The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 12, 1938 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 12, 1938
Page 1
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HISTORICAL DEFT. DIRECT VERDICT Counterclaim Also Drop ped in Frambach vs. Schumacher Case A directed verdict for the defendant, and also for the plaintiff, wound up the damage suit In district court here last Friday, in which Walter Frambach, Whittemore, was suing, John Schumacher and Henry Keckfer, in the original action, and In which Schumacher was suing Frambach in a counterclaim. The case took several days to reach the point of the directed verdict .Judge Heald is presiding at this term of the court. The grand Jury was ordered dismissed by Judge Heald without taking up any of the court or jury time. Two eases were to be brought before the Jury, but in both cases a county attorney's information was filed as sufficient legal ground work to handle the cases in question. Both accused parties were out of the state. The procedure also allowed grand jury members, many of whom are farmers, to be home at a time when field work Is near at hand. In the Frambach vs. Schumacher case, the'plaintiff was asking $2,790 damages as the result of an auto accident that occurred Oct. 11, 1937, on highway 44, three miles south of Whlttemore. • In the counter claim, Schumacher was asking damages of $75. On the trial Jury were Glaus 1 De- B*PT J. W. IMMinger, DalUwrga Naffer, Julius Hansen, Henry Farrow* .Emma Ridge, Carrie Christenson. Alfred Peterson Fredolf Soderberj?, Lawrence Newbrough. Nellie Wickwire and Joe Schaller. Hutchison & Hutchison were representing the plaintiff and Sullivan, McMahon & Linnan the defendants. MARY SANDS GRANTED DIVORCE Mary Sands of Algona was granted a divorce from Vern Sands, Friday, by District Judge George A. Heald. "SPRING DANCE" SENIOR HI PLAY CAST IS NAMED Broadway Hit of 1936 to Be Presented Here on May 6th "Spring Dance", a broadway hit of M of . thV facufty was present •d lut fall by the University of Iowa, and at Orlnnell College this spring. Synopsis of the play Is that of life In a New England girls' board- Ing school, In which romance Is playing a prominent part. And, of course that spells complications, and provides many a good laugh The ca»t of characters Includes Maxlne Larson, Jack Long. Mildred Pratt. Marlorie Phllllos. Meredith Richardson, Enid Fuller, Gayle Shackelford, Louise Smith, Dick Keen, Dick Norton, Ted Chrischil- les, Harold Banwart and Fverett Black. , Two entirely new sets of stage scenery are being made for the play- _ Wesley, Bode Pupils Win Poster Contests Winners in the dental poster contest conducted by the Kossuth Dental society, were named last week. Leo Thilges, Bode, sixth grade rural student, won first place In the rural division. Jean Putzstuck, Wesley, eighth grade rural pupil placed second. In the city division, Sylvia Ann Gerdes. fifth grade students from the Wesley public school placed first, und Robert Dleckman and Naomi Brayton, sixth grade pupils of Wesley, won second und third place awards. All of the posters will be sent to Des Moines and entered In the elate contest. HOGS Best light butch., 140-160 $7.80-7.60 Best light butch., 160-180 . 7.60-7.76 Best light butch., 180-20 7.90-8.00 Best light butch., 220-250 7.8S Med. heavy, 250-270 .................. 7.71 Med. heavy, 270-290 ................ 7.60 Med. heavy, 290-325 ................... 7.50 Butchers, 326-360 ........................ 7.40 Bt|Uhers, 360-400 7.26 Packing «OWS, 276-350 7.00 Packing sows, 360-400 ............ 6.80 Packing sows, 400-900 ................ 6.70 CATTLE Canners and cutters ........ $2.75-3.75 V«al calves .......................... 6.00-7.60 Stock steers ....................... 5.00-7.00 Fat yearlings ........................ e.oo-7.00 Fat »teer» .............................. 7.00-7.7S Bulls .......................................... 4.60-6.60 Fat cow* ................................ 4.00-4.75 GBAIN No. 3 mixed corn ........................ $.44 1 /i No. 3 'white corn ......................... 46'« No. 3 yellow cw» ........................ * 5 No. 2 white o«U ......................... 22 Barley, No, 8 ................................. 40 BCOCMB Jfeunerys ............................................ I5c 1 ................. : ................................... 15C o. a ..................................................... uc I Cash cream— J ......................... . 28c ........ Me 29c 14c , 14c lie lie 3c Me lOc Doek*. liv« ........................................ lOc Marittts subject to change by the tint of publication. No. 2 Sweet POULTBY Hens, over 6 ibs Hens, 4 to 5 Ibs Hens, under 4 Ib*. Lafttorn hews Cocks, under 4H Cocks, over 4H GMMM, tove HARVEY 1-1-39 glgmra ®jpper Jie* Jltomes; Established 1865 •ALGONA, IOWA, TUESDAY, APRIL 12. 1<>:?8 Twelve PJ VOL. 37.— NO. 15 Mrs. Will Drops Dead while Attending Sale, Saturday Funeral Services For Woman, 71, Held Here On Monday SURVIVED BY 3 SONS, DAUGHTER Excitement of the fire sale at Chrlstensen's store, proved fatal to Mrs. Ed Will, 71 years old, of Algona, last Saturday. Mrs. Will had just entered the store with a friend, Mrs. Robert Liesener, when she suffered a heart attack and died before medical aid could be summoned. Funeral services were held Mon day afternoon at two o'clock at the Trinity Lutheran church, with Rev. P. J. Braner officiating. Born In Germany Mrs. Will was born at Brandenburg, Germany, May 27, 1896. She came to the U. 8. when three years of age. Her brother, Rev. Paul Budach, was then Lutheran pastor at Lu- Verne, and she kept house for him, during which time she met her future husband, Mr. Will, to whom she was married on January 15, 1891, in Chicago. To this union, five children were born. They are Walter Will of Algona, projectionist at the Call theatre, Herbert, who was killed in an automobile accident near Lu- Vernc, Martin of Rockwell City, Rose of Chicago and Philip of Chicago. She also had 15 grandchildren and two great grandchildren. Lifelong Church Member Mrs. Will had been a lifelong member of the German Lutheran church, and an active church worker. Although she was known to have high blood pressure, her sudden passing came as a distinct shock to her many friends in this vicinity. Two brothers and one sister preceded her in death, and her husband died a year ago last Novem ber. Pallbearers were Fred Jacobs, Wm. Dau, John Seeman, Chas Geilenfeldt, Mike Zimmerman, and Robert Liesener. Mrs. Will had been living In her own home on North Minnesota street. Constitution Day Program Tonight In observance of the 150th anniversary of the adoption of the Federal constiutlon. the Masonic lodge of Algona will hold a Con stltutlon night program this evening (Tuesday) according to D. D. Monlux, worshipful master, and members of the Bancroft, Burt and Livermore lodges have been Invited to attend. D. C. Hutchison will be the speaker and the ceremony of presentation of the flag will be observed. Mr. Monlux will read the proclamation. G. D. Shumway will read the grand master's message, and J. F. Overmeyer will read the prayer of tho nation. A Masonic quartet consisting of H. D. Hutchins, Roy Keen. Fred Geigel, and F. L. Thorpe will sing. Mrs. Clarke Rites Held on 'Saturday Funeral services were held Saturday afternoon at three o'clock at the McCullough funeral chapel for Mrs. A. D. Clarke, 93, former Kossuth resident who died in California. Mrs. Clarke was the oldest living member of the local Congregational church, and a member of the original birthday club. Rev. George Vance, Congregational pastor, officiated, and burial was in Riverview cemetery. Mr*. Clarke was born In Wisconsin, and came to Algona In 1864, following her marriage. She is fcurvvied by two children, Mrs. Henry Adams of Los Angeles, and Mrs. Frank Williams of Minneapolis. John Wheelock is ' Speaker at Rotary John Wheelock of the Algona postoffice force, spoke to the Rotary club, Monday noon, at the Hotel Algona, on the subject of "Airmail Development" Not only did he outline very fully and in a most interesting manner the development of airmail since its founding, but he asked that every man present try and mail a letter by airmail during National Airmail Week, May 15-22. He added that If Algona had an airport of suitable size, and could round up a sackful of airmail letters, it might have been possible to arrange for a special landing of an airmail plane here to pick up the mall. A contest is also to be held, in which a school child from each state will win a contest award and a trip to Washington. The contest will consist of the making of posters appropriate to Airmail week. West Bend Will Build Town Hall West Bend: Preparation* for the construction of a new town hall at Went Bend are now under way, following a vote of 64 to 4 in favor of the project, at the recent election. Cost of the new hall Is not to exceed $5,000 it was specified in the election, and bids for the work are being called for. FRIENDLY QUESTION OF POLICY . Algona Is widely known for its excellent municipal light plant. The city has been fortunate in having at the head of Its plant, a man who through the years has built up one of the finest examples of a municipally-owned plant In the state; one that la an example often referred to when municipal plants are discussed. The city also has as its council a representative and highly thought of group of officials, whose own indivdual ability is greatly regarded and not questioned, and a city attorney with a long, fine record of public service. We In no way mean to offend. Interfere or interpose any "monkey wrench" In city management, but do feel that a few words might not be amiss at this time rearding the council's purchase of a new Diesel engine for the city's municipal plant, for which some $61,000 cash is to be paid. We join with all those Interested in the city's welfare in desiring that the plant be kept at its most efficient level in the future, as It has in the past, and 2 FIRE CALLS IN WHuTEMORE LAST FEW DAYS Ella Burke Home, Alfred Meyer Straw Stack Both Ignited Whittemore: The Whittemorc fire company had a call Wednesday morning and Sunday forenoon. Wednesday morning the call was from the Ella Burke home, when the chimney became BO hot that it burned the soot that had accumulated and started to burn. Tho wall paper caught on fire which was over the flu stop. There was a terrific wind Wednesday morning and -U would b*v* fc««a bwardou* to the rest' oAfa* waldAiSTttrt aMth t£ ' tHii Burkv b&mftr' '^* r '-• , Sunday, the Are department was called out to the Alfred Meyer home when a straw stack caught fire while they were all at church. Harvey Simpson who lives just across the road from the Herman Meyer farm, noticed that there was a fire on the yard and went to investigate. He turned In the alarm. The straw stack was just south of a big corn crib and hog house, about 80 feet away, and the wind was blowing quite strong from the south, but there are three big water tanks on the farm and the boys had it under control in a short time. Kossuth Postmasters On District Program Kossuth postmasters and postmistresses played an active part in the first district meeting held last Friday at Mason City. Ida E. Larson, district president, reported on activities of the league, including a telegram from Postmaster General James A. Farley. Other Kossuth officials who participated in the program included Mrs. Evelyn Earing of Lone Rock. Mrs. C. Finn of Gerled whose service, record la unusual. Joseph Lichty of LuVerne, Walter Leslie of Lakota and Ella McDonald of Ledyard. New Marshal at Wesley Appointed Wesley: Organization of the new city council took place here lust week, with only a few changes not-' ed. C. G. Dennis, new mayor, replaced Dr. L. L. Pfeffer, and Emit Wester, who replaced L. H Kleinpeter on the council, wer« given their oath of office. Mayor Dennis appointed Paul Friberg to replace Frank Welllk as town marshal, street commissioner and water superintendent. Thomas McMahon was renamed town clerk. Committee* named included those to oversea water, streets, sidewalks, finance and park. Dr. R. K. Richardson was named health officer. Father and Son Banquet, LuVerne LuVerne: The date for the Father and Son banquet annually sponsored by the Community club, has been set for Monday evening. April Its. The committee in charge this year is composed of H. B. Coleman, A C. Evans and Jrvin Chapman. The banquet will be served by the Presbyerian Ladies' Aid at the community hall. The upeaker of the evening U Raymond M. OUen. an instructor at Waldorf College ul Forest City. Gordon Dimler has been asked to give the toast to the Fathers, and Rev. H. A. Nelson to the sons. Music will he given by a male quurtetu- from Waldorf college. E. H. Wray Honored B. H. Wray of Algona wus elected to the board of directors of the National Association of Petroleum Dealers at a meeting held last week at Milwaukee, Wis. Mr. Wray has been active in helping to form u local service station men's organization, in Algona, also. do not desire to offer any objections to the principle of purchasing such an engine. But there is a point of legality to be made, with regard to the procedure used In preparing to purchase this engine. As outlined by Joe L. Long, executive secretary of the Iowa Taxpayers Association, sections 6134-D1 to 6134-D6, 1935 Code of Iowa, under the section with regard to public utility plants, has the following to say: 6134-D1—Contract Authorized: They shall have power to pajr for any such plant, improvement or extension thereof, out of the past earning of the plant and-or out of the future earnings and-or may contract far the payment of all or part of the cost of such plant, improvement or extension out of the future earnings from fcuch plant, and may secure such contract by the pledge of the property purchased and the net earnings of the plant. 6134-D4—Notice of Proposed Contract—Publication: Before any municipality shall enter into such contract as provided In section 6134-D1. for the establishment of a plant, or for the extension or Improvement of an existing plant, to cost five thousand dollars or more, the governing body proposing; to make such contract shall give --thirty days' notice of its intentions to adopt proponed plan* and specifications and proponed form on contract therefor, by publication onee eaeh week for two consecutive weeks in some newspaper of general circulation in the municipality, nnd also in Nome newspaper of general circulation in the State of Iowa, the first publication of which shnli be at least thirty days prior to the time of hearing fixed in said notice. C134-D5 Contents of Notice: Such notice shall state as nearly as practicable the extent of the work; the kind of materials for which bids will be received; when the work shall be done; the time when the proposals will be acted upon; and shall also provide for competitive bids for the furnishing of electrical energy, gas, water or heat. , . vv «m-D4MI>lMN!uttai of Contrrfct: Turtuant to ftaid noM«e „ at such time and place as is fixed therein the governing body shall consider the said plans and specifications, form of contract, and offers and propositions submitted in connection therewith, also any bids for the furnishing of electrical energy, gas, wiiter or heat, together with any objections thereto by an Interested party, and at such hearing or any adjournment thereof, shall have the power to adopt mich offer or offers, propositions, or bids, and enter into such contract or contract*, ax they nhiill deem to be to the bent interest of the municipality. Under the present procedure, 10 days' notice Is being given, and no competitive bids are being called for. Even if the law did not specifically require that bids be submitted, it would still seem to be good business to ask for bids,* merely for the sake of comparative prices that might be presented. The council still retains the final word, and Is not obligated to take Ihe lowest bid, but can accept the one that it chooses as being to the best interests of the city. Such procedure is simply pro- ection for city officials us well H.S anybody else, and eliminates any possible criticism of such a purchase. As a newspaper, we will offer no objections to the purchase under the present procedure at the hearing scheduled for April 18th. len days after the first notice of purchase. We understand that in the present situation, it is deemed thai extreme speed is necessary to procure the engine, because un increased peak load will be coming on the line next fall from the new seed corn plant and will require maximum power. However, the coming of the seed corn plant has been known definitely since the first of the year .und the matter need not huve rested quite so long. As it is. there is only a small difference between ten days and thirly days, und we understand snecincations are ulready prepared. Because of the splendid past record of the Algona plant, we sincerely hope that in Ihe fulure the procedure will prevent any possible criticism of our municipal enterprise. And thut. we believe, was 1 the thought in mind when the legal provisions of the Code of Iowa were druwn up. $5,000 CRASH SUIT OPENED HERE MONDAY Helen McMahon, Plaintiff, Asks Sum of R. C. Bauer, Wesley A damage suit for $5.000, filed by Helen McMahon against R. C. Bauer, Wesley, was under way in district court here today. The petit jury to hear the case was chosen Monday, and actual trial began about the middle of the afternoon. Miss McMahon was riding in her own machine,' which was being driven by Sarah Nesting at the time, near Clear Lake. The car veered cut to pass Bauer's truck, and collided with another machine coming front the opposite direction. Serious injury to the plaintiff resulted. She contends that Bauer suddenly stopped his truck, forcing Miss Neeling to swing out suddenly to avoid hitting him, but resulting in the collision. The defense alleges that the McMahon car was not being driven in such a manner as to keep It under control nt the time. SUGGESTS FINE OF DRIVERS IN EACH ACCIDENT Speaker Here Would Cut Mishaps by Assessment of $25 A suggestion that a $25 fine be exacted on every owner or driver of a motor vehicle that figures in n traffic accident where there is property damage, was made by Vic Stuehland, Forest City, speaking before a meeting of the American Legion post here, last week. Mr. Stuehland Is Legion director for the state on highway safety. He believed all drivers would be much more careful, if such a fine was made mandatory. Many Speaker* The meeting was entirely devoted to highway safety, and a number of ipeakera wer« on the program. Ralph MUtar who waa ln»trnn>«nt- •1 in fwttdlrff-th. KoMiiUi Bafoty Ctwncll, and wrved u Ita president last year, told of the organisation and work of the local unit during the past year. E. V. Fierce, local conservation officer, reviewed the council activities of the past year. H. A. Van Alstyne. chief of police gave his views on the question of safe driving, nnd A. E. Kresensky. president of the Chamber of Commerce, spoke on the subject of community service. New County Stop Signs W. E. McDonald, supervisor, explained the efforts of Ihe county board of supervisors to prevent accidents, by placing some 390 rural stop signs on county trunk highways, and Insofar as possible, efforts that are being made to widen bridges and make better grades on rural roads. Rev. W. G. Muhleman gave a minister's viewpoint of community service. A short business meeting preceded the program. Gets 7 Years in Bad Check Case, After Buying Horses Schenck Boys Keep Scrapbook From "March of Time" Articles History In The Making Provides Union Township Lads With Current Events Material Glenville, Minn., Man Is Sentenced; Swea Cityans Were Victims When each week's issue of The Algona Upper Des Moincs arrives at the Alfred Schenck home in Union township, it moiins thnt the four sons of Mr. nnd Mrs. Schenck make n dive for .scissors, paste and n strap book, and get to work on their Current Events lesson. For from each Issue of the paper, they cut "The March of Time", syndicated feature carried in this paper, and put cadi story in its proper place in the scrap hook. In above picture are Gerald Schenrk, 12. In the sixth grade. sitting in front: and from left to right nt the rear. I.ce. 10; Raymond. 7; nnd Paul. 9. The boys attend district 4 school In Union township, IViriithy Knutson. tencher. The Current Kvents classes are held <••!< h Friday afternoon, and are one of the most interesting and i loscly followed of the school studies. Gerald and Paul, with their scrapbook of "history in the making," are provided with a wealth of material which they keep up to date with various classification". such as national affairs, foreign affairs, music, books, people, etc. The idea is a good one, and we are mighty glad that "The March of Time" feature of this newspaper is not only beitis received for its timely news interest, but being studied from the perspective of Current Events, and historical significance. County Spelling Champion Taken To Hospital, Fri. I.uVcriK-: .Mi** Doris Dehnert, who won the county spelling championship several week* ago, und consequently tho eight to represent KoMttth jpwity In th* •tot* •peOtn* contest "at De» StafneV wa» taken to Fort Dodge, Friday, and her appendix removed In nn emergent operation. At last report nhr was getting iilong nicely. However, If nlle IN unable to compete In the state contest nt !><•» Mollies, Mildred Slinp- son of \Vhltteinnre, who tiiok Hecmul pliice, will he the alternate in her place Real Spring Here After 6 Inch Snow Real spring weather descended on Kossuth county. Monday, following a six inch snow lost week. Week's wealher: High Low Prtc. April 4 42 23 April 5 38 25 trace April 6 31 25 6" sno April 7 38 26 rain April B 45 23 April 9 52 26 Aprii ID 02 32 forecast wa» for increasingly mild temperature. The «uow of last week hu« practically disappeared. Lee Wolfe Sells The Titonka Topic Mrs. Lee Wolfe was down from Titonka Monday on business, and made a short call at this office. Mrs. Wolfe, who has shown herself to bu a good newspaper woman since the illness of her husband, now reports thut the Topic is being sold to Frank Clarke of Garner, although the de- lails of the deal have not been completed. Mr. Wolfe, who hu.i been the owner and editor of the Topic for the pagt 3'J years, in one of the well known newspaper men of northern Iowa. He has been mayor, postmaster, und has held many local offices, besides serving lib president of the Titonka Savings Dunk. He represented Kossuth county in the legislature at Des Moinea for a term or two. He is retiring from the newspaper business on account of poor health, and his many friends in Kossuth county and the newspaper boys in particular are sorry to see him lay down the pen. Frank Clarke, the new editor of the Topic, edited papers in Garner for a number of years, and his son, Harold, is now at the head of the Bancroft Register. Committees Named By Fenton Council Fcnton: The organization of the Fenton council wus completed last week Monday evening when the first meeting of the council wus held bince the municipal election. The following committees were appointed: street und alley. J. A Mueller and Paul Eigler: water and light. Harry Widdel und Raymond Stoeber; Purk, J. A. Mueller und Fred Newel. Mayor J. T. Waite will serve as the third member on all three committees. Fenton Man Has Hand Amputated Fenton: H J. Huskump, who was taken to itn Estherville hospital several weeks ugo suffering from infection in bis right hand, had the member amputated last week Wednesday. Mr. Huakuxup is recovering from the operation as well us can be expected. Skelly Team in Bowling Lead as Finish Nearing Bowlers were back in stride again is week, with the Skelly gang out in front, while the Courthouse had dropped to third place-, as of Monday's standings. Standings: Won Lost Pet. Skelly 44 25 .638 ntonka 42 27 Courthouse 41 '2K Irvington '"J 30 Wesley 37 32 .536 Phillips 36 33 .52! Flowers 30 'M .4.T] Burl 'M VI A'M Jr. C'. of C. 'M 43 .37 / •LuVerm- . 22 47 ,3'il Kill Barry .says the schedule is a hit behind, hut will be topped off in the usual manner with a Dutch lunch for all bowlers, later on. Depict Mission Life In LuVerne Playlet LuVerne: "A Day of Memory," a >,tory of a retired missionary, was enacted by a group of women of the Methodist church at a Lenten service, Thursday afternoon. The play- was under the supervision of Mrs. Peter Thompson, and the part of the retired missionary wus efficiently taken by Mrs John Brink, whose memory carried her back to former years. The solo parts were taken by Mrs. Harold Sorensen who sun^ •'Alk-luiahr Mrs. H. H. Lichty sang "My Task" and Mrs. Ray Stone sang "Prayer." Others assisting in the play were Mrs. H. A. Nelson. Mrs. Edith Smith ami Hr.-i R. C. Surljy. , A paper on Citizenship was read by Mrs. H. A . -Nelson und Mrs Ralph Davidson had charge of the quiz of Ihe month. MrsJ John Brink was hostess POLITICS CALM IN PAST WEE Spring Fever or Some thing As No New Cand' "' '[' ' laatas ;Appear Nothing particularly new had np peared on the political horizon dining the past few days. In K«ssiit! county, unless it would bo a new candidate for supervisor from tin fourth district, where we understand some six or eight men arc- now in the 1 campaign on both sido/i for primary nomination. As yet tho Republicans have no complete slate of candidates in the 1 field, and then- has been little talk ibout any more possible candidates from G. O. P. ranks, although it is probable that by general election time a full .slate will be nominated. Other than representative, and supervisor positions, no democratic campaigns appear very likely in the primaries, unless potential candidates are keeping quiet, about it At least we have heard of no new democratic possibilities in the past few weeks. GLAD OF ARREST AFTER HIDING OUT W. R. Greengo, Glenville, Minn., was sentenced to seven years in Fort Madison penitentiary, Monday morning, by Judge George A. Heald, n district court here, nnd la probably glad to get the whole thing over with. Greengo was sentenced on n harge of making and uttering false hecks. The case developed from the purchase of horses which he made 'rom two Kossuth farmers, last February, and for which purchase te paid with checks of $145 and 330, while at the time he had only i7 cents In his bank account. Led Miserable Life The defendant, in his account of he matter, told of being asked to uirchaRC the horses by a second man, and agreeing to do so. He bought a horse from Gordon Westcott for $145, and three more rom Alton Ferguson for $445. Both lien arc from the Swea City ter- •itory. He also bought a team from 'hris Christonsen of Ringsted for «275. Inspection of the animals was mule, in the middle of the week, mil he trucked .them awny on ;i Sunday. The checks thus did not ;ct into a bank until the next day. His account from then on is one if a miserable existence during which time he was in Duluth. Superior, Floodwood. Minn., Grand Rapids, Minn., and Chicago. Siiyx He (Jot Double Crottn Grengo's story is that after being asked to buy the horses, he was fissured that he would be given tho money by his partner in the matter, but never had enough money to cover the checks, although his partner got the horses, and later Hold them. Greengo. In the meantime, gave the second man a bill of sale for the horses. As n result, whether there is any truth to Greengo's story or not, the "partner" la entirely clear In the matter, insofar a* Use State of Iowa has any hold upon him In this caw, and Greengo gets seven yean. Hl» »f« since February, until ttto arrest In Minnesota last week, wa» one of hiding out and living under a constant threat of arrest He seemed glad to finally be taken Into custody, «nd get it over with. Seek Historic and Interesting Pictures A cull from the Iowa Centennial committee for picture* from vuriouk M*i'Uon» of the , having historical »igui- , luu> recently be«n U- Some of these picture* nill be used ill promotion nutt- eriuJ, mid ulno ill kpeciul Centennial iiew»pitper Millions. Folk* in this vicinity bavin* »uch picture**, which they would loon u* for the m-xt few month*, are urged lo lirin^ or inaii them ill. with explanatory material about MUIK'. All pictures accepted will bf returned later in ^tnnl condition. Pneumonia Attacks Three at Livermore Livi-rmiire: Kam Cockrill son of Superintendent and Mrs U F. Cockrill who has been absent from school fin- several weeks because of a long siege uf pneumonia has returned In his studies. Donald Phillips, son of Mr. an.I Mr». Kay Phillips, who has been a patient in a hospital at Kurt Dodge. fufferiiiK with pneumonia, is sum.- hi-ttcr, but it will he some time b<- lore Donald will be able to return lo school. Postmaster Frank Baurngardnci another pneumonia patient in Fort Dodge, is still in the hospital, but is on the road to rei-oveiy. and he is expected to rcluin to his home Ihi.s week. Esther Merkle Tells Of Kentucky Mission LuVerne: Esther Merkle. a I former mission teacher in Kentucky, gave un impersonation of a typical mountain woman at til-./ meeting of the Young People's Mission Circle of the Evangelical church lust week Monday evening. Lawrence Marty led the devotional period and a social time was held ufter the program. The meeting wus ut Florence Hofs. Wesley Folks on Way to Funeral Are Hurt Wesley: The Arthur Bottom family who left Wednesday in their car lor Sioux City to attend the funeral Thursday uf his brother, the Hev. William Bottom, 58. pastor of the Crescent Purk Methodist churcn, in Sioux City, met with an accident between here and there Wednesday, when their cur slipped into a ditch Jean, their youngest daughter. received a broken collar bone and others were bruised and shaken up considerably tip to Saturday noon, the family hud not us yet returned to Wesley. Ml RT MAN tJKTM DAYS—BAD CHKCK Juustice Iver Nordin of Burl sentenced J. J. Maurin of Burl to 15 lays in the county jail on charges of Issuing n worthless cheek, and Maurin began serving his sentence this week. Maurin has served 15 previous sentences in jail since 1934, the longest, being one year at Fergus Falls, Minn., on a similar charge. Juniors Presented Play, Ottosen, Tues. Ottosen: The junior class presented a three uct comedy force, "Calm Yourself", in the high school auditorium, Tuesday evening, April 12, with ihe following east: Dennis Purdy, Gladys Lovig, Clara. Dahl. Marjorie Kramer, Stanley Knockson, Donley Jacobson, Sylvia Tonderum, Kverctl Coyle, Alvin Haa« and Edna Llest. The play was coached by Mih» Moade. One Cupid Case Alex Koskovic-h. Blue Earth, Minn., and Alice Hasse, Easton, Minn . were issued a license to wed, April i), in the clerk of courts' office here. Runcheys Have Girl Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rur.chi.-y of Hoburlon are rejoicing today in the arrival of a new daughter at their home. She lias been named Sharon Kuy. and weighed seven ui! i one-quarter pounds. She is then- second child. AI.CiONA AUVKBTISKKS' DIRECTORY PAGE TWO Iowa State Bunk PAGE THREE-Kresensky's Algona Ice Cream & Candy Swift & Co. PAGE FOUR lender's Lusby Drug Store Jimmie Neville Algonu Creamery PAGE FIVE-Kossuth Co. Hatchery Botsford Lbr Co. Greenberg Auto Supply PAGE SlX- Call Theatre Kohlhuus & Spilles- Kent Motor Co. Mutlson 4 Hanson Elite Hut Shop Kruse-Bloasoin Ins. Agency -Modern Dry Cleuners Wilson Bakery PAGE SEVEN Hub Clothiers K. D. James Miller Lbr. Co. Wrn. Duu Garage Algonu Greenhouses lowu Theutre PAGE EIGHT Kossuth Motor Co. PAGE NINE F. S. Norlon & Son Fire Sale Piutt Electric Co. BruwneH's PAGE TEN Graham's Misbach's PAGE TWELVE The Chmehilles Store A. & P. Store Hood's I (J. A.

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