The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 20, 1938 · 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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Tuesday, September 20, 1938
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HISTORICAL DEFT. ^ tntermittent rain and cold . flt the fourth County Field Day at Ban- S»»*iy but the over 6,000 who attend saw one of the finest pr 5S ramis yet to be Presented. The weather, while a hardship for spectators, provided a real environment for gunners and fishermen who put on fine exhibitions considering conditions. Peering through sights that were at tithes blurred by rain, Joe Hanes of Forest City, scored the day's high aggregate for rifle shooters with a point total of 787. Lewis Sceyer, Spencer, won the men's individual championship with a score of 83. George Graham, Tltonka, Rain, Sleet, Cold Hamper Field Day, But 6,000 Attend Anyway n and cold weath- and E. Nelson. Titonka, were tied, was Junior Gaarde. Rinested. with I 87 and Chet Willlnms. Grinnpll • Rn«r H^n Mio~i r-i_.:j_ .u. ^...»i..,. ^._.__ -_., ,,.., -~ .„ . . .... and E. Nelson, Titonkfl, were tied, was Junior Gaarde, Ringsted, with | 87 and Chet Williams. Grinnell. f/Mk ft«hM*l*l.4 •*•<**. Ttl MM** & DltAtwa ' kf* VP_.»11,.U t*..1t»*.*~ «tB.-.-A» b . »» "t*~1. ' M...9 ¥ .i~ T »..1...1«. Cfl r» »• » . » i for second with 77* and B. Phetps, Hurt, was third with a 76. John Kohlhaas, Algona, won the boy's Individual championship, post- Ing a 93. Arlo Dehnert, LuVerne, was second with SB and Duane Jensen, Algona, was third with 86. Meredith Jean Austin of Bancroft won the first prize for girls in the Kids' Parade, one of the highlight) of the show. Wearing a scarlet outlt and parading her wire haired terrier, "Nippy", the girl was one of the hits of the parade. Roger Dean Welse, Blue Earth with his greyhound. "Iowa Pride 1 was the first place winner amonjr the boys. Second place boy winner his English bulldog "Spotty. ing second place among the girls was Marjorle Pettit, Lone Rock, with an aristocratic wolfhound 1 . "Dash". Glen Saunders, Lone Rock with his Pekinese and Luella Aekerman. of Lone Rock, with a German police dog, took third places. Two strong armed paddlers from Algona swept the canoe races. Bob McCulIough won the one-man canoe race and with Melvtn Miner took the two man event. In one of the biggest events of the das', the trap shooting, E. H Dehnert, LuVerne. won the 150- blfd program breaking 91. H. A. Peters of Alexander was second with and Leo Ludwlg, St. Benedict, tied for third with 86's. H. A. Peters was also high In doubles. Poor weather cut down pistol shooters' Scores but elements considered, some good marks were posted. H. Hyler took first in the out of Kossuth competition with « score of 88. George Zlelke, Rock Island. Illinois, was second with 84 and Harry Maw, Corwith. was third with 77. In Kossuth competition. Albert Bockelman. Lakota won. scoring 83 A. L. Honken, THonkn. \vas serom' with an 82 and Ralph Miedke Algoivi took third with 81. Ed Gilmore. Algonn. shot on 8" to win the junior championhsip ami Rose Horn. Miami. Florida, won the women's event. Archery was an nlmost all Sioux City event ns three men from that city swept the American Round match. Bill Jepson. Earl Johnson and Elkins took first, second and third respectively. Mrs. Carl Van Hoven, Algona, won the women's championship and Billy Fuller, Algona, was first among the boys. One of the novelty events of the shew, greyhound racing, provided some new thrills with Town Hall, a dog owned by Carl Oppelt of Mason City winning first money. Sec- ~nd money was captured by Pllgrint Rose, owned by Vern Renslow .if Guthrie Center and Kid Traffgrry won third money for his owner, Bob Turner of Jefferson. Iowa. Fastest time turned in was 13.5 second"; for the 202 yards by Town Hall. Lloyd Wellendorf, Algona. demonstrated his mastery of the mechanics of fishing by taking first placr in two of the three casting events, the s s ounce accuracy casting and the •% ounce casting competition. Meryl Hartliep. Spirit Lake, was second in the latter event and won the fisherman's -S ounce accuracy competition with Lloyd Wellendorf second. Hnrtlicp was third in the •H ounce event. Rny Ott. Fairmont Minn., made the casting a three nnn show by taking second plare in the FIRST TEST FOR BULLDOG GRID TEAM THIS WEEK Algona Eleven Plays in Round Robin Tonight; Meets Emmetsburg, in Game There, Friday After a minor quiz In the Clarion medley game tonight (Tuesday), A1- gona high school's 1938 eleven gets Its first big test at Emmets1>urg this Friday. Buddog Mentor "Hop" Findley would make no definite prediction on his team's chances but i? satisfied that his charges will put on a rousing show. FJnrt there Is the Clan on "Callf- orhla style" game to be played. Al- Mfia will play the first quarter ifalnst towa Falls and in the sec- fflad period, Humboldt and Hampton will take over at the spot where the first pair of teams left off. Webster City and Clear Lake play the third quarter and Eagle Grove and Clarion finish the game. The backfleld is nearly set* with regulars. Long, Lee and Michel are ready to go. Lewis Neville or Bruce Mpler will get the call at the fourth post with chances favoring Neville, as Miller Is likely to be used at end, the question mark position on the eleven. In the line Captain Bud Anderson will be ready "to hold down his center post. Bob Conklln, a 180- pounder, has apparently clinched one guard position and the other •will be filled by Clarence Devlne or Bud Morck. Dale Ehrhardt has moved up after Jess Reynolds' Injury and will handle right tackle with big Wesley Schultz at the other. Reynolds has returned to practice, but probably will not play on- Friday. Lloyd Spear Is the strongest candidate for one of the end posts with Julius Baas a contender for the other with the possibility that Bruce Miller may play at one of the flanks. In the backfleld Rugged Junior Long seems likely to become the wheelhorse of both the attack and defense with Kenny Lynk lost by graduation. With Lynk to pass, kick and run the team, Long was used as a "heavy duty blocker and line backer. 2>tit this season the husky backfleld nee may come into his own as n real triple threat halfback. Long Is a hard drlvlne runner nnd of the durable type, which is probably fortunate this venr, since replacements nre not in sicrht. Lonsr. Michel an<l Fullbick Lee will all p*ass according to Findley*. 1 ! present plans and Michel will call signals in addition to doing n lot of ball carrying. Lcc Is probably the best passer on the squad nt this time. Nothing much is known about Emmetiburjr. Led by its center Hand, who will give Cnptain Anderson a battle, the Emmet line is.big, tough and experienced. It is reported that the Westerners' back field is green. Last year the Bull dogs lost to Emmetsburg 12 to 7 when the Emmet county team com pleted a touchdown pass in the last seven seconds of play so with the two teams about even In the matter of returning veterans the game is regarded as a toss-up. INSTALLTWENTY WATER SOFTENERS FOR TRY OUT event and third places in the ounce nnd fisherman's "« ounce accuracy events. The bench show, annually nn outstanding attraction, again commanded n large entry list hut top honors went to "Rowdy Boy", a springer spaniel, which walked off with the grand championship of the show-. "Rowdy Boy", owned by R. D. Mitchell of Spirit Jjike. was also the champion sporting dog. The reserve champion was "Razz". :i black cocker spaniel owned by E C. Pearson of Algona. "Pal". American pit bulldog, owned by Bill Locke. Algonn. wns nnm ed the champion non-sporting dog. "Lady", white collie owned hv W. A. Lorenz of Algonn. was reserve champion of the class._ "Razz", corker spaniel owned by E". C. Pearson. Algona, won the water retrieving event. First prizes in the dog show were won by L. W. Locke. Algona; Glen Sanders. Lone Rock: Austin Brown, Bradgnte; Dutch Lorenz. Algona; l>r. C. C. Shierk. Algona: L. J. Schmidt, Bode: Gene Pearson. AlRona: Mr. Mitchell. Arnold's Park: Don Merrill. Bancroft: Alton Pettit, Lone Rock; Bob McCulIough. Al- pona; Lulu Huenhold. Algona: Helen White. Algona: Mrs. Wendell .tcnson, Ringsted; Alton Pettit. Lon-j Rock: Fred Flaig. Lone Rock; Jim Ackerman. Lone Rock, IHHfi A LOON A. IOWA, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER'2()' VfKW Ton VOL. 35.—NO. 38 In Ihe WEEK'S NEWS CURRENT EVENTS PHOTOGRAPHED FOR The Upper Des Moines One of the scenes hardest to believe was that Iowa farms could be completely swamicd "•' -• water. In the above picture, the C. N. Humphrey farm, four miles south of Algona. la shown woil snmratcd with water. The house and all barns, were caught in the overflow current from the Uu- per Dos Moines river, which is about a half mile from their home. Enterprising Algona citizens who called the city building early had water softeners installed In their homes for a free UO-day trial last week. Softeners will be installed in 20 Algona homes to try out the softening system proposed by an Iowa company. The eight homes in which the first softeners were installed were: Matt Streit, Earl Griffith, Dr. C^H. Cretzmeyer. Al Spongberg. Mrs. F. A Corey, W. J. Payne, Dr. John Kenefick and Mat Selzer. No difficulty is anticipated in finding trial homes for the other softeners. Aa an alternative to putting in a municipal softening plant at great expense the city agreed to try out the home softeners manufactured by an Iowa company. Under the agreement softeners will be placed in 20 Algona homes and used free for 90 days. If satisfactory the city will presumably order more according to demand. Marcella Thill On West Coast Marcella Thill, Algona/s March of Progress Queen, was In Seattle today, or on her way to British Columbia. A note from her was received on Monday morning ut the Upper Des Moines office, mailed from Fargo, N D She reports i.hat she had a fine time during her day's stay in Chicago, and is looking forward to the thrill of a lifetime. Marcella said that it was hard work trying to write on a train. especially when one would rather watch the scenery. To Judge Cows Walter Mescher, Bancroft, and Milton Madison, Lone Rock, will represent Kossuth county cow test- Lag a*sodntion No. 3 in the judging contest for members of ths Iowa cow testing association, to be held Sept 30th in conjunction with the Waterloo Dairy Cattle Congress. Above are two scenes from Swea City, showing effect of last weeks Hood on a community normally high and dry. At the top Swea City youths are seen rowing a boat in the town, after throe days of continuous rain. Part of the grade on highway u was blasted away to provide an outlet for the water The Unptiat church is in the background of the top ) icturt. In the bottom picture. Swea City's residential district, also submerged, is shown. These two pictures furnished by courtesy of the Mason City Globe-Gazette. Butter Judging Results For Fair Announced Results of the butter scores from competition at the Kossuth County Fair were released this week, as follows: Name—Town Martin Bleich, Titonka P. G. Engen, Wesley Clinton McElly, Wesley I. L. Seeman, Algona Karl P. Anderson, Whittemore Connie Doyle, Whittemore Bruce Eckhart, Algona R. P. Fande), Whittemore . Fred Kucker, Fenton Arnold Kucker, Fenton R. A. Bartlutt, Whitlemore Ervin Bargman. Whittemore B. H. Wilier. West Bend E. E. Kelly, Emmetsburg Harold Glienke. Algona Russell Medin. Algona Kenneth Seely. Algona i Sam Medin. Alxona Wayne Smith, Algona Kenneth Brayton. Algona Score .... 95 94'Si .94 H 94'-.. .94 94 94 93 '* 93'" 93'-i 93 93 93 93 93 93 93 93 92 M, ..92% MOTHER OF MRS. C. T.WILSON DIED SUNDAY Funerol services were conducted this morning at nine o'clock at th<> Mcrritt Funeral Home for Mrs. Lyd- la Dinger, who died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. C. T. Wilson, j short time. •Sunday morning, September 18, fol- ( Funeral services will be held at lowing a stroke, suffered Thursday i 2:3 ° Wednesday afternoon at the Mrs. A. R. Gardner Dies; Funeral Here Wednesday Mrs. A. R. Gardner, 84, died Monday afternoon at the home of her daughter Mrs. Hugh Raney, south of Algona. She had not been in the best of health for some time, but had been able to visit about at the homes _ of her other children until recently, j and had been seriously ill only u OFFICIALS, GUESTS TO INSPECT C.C.C.WORK Luncheon, Tour, Visit to Bancroft Camp Slated Wednesday for Large Group Preceding a tour of the drafnaeo projects of North Central Iowa, govt. officials will be guests at a luncheon given In their behalf by the Kossuth County Board of Supervisors at the Congregational church in Algona, Iowa, Wednesday, September 21, 1938. Following the luncheon, ihc officials will be joined in Algona by a large group of land owners and other Interested parties for the tour of the drainage projects. A definite outline of the tour cannot be made at this time due to the Inaccessibility of many of the projects because of the wet condition of the roads. The itinerary of the tour haa been so planned, however, that the members of this group will have the opportunity to view active, contemplated and completed projects of the Bancroft CCC camp. During this Inspection the party will witness two draglines operating on opposite side of the ditch In cleanout; spoil bank leveling, using RD-7, Caterpillar Tractor equipped with nn angle-dozer; reconstruction of a tile line with the use of a ^ yd. dragline for excavating purposes as well as other incidental work, including clearing, dynamiting, fencing, laying of pipe, bridge construction, etc., and will also Inspect a demonstration spoil-bank speeding — N -whietr w»» ^created -for -tb* purpose of experimenting in an effort to lower the maintenance costs on the public drains In this territory. Immediately following this tour, the group will journey to the Bancroft CCC camp where they will complete an inspection of the equipment, area nnd buildings of th<- iriiunization. At approximately six vlock in the evening, the Bancroft Lions club will be host to the entire group at a dinner to be served at the Bancroft CCC camp. At the •lose of the dinner members will en- "Mgc in a general discussion of Irainagc matters. Packed Court Term Opens; Drunk Driver Fined $200 MOVIE COOKING SCHOOL IS BILLED 2 DAYS THIS WEEK Lock thr doom and come lo town I Thet Algnna Upper Dp« Moinps motion picture cooking school "Star in Sly Kitchen", will he the real community attrnrtlon for two day* at the Call Theatre, Wcdnemlay and Thursday mornings, September 21 and 22. The show will start at 9:30 a. m. each morning. Attendance prices arc being planned for both morning shows. This fascinating and different school In open entirely frw to every woman In lowii and country, and The Algona t'pper DCS Molne* as well as cooperating merchants extend a hearty Invitation to all to attend. Women who attended the show last year will remember the production, "Thi Bride Wakes Up," nnd can count on another fine picture. The plot, aa lant year, will be Interesting and hunior- ou», but along with that, the women will find a splendid number of recipes. These recipes will all be printed on the programs, and It will not be necessary for the women to take any notes. Closcups will enable all the Indies to see Just how every recljw Is handled. National firms cooperating In the school are Lever Brothers, niamifncturcrN of Spry, Lifebuoy, Lux and Rlnso, the Quaker Oats Co., Upton's Tea, Fruit Dispatch Co., (banana*), Frlgldnlre, PHIftbury Hour and Kraft Cheese. Women are urged to for m parties, anil conic down to the show. It Is entertaining, Instructive and helpful for all folks Interested in the kitchen and the family table. Gypsy Woman Wrestles Farmer in Robbery Act Llvermore: A high powered car of anything except to help their fath- ith three gypsies aa occupant*, two er. from which she never regained con sciuoness. Dr. W. O. Muhlcman was. the officiating clergyman. Rev. Snyder at Alta. Iowa, conducted services in the Alta Methodist church at two o'clock this afternoon, and Congregational cjiurch with the Rev C. W. Pfeiffer officiating. Surviving children are Austin, Fioyd and Dclos of the Algon t neighborhood, Mrs. Chester BaiJey and Mrs. Runey of Aluona and Mrs. PLAN NEW SERIES OF CLASSES FOR ADULTS A series of new classes in adult education are now being organized n the Bryant building. Instruction s free, and the classes are open to nil who are past school age. No ^repartition outside of class is re- •juired, and absences are excusable, Persons desiring to join arp invited to malic their wants known bourses being planned include pubic speaking, handicraft. Kovern- nent. citizenship and English. A •our'e in community problems ;s liso being planned Private, iu- lividuiil instruction can also be arranged. Here are a few .'-arnples of ques- ions and topics discussed in the classes: 1—Would it be better if the women paid no attention to style, but wore only certain types of cos- umes? 2—Under what circumstances will pardon not encourage repetition of he offense? 3—Should advanced people bar mmierants? 4—Is the proverb "like father, like son" a fallacy 5—How is the spirit of loyalty generated in "boy's gangs." 6—Show why competition does not stimulate unless the competitors are nearly eaual in nower. Miss Lattin of Humboldt will be in charge of the classes. with three gypsies aa occupant*. 'WftnfBn and a man, -drove Into the yard of Charles Goetsch, three miles east of Livermore, at nine o'clock in the morning, Wednesday, and one of the women unaided, meeting Mr. Goetsch in the drive way handled him roimli and then went through his pockets. As the woman approached Mr Goetscli, who Is a m.'ui pa.st (id, sir. fir.st itshi'd if this was when 1 tin tmchclor lived. Mr. CJoptsch. be- ic-vinjj that she meant his neighbor. Sam S'-hwenek. who lives eione by. replied that he lived in the house east, which was Ihc adjoining farm. Quick ns a flash the woman who was of buxom build grabbed Mr Goetsch. pulling and half draggin" him toward the ear. and when h, grappled with her and tried to release himself, she as quickly went through several pockets at which ihe seemed to be pretty deft, and it vns not \mtil two sons aged 15 and 17. came to the assistance of their father, that the woman released her strong hold on the man and ran t' the car which was kept runnin' throughout the procedure of robblni' the man. The car then sped down the roa. 1 i-nst »t n hiah rate of ;">ted and n>tract 1 of them has been found so far ' r he i ar bore a >;reen license plate Hie Goetsch said, hut willi silddci •ind unexpected approach, niitural lv they had no time to he thiuliii" Boys at Titonka Steal Page From "Tom Sawyer" Titonka: They stole a leaf froai "Tom Sawyer" and bectiuse they did more sociability has passed oytr u "Mr. Oo«Uch did not have unyttinff of value In his pockets, nnd he believes the womnn obtained no money at all. The women were well dressed, had long hlnck hair and looked alike. Sheriff Sex i- was called and wa in Livcrmore shortly, hut no trice <> the car ur its occupants have bee • heard of since. Lars Soremen to Have Operation interment was made in the Storm Chas Patterson of Burt Lars Sorensen plans to go to Roch- Late cernotery. Mr. and Mrs. Gardner were prom- ester the middle of the week for Lydia Latch, daughter of Mr. and uciit Plum Creek farmers for many! an operation for ulcer of the stoin- Mrs. Jacob Latch, was born March years and lived retried In Algona, I aeh whlch wl11 be performed the last Mrs. Gardner lived alone after the' death of her husband until a few , 26, 1859, at S"ranton, Pa., and died at the a?c of 70 vears. When a snnll Dewel in Hospital W. C. Dewel, editor of the Kossuth County Advance, expected to be dismissed from the Kossuth hospital today (Tuesday) where he had been receiving medical treatment since Saturday. R E. A. Meeting Titonka: A R. E. A. meeting was held in the lu«h school auditorium Thursday night, the ourpose of which is to explain the R. E. A. set up. child she moved with her parents to Illinois where she grew to woman • hood. In March, 1884, she married George Dinger at Decatur, III. Mr Dinger proceeded Mi wife in death 35 years ago. For the past 25 years Mrs. Dinger has made her home with her daughter, Mrs. Wilson, hf r only child. She la survived by h^r daughter, three grandthi'dren.'c E. Wilson of Algona, Mrs. Walter Con ner of Danberry, and Mrs. Harrv Cutler of Rock Rapids, and a brother, James Latch of Gross Range. Montana. Mrs. Dinger'* life was devoted to the welfare and kindness of others. She was a member of the Storm years ago when she went to make her home with her children. Lake Methodist church for 38 year* ' two Holsteins To Exhibit Cattle At Waterloo Show Three Kossuth county youngsters will exhibit their pure bred cattle at the National Dairy Cattle Congress at Waterloo beginning Sept,. 26. The boys are Mitch Taylor, Sexton, who will show bis Jersey heifer. Robert Mayer, fctxton. who will exhibit a Brovrn Swiss and Floyd Bode Plum Creek, who will enter of this*week. He was in Rochester last week going through the clinic at the time the Roosevelts were there, following James Roosevelt's recent operation for ulcer, and saw President and Mrs. Roosevelt and James' wife. On the way home from Rochester Lars had an unfortunate experience when his Chrysler caught fire from the exhaust and was burning briskly before some boys from a nearby farm house could come to his rescue with buckets of water. Armstrong Builds Pool Armstrong: A swimming pool is to be erected on the tourist camp grounds across from the school house. Work has already begun on the project. bucket of paint (between show the past two weeks, thun has circulated over all the poker games, bridge tables and coffee Matches in town in the meantime. It all happened when a paint salesman struck town. One man bought a quantity of the paint, it being so "cheap" he thought he coud re-sell it at a profit, Then news cume. dribbling in, that the paint was no good. Not wanting to lose the money invested, he approached a friend on the quiet and offered to let him in on a bargain. The friend "bit", the paint was delivered and the original purchaser lost only a few dollars on the deal The fun started when the second man started painting. The stuff went on like just so much .syrup. Not tr he outgone, lie said not a word but when ever a friend passed by In offered him the brush "to lake just a few strokes!" And now the jol. has been finished, like the cat a> the grindstone "a lick at a time." There has been fun and entertain ment in it—and the spirit of hurst- play still flourishes in these purls. FlatironsWillBe Well Greased Now Titonka: Enough bees wax t-) polish all the flat irons in Kossuth county is being shipped from here this week. L. G. Gartner is coii signing 910 pounds to eastern mar kels. He has produced unj refined the product himself. He is alsu shipping 200 cases of comb honey. 24 boxe.s to the case, to the same markets This honey is specially weighed, labelled and wrapped in ctllophjuie before being sold. FLOOD WATERS PASS AFTER 48-HOUR DELUGE Koasuth county's worst flood WHS rolling southward, this week, leav ins; In its wake ruined fields, wash ed out roads, and in some ciidou. water-soaked homes. Over nine inches of rain fell during (lie past week. At Algona. the rising river block- fit off traffic on highways 18 and 169. at the intersection north of Algona. Thursday and most of Friday. However, the river crest passed Friday and water lias been f jiiu: down since then, though v» ;i ucas are still tlouded in this vicinity. At l.akot.-i. flond.s wen- n. ported In have washed out mails, grades an-l bridges, and much properly d,mi also resulted. | James \Vaitjurtuu was nearly drowned, when a hurst- which lie j was riding to town stepped into :i ihole, and both horse and rider plun-.' td into a deep hole. The burse man. aguil to yet back on tile grade, mid went home, but Mr. Wai-burton wa>; carried across the ditch by the swift current, where he grabbed hold ,)f a wire fence, and managed to hold on until some boys got a rope and threw it to him. He tied it around his waist and was pulled to safety. Aside from exposure and shock. Mr. Warburton suffered no serious consequences. A story is told us of two young men living in the Portland vicinity, who went to a dance at Bancroft, last Wednesday night. They enjoyed the dance, but when they went to return home found a fence ca-- ried by a current across the road home. They had to return to Bancroft, where they were forced to stay for another 21 hours. Cornfields and gardens in the lowlands were badly damaged. The Carl N. Humphreys were fortunate enough to have dug about 50 bushels of potatoes from their garden, and had them stored in tht-ir basement. When water bga.n to rise ut their place, four miles south of Algona. they were able to move the potatoes to a higher point. \Vesh-y Biuctiiciiit. IVi-t Wesley residents found water backed up again in their basements. Some reported as much as two t j i four feet. i Hens. It is stated that the basement buck water is caused by the new grad-j east of town, along the new high way. It seems this drains into tin- town's drainage, system, instead of being carried off properly. Action was taken u year ago in the spring to remedy the situation, but evidently it wus not corrected. Many .-.chools throughout county were eluded for several No Grand Jury Called; To Act on County Attorney's Information Instead for this Term A court term overflowing with case is the prospect for the September session, which opened here yesterday. Judge F. C. Davidson of Emmetsburg will preside. No grand jury will report for this term. Instead, such cases as need action will be handled on a county attorney's information and be taken directly into district court for trial. Drunk Driving Case Oscar Bergstnd, Buffalo Center, \vi\s flncd $300 and costs In court, Monday, on n charge of operating a motor vehicle while intoxicated. The fine was reduced to $200 on condition thnt it be paid by a definite date. Bcrgstad declared he could not pay the full fine, and would have to go to jail, leaving his wife and children without support. He thought he could raise $200, however. Cases scheduled for early trial nre those of Joe Galleger, charged with operating a motor vehicle while intoxicated; the Farmers Mutual Hail Insurance Ass'n vs. H. O. Chambers of LuVerne, for a $60 Pi emium the company says Is due it on a hail policy; and a damage action for $129 brought by Lester Johnson against Tom Trenary. The accident happened January 8, 1938, at Bancroft. New CrlmlmU New erimln«^eaae» on Include State vs. William Francis Wler, a desertion case; State vs. Melvln Sohroeder, nssault with Intent to commit rape; State vs. N. .T. NVmmors. larceny; and Stnte vs. J. H. Johnston. Jr., operating motor vehicle while intoxicatnd. A pat- i-rnity charge against Henry Si'hepp- irnn. Jr.. of Irvin;:ton ha.s been set- lied. One new r;is" pending is a cnargo of coii'-iiiracy to defraud, filed against Weldon McFnrland of Bancroft. He is out on $500 bond. Petit jurors for the term follow: John W. Bruce, Swea City; Hattie Burlingnmv, Aluona: Emm.i Chapmnn, LuVerne; Elizabeth Dawson, We:dey; Ethel Downs, Titon- k«; Frank .1. Elbcrt, Whlttmore; Elizabeth Granzow, Algona; Irene (lei.shei ker. LuVerne: Theron Hnnson, Wesley; Rena Hauptman, Weslev: A. V. HertiK. Algonn; Robt. Hardcopf. LuVerne aril Alma Hect- 1,-md. Lakota. Kli/aheth Koliach. Lakota: Mr.s. Afary Kockler, Bancroft; Frank Kollasch. Bancroft; Will Lauck, Whittt-morw; A. J. Martinek, Wesley; Belle Moore. Algona: Adolph Meyer. Fenton; Louis Muller, Elinore, Minn : Hayi/iund Neil. Whittemore: Amiii Kane. Bancroft; Roland SteeK; Lakota; Walter Sachs. Lakota; Frank Sftyers, Swea City, Vernon j Toiitiy. LuVerne: Ahhie Tjaden, | I'.iirl: Mary Walsh. Algona; E. J. Widen. Corwith. Med. Mcd. HOUS Best light butch., 180-200 Best light butch . 200-250 Med. heavy. 250-270 ...... heavy. 270-290 ...... heavy. 290-. r i2S ... Heavy butchers, 325-350 Heavy butchers, 350-400 Packing sows, 300-350 Packing sows. 350-400 Packing sows, 400-500 ..... Packing sows, 500-550 CATTLE Canners and cutters . Veal calves ........... Stock steers ....... Fat yearlings ......... Fat cows . ........ Fat steers ....... Bulls ...... (JHAIN No. 2 mixed corn No. 2 white corn No. 2 yellow corn No. ,'i white oat.s Barley, No. 3 ..... Hennerys No. 1 No. 2 Cash cream-No. 1 No. 2 Sweet over 5 Ibs. Hens. 4 to 5 Ibs. Hens, under 4 Ibs Leghorn liens Cocks, over I'- Cocks, under 4'. GeCae. live Ducks, live, over -t 1 -. Ducks, under 4' ; Springs, heavy over j firings, under -4 the! Springs. \ to 5 | Leghorn springs $8.35 . 8.B5 8.40 8.00 7.70 7.35 7.1O 7.0O 6.69 6.10 6.00 $2.75-3.75 5.00-8.00 5.00-6.50 6.50-7.50 4.00-4.. r )0 800-9.00 450-5.25 $.40 41 .40 H 18M, .30 27c 22o 16c 25o 23c 26o He 12c lOc lOc 8c 6c 6ci 5 Ibs. Ucv lOc- lOc- due to blocked roads, tiouded JiUhc, j Markets subject to change by th* untl mud. i tlme of publication.

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