine. He died of a broken neck. The proup were taking Mr. and Mrs. Hoeck home nt the time. Livermorc: Cremated in their car after a crash shortly before 5 p. m., Tuesday, at an Intersection of county roads one mile east of St. Joe In Kossuth county, H. C. Mc- Laughlln of Des Molnes, and Lowell Kruse of Westslde, Iowa, met a terrible death. The machine In which the "men were riding, and one driven by R. C. Allen of LuVerne, who nad with him his father, H. C. Allen of L.U- Vcinc, collided at the intersection. McLaughlin's car was going north, and Allen's was headed east. At the Impact, the McLaughlln machine, a 1937 Chevrolet, veered off to the right, sheared off a steel mailbox, and landed on its top up against a tree. The Allen car swerved and came to a stop right-side up. Bursts Into Flame E. C. Allen, somewhat dazed, crawled out of his machine, and before he could get onto the road, the McLaughlln machine was a mass of flames. Not a cry or scream was heard by the Aliens from the blazing inferno In which McLaughlin and Kruso died. Probability is that both men were instantly killed, or unconscious, in their mach- 8 Take ParU In Injuries In Car Grant School Play Cra«h Fatal To The Simpson farm is not far from ^ u> —_ f the scene of the mishap, being about | mc n f tcr t | lc crash, one mile cast nnd one-half south of Seneca. Mr. Simpson was a well known resident of Seneca vicinity, and n son of the late Moody Simpson of Seneca township, who passed away a few years ago, following the death of another son in an automobile accident. Funeral Rites Saturday Funeral services for Mr. Simpson have been set for Saturday at 1:30 p. m. at the Simpson home, and at a p. ro. at the Baptist church In Dr. IL A. Evans, county coroner, Impaneled a coroner's jury, Wednesday morning, which returned a verdict of "unavoidable accident." The jury constated of Frank Kohlhaas, W. T. Daughan and ( harit-s Huniptton of Algona. Witnesses heard Included Allen and hi* father, two doctors Ironi Livermore, Harry Zlgrang of Liver- morc, and Orval Elklns, Algona oil truck driver. The Utter wa* the first to reach the scene follows: Tuesday, Nov. 9—Junlor-senlo high parents' "Go To School" night All parent* will KO through nb breviated K' hcdulc of classes him ilar to that of their children in theii regular dally program. Wed. No. 10—Elementary Moth ens' meeting in the afternoon at thi Bryant tiudtorium. A special film will be shown uncl a .speaker fron the Iowa State medical society wil be present. Thursday. Nov. 11—Armistice clay program. 11 a. m., at the high school audtorlum. The purpose of the special week is o re-emphasize the importance of he American schools In the scheme American democratic government. One of the mo»t Interesting of the olnts In the program is the "Back- To-School" night. The original sketch of the draw- ng from which the cut in an ad- ertisement in this week's paper on American Education Week was nude by Dotty Kuchynka, a stud- nt in the junior high, under the direction of Miss Muhin. It is a sketch f the main entrance to the high chool building. breaks Vertebra In Swea City Accident Swea City: Adeline Mielke Is in he Fairmont hospital with a broken ettebra as the result of an auto ac- Ident that happened Saturday ight, while the and her sister, Harriet of Northrup, Minn., v»ere n their way home after a visit in wea City. The mishap occurred near the )olan farm, six miles northwest of iwca City. The car left the road, nd plunged into a ditch. The girls fere taken to Armstrong, and in an ambulance to Fairmont Harriet Had only minor bruises and return- d to her home. The car was badly mashed. teal societies. His neaKh began to fall a few months ago, and he made trips to Rochester and Fort Dodge in nn effort to regain his health. He wua ii member of the Masonic lodge of West Bend, and the Presbyterian church of Ottosen, from where funeral services were held. Tuesday. Old FrienclH I'allbfurrrft The pallbearers were Chris Otto- en, John Starin, Peter Enochson. rlfcnry Stacker, Arthur Look of Lu- Verne, John Mcrtz of West Bend, 11 old friends. Interment was in he Ottosen cemetery. His position in the community ivas attested to by the large throng if friends who gathered to pay thtir ast respects at the funeral riles, lev. E. Hancock preached the fun- ral sermon. •chool year is Eitftrfiti)t» '•Through allied 10. There was a lot of round gained, but neither team was up to par in enemy territory The Lineups Algona rluckey 'onklln Wlllasson Anderson Bunwart Schultz McNeil ,ynk Michel iong Lee Pos LE ...LT. LG C RG RT RE QB LH RH FB Eagle Grove Jensen Folkedahl Martin Van Deelan Wilson Naonan Hudgins McCoy Wessels Imboden Hart play this Keyhole." In the cast of characters arc Inna VVcntworth. Ardi.s Anderson, Gladys Speicher. Doris Brlfiss. Harm Drew, Mmiricc Kollasrh, Sidney Payne and Clarence Hunt. The play is a rollicking, fact moving entertainment. An admission of 2fic and 10 will he charged. C. B. Murtagh At Nat'l Tax Meeting Standard Oil Men Presented Movie Here on Tuesday As guet>U> of local Standard oil dealers a large group of folks from this section witnessed the full- length feature picture, "Stan 1 , which has been making a wide hit, in a special showing Wednesday evening at the local Legion hall. Hosts were Harry Hargreuves. local tank man. W. A. Lorenz, Tom Frankl, RUSK Cook, Matt Selzer and Clarence Morrull, all local Standard product distributors. With Robert Armstrong playing the lead role, the film depicts the cavalcade of adventure in the life of an employe of the Standard Oil 'o. The film cost $350,000 to produce, and hud an all-professional cast of talent. Andy Clyde and Peggy Shannon played other lending roles The Standard Oil Co., is showing the film six nights a week in various other localities through this section at the present lime. State Comptroller C. B. Murtagh spent a good share of last week in Baltimore attending the National Tax meeting. Something over 600 , In-law of Mr, ... the I O f this place, passed away Saturday morning. Oct. 30th in the Mercy hospital in Mason City. Mr. Schultz passed away nt the tige of 40 years follov.'ing injuries which he received a week before his- death in an auto a. ciilcnt mar Gurmr. He was ii World Y«'ar veteran ai.il v.'as also a i oninianclc r of tin 1 AIIJ- tiican I.c^ion po' t at one time. At the lime cil his death h< hail been a rural mail carrier for 12 years. He is survived by his wife, the lortm i- Bcrnicr Lal'fcy of tins place, and an ll-months olci adopted son. Jackie Lee. He is also survived by his i children, mother of Mason City and three his- I Holden: ters and brothers. prominent men from every state In the union were present. Mr. Mur- Ugh and members of the state board of assessment and review represented Iowa. Gov. Kraschel of Iowa sent the governor of Maryland a handful of his private brand of cigars and Mr. Murtagh. his compliments The governor Maryland is a republican at present. Mr. Murtagh visited his daughter and her husband, Mr. and Mrs. Mel Peterson at the Naval Academy at Annapolis, and together they made trips to Washington. Mt. Vernon and many other points of interest in the vicinity of the national capital. LuVerne Couple Wed 56 Years LuVerne: Mr. and Mrs. Fred Legler were married fifty-six years ago November 1, so all the family gathered Ht their home Sunday for dinner and the afternoon. Mr. Legler's only nephew, Lee Legler, and his wife from Springfield were here. Othi r out of town guests were the GeorgK Wilkinsons uncl Karl Legler, Cediir Kails. Those present from LuVerne and vicinity were the Wilson Leglers. the Arthur Leglers and the I' «' l.ii-hty.-. To Renew Drilling ; Corwith Boy In For Swea City Coal Radio Broadcast Squad members who saw plenty of action included Jack Long, Miller, Louise Neville and Douglas. It U not the bust thing to do, in a game that requires teamwork, to single out any o.ue or two players as "stars", but Lynk, with his triple- threat play. Lee with bin plunging, and Willasbon, Anderson and Schultz in the line, seemed to play cxJkpUonaily hard ball. Every player did for that matter. The boys showed the strain of bruises and hard game*, in a schedule where reserve strength is sadly lacking, but they »UIi are undefeated in the North Central Conference, and go to Humboldt next Thursday determined to keep their record clear with the exception of the defeat by BmmeUburg, In the first game, 13 to 7. K. of C. Memorial Services Sunday Sunday, Nov. 7th, has been set aside as Memorial Sunday (of the local Knights of Columbus lodge. Members will meet in a body ut St. Cecelia's Academy ut 6:15 a. in., and then march to the church in a body, C. H. Ostwinklc, grand knight, has announced. Following mass u free breakfast will be served in the Academy gymnasium, and memorial services foi departed brothers will be held following the breakfast. Sweu City: Resumption of drill- ng and prospecting for coul near Sweu City wus indicated this week, jy Vernon Burt, owner of the. land where the. work hus been done recently, und where men interested n the proposition believe coul is to be found. A power drill from Armstrong wus to be used, it was understood. and wus to arrive Friday. After power drilling, a hollow drill will be used. To those who might be skeptical of finding coal in Kossuth county. Burt says "come out und see me." He is confident that coal is beneath the soil, und has found indications to buck him up. Fairvitw-Corwith: Kussell HUM-. son nf Mr. and Mrs U. A. Hoss. of Corwith, was heart} in a ruilio broadcast from Station KKCJ, of Sioux City lust week. The piugrum was u climax to Morningsidu College pre-homecoming festivities ! V. F. W. Poppy Day j The Veterans of Foreign War., | auxiliary will conduct their Buddy Day poppy sale, Saturday, Nov. 6. with proceeds to be used exclusively for welfare purposes among disabled and needy families in this community. Buying a poppy will be appreciated by members of the V. F. W. and Auxiliary. Heart Attack Fata! To Ottosen Lady, 71 Ottciscn: After ccvc n years of Mif- fcring. following a stroke, death came to Mr.s. I-ars Ol.«.'jn of Ottowcn after a heart attack, Saturday. Oct. L'.Vil. She was 71 years of nge. l-'uneriil services were conducted friim the home of Cecil Jolllffe at one p. m.. Tuesday, and ut 2 p. m. from St. Olaf church. Interment was in St. Olaf cemetery. Mrs. Larson is survived by three Oviclia, Mrs. Lawrence Martha. Mr«. Cecil Jol- lilfe, and Lillian. Mrs. Ward Jarvis. Her husband preceded her in death four years ago. Born :n Norway, Mrs. Larson came to this country with her parents, in WO. living in Humboldt county until eight years ago, when she and her liuhbaud moved to Ottosen. Three children preceded thtir mother in death. Mrs. Schulenberg Rites At West Bend -\Vtst Bend: The funeral services for Mrs. Matie Kchulcnbcrg, M) ycats old, wire held Monday morning at tin o'clock at Sts. Pclir and Paul's church. Mr.>. Si'luili'iibcrt, suffered a i-.lrulic. Thursday afternoon while : alone in her home. Her son. Nick iTiiomiy. Hiiitiil her very ill ami .-,nni- ! mi.ned help. She giew steadily 'worse until the end. .Salmd.iy i-ve- .Slie is .survived by two daughters. Smtir Kiileiis ol Wi: consul, ami Mai- Srliultnberg of iKtrciil, two sons. Nick Toomey ( 'f West Uend. umi Edwurd Hcliulenberg of Sprin':field, 111. Her husband, George Schulcnbtrg und son, William. [IIL- i eickd her in death. Burt School Music Operetta, Nov. 12 Burt: Burt high school's Music Union will present "The Gypsy Troubadour" in the high school auditorium Friday evening, Nov. 12, next week, at 8:15 p. in. Rositu, a talented gypsy girl, will be played by Mary Ann Smith. Harold Weivke will play Nikoli, who bail fallen into the clutches of a blonde. Ruth -fnomuwn plus the part of the blonde. Other* In the cut are Clarence Riddle, Harold Long, Carrol Ftmaer, Wllma Riddle, Zelpna Pratt, Luella Weinke, Virginia Patterson, June Rash, Floyd Stott and Georga Becker, supported chortM of 30 voices. by a Fined $300 For Drunken Driving George V. Byst, whose- IIOIMU Is in California, but who hus been in and around the Swea City vicinity recently. ATUS lined SHOO on u charge of drunken driving, and a pliu of guilty lo the charge, by Judge K <.'. Davidson at Kmmetsburg. Tuesday afternoon. Byse was arraigned before JuM.ii e Dye at Sweu City several weeks -go, and then turned over to county authoriti**. C Build Corn Crib Union: A new corn crib was being erected this week on the Mrs. S. C. Spear farm two miles north of Algona. Joe Platt and son of near Irvington are doing the work. New Corn Picker Union: George Boevers and son. Donald, purchased a new 2-row mounted corn picker lost week. They formerly bud a single row picker. ALtiONA AOVKKTISEKS' UI»r.XT«BY PACiE T\VO— Ki/ssuth Motui Co. PAGE THREE— Gamble Stores !•'. S. Norton & Son t'ouiu.il C}uk Nuuditin's i'AGE FOUR — Call Theatre Anderson Gruin & Coal l.'hristensen Bros. Ureenberg Auto Supply Moe &. Sjogrtn PACK FIVK-- Kohlhuas & Spilles Kresunsky's Sumpiiun Tire Service Iowa Theatre Botsford Lbr. I'u. Baldwin Food Market PAGE SEVEN— Algona Auction Co. Long's Jimmie Neville K. 1>. Jujnes PAGE EIGHT— Hub Clothiers Chrischillvs Store Loses 2 Fingers, Seneca Cornpicker Seneca: Andrew Olson caught his right hand in u corn picker. Wednesday morning, while working at the. farm of his brother-in-law, Murinus Nelson, two mile.-, west mul one north of Seneca, uinl two of his lingu-'i wcic badly smashed b. fore he. cuiilil free, himself. Fenton Girl With Symphony Orchestra Fenton: Bertha Huskanip. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. K. A. Huhkamp of I'Vnlon. h.ul the honor of btiun Hie of the niembeis of the Heverl.. 1 Symphony unJiestn, when It opened its sixth season in .1 i.-imrnl. on Sunday, Oct. :il, al the Itidv. • P.-irk lieldhuuse. She plays .1 < vllo ii: tile orclu- -tl.l Miss Huskuiup has been uri ardent ami steady student of mu.»ie, aid her juice. .> w.i.i justly deserved. 2 Opeu Seasons Conservation Officer Fritz Pierce reports that the latest ruling of the stuto conservation department will allow an open season Nov. 10 to Jan. 10, in this county, on musknUs and minis. The se.i.iun on oilier apuciea will be closed uu previously announced. his traveling companion and drove the cur part of the time. They had registered in nt the Algona hotel, Monday, and Mclaughlin, in company with K. C. McMuhon, local attorney, hud been over the ground of mi, iici.-ulcrit near Livermor/.-, which occurred last Friday, nnd n'ouliud ill three other deaths. Tuesday morning about 11 o'clock, I lie men checked out of the Algona hotel. Their bodies wire burned beyond recognition, and only by mtuns of comparing dental plutes In their JUWH were local authorities, and the undertaking parlor, able to Id- intify them individually. One of the bodies was so charred that the arms uncl legs were burned completely from the body. Itrcognluw Car After the accident, Ted Jennings if Livermorv, drove to the scene, .ml recognized the car a» that of a, Mr McLuughlin with whom he had un interview Tuesday. Allen, In the meantime, hud called the Kossuth sheriffH office to report the accident, und uulhorities were on han/1 n u short time. Tlie interview between McLaughin and Jennings was in regard to cattle, belonging to Jennings broth- er.s, which were in the truck that figured in the accident on the preceding Friday. Mcl.aughlin was a. veteran in in- urance adjustment service, and had never-been known to have had in accident. Allen, who for several years wat u field rnun und subscription solicitor for the. Algonu newspapers, but more recently hud been work- inj; as a salesman in Minnesota, was likewise known as u careful driver. He was driving u 1U34 Chevrolet, lliu father was somewhat shaken up by the ordeal, but not badly injured, and uble to appear before the coroner's jury with testimony, Wednesday. Bodle* Brought Here The bodies of the two men were brought to Algona, und that ot Kruse was taken to Westside, Wtd- duy, und McLaughlin's remains were tuken to Uea Moines, the sumc. day. The, accident marked the fifth. death within four days ill u rudiua of live miles. AtTO-TIU'C'K INJIRKU KEl'OBTEO BETTKB The condition of Airs. Sewu: 1 ! Thurntuii, and her sons, Honald, 1 ml Hubert, o', W is repurtud us slightly improved, this morning. uL the Kossath hospital. Hubert, the youngest, wus still consciou-i oi.ily parl of the time. He lias a condition uf the bruin. Ron;ld, who also suffered u concussion .-.( tin; bruin, and was badly cut, v. .u considerably improved, uud Mia. Tliurnlun wua also some better. Sew-ircJ Thornton. Livermorc, 'm.ib-ni't and father of the above, formerly uf Irvuutuii, Mrs. Charles Ai-iiistruii;!, Thornton's sister-in- I ixv, .iii.l Kern Hewitt, employed by ihe. latter, were killed when their cur und u truck loaded with cuttle, driven by James Johnson of Lu- Verne, fulUJed on a curve 2'.«j miltitt ,'iuilhwcsi of Livcrinore. Twenty heicd of livestock on the truck wert dumped inlu the ThurntuM cur.

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