a,-'' HISTORICAL DEFT. J. T. CHRISCHILES, LIFELONG RESIDENT AT 76: Son of Pioneer Dry Goods > Man Dies Following A Month's ness Serious Julius T. Chrischityes, who for the past 69 years has been a well known figure In the business and social life of Algona, died at his home on North Thofington street last Friday evening at 9:80, following a month's illness. He had been in declining health for several years and had long since relinquished his business affairs to younger hands. Born 1ft Wisconsin Julius Chrfschllles was bom Dee* ember 8, 1862, in Whitewater, Wisconsin, acrid came with his parents to Algona in 1870, as a boy eight years old. Mis father, Theodore Chrischilles, established the first dry goods store in Algona, which still stands as a monument to his memory in the present Chrischilles store, rrt& managed by his grandson and name-sake, Theo. Chrischilles. Young Julius, after completing his Studies in the public schools, attended the old Algona College. In 1884 he 1 was graduated from the State University of Iowa. Five years were spent in the real estate and loan business. In Minneapolis ta Jfflome* Established 1866 ALGONA, IOWA, TUESDAY. DECEMBER 33. 1H38 Kourtfpu Pages—Section One VOL. 35.—NO. 50 PRE-XMAS COURTS HAVE BUSY TIME Skid Near Wesley Boosts County Auto Toll to 4 partnership with his brother-in-law, Wlllet Dorland. In 3803, Mr. Chrls- chllleo.returned to Algona and became associated with his father and i late Max Herbst hi the thriving of the pioneer dry goods '"•tore. "••Served as Mayor with Distinction The young business man was honored by election to the office of mayor of Algona In 1898, and served with distinction. It was during hlo administration that electric lights were installed and a sewer system established and great InV provements to the water system were. Introduced. The Algona public library was also established during his term as mayor and he appointed the first board. Mr. Chrischilles was married to Miss Gutta Nlelander of Lansing, Iowa, September 5, 1888. Born to this union was an only child, Theo. Chrischilles, now the active head of the Chrischilles store. In 1908, Mr. and Mrs. Chrischilles and their son spent several months visiting In Germany and traveling In Europe. Later, In 1911, Mr. and Mrs. Chris- chilles took a Mediterranean cruise and spent some time in the Holy Land. Mr. Chrischilles, who was of a literary turn of mind wrote two books, "Trip to Europe" and "Med- terranean Cruise", which were distributed among friends. Golden Wedding Anniversary Last September 6, Mr. and Mrs. Chrischilles observed their golden wedding anniversary, with a fain" ily dinner at the home of their son nnd his wife, when they were shown the honor and respect in which they were held by the entire community. Funeral services were held at the fmmlly hWW Monday ^afternoon in '•ctSflpV 'of "Rev." Martin* pawer- of the Congregational church, to which Mr. Chrischilles gave his allegiance. Mrs. T. T. Herbst sang, accompanied by Mrs. Sylvia Gunn. The burial was In Rlvervlew. The pallbearers were: J. A. Brownell, S. B. McMahon, W. B. Quarton, J. L. Bonar, J. F. Overmyer, C. T. Chubb, honorary; and N. C. Rice, C. B. Murtagh, W. E. McDonald, M. P. Haggard, M. P. Weaver and D. H. Goeders, active. Attending the funeral from out- of-town were Robert Keerndt of Chicago, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Nle- lander of Spring Valley, Minnesota, and Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Auner of Des Moines. Mrs. Emma Dorland, a sister, and Robert Cbrlschllles, a brother of San Diego, California, were not able to attend the funeral. Mrs. Dorland had recently spent several weeks at the home of her brother. DEFENDERS' OF LIBERTY PLAN MEETING HERE A meeting of The. Defenders of American Liberty ha* been called fort Thursday evening, Dec, 16th, at 7:45 p. m., hi the court house, by Rev. A. A. Depping, president of the group, and Ledyard pastor. Originally the meeting had been called for Thursday of hut week at the Ledyard school, but the school board refused permission of the school, and at a meeting Monday night of Oils week refused the auditorium for this Thursday. Rev. Depplng stated that "all mysteries of the Defenders organization win be cleared up. You will then know whether we are pro-thi* or pro-that" He adds, "It will be Interesting." Attorney. Henry Onr- vo of Clear Lake, another of• fleer of the league, is scheduled to be a speaker, along with Rev. Depplng. / DG WHITE DIES AFTER LINGERING ILLNESS, DEC. 7TH Came to Kossuth County In 1892; .Widely Known ^ "Citizen Was 65 at Time ^ (Of Passing After a lingering illness of many months Dg White passed away at his home northeast of Algona, Dec 7th, at the age, of 65 years. He was the son of Daniel G, and Margaret White and was born Sept 6th, 1878, at Meridian, HI. At the age of seven, with his ] came to Nevada, Iowa, grew to manhood attending school In Nevada and the State College at Ames. In 1892 he moved to Kossuth county, where he became engaged in farming and with the exception of 12 years residence in Algona, spent his entire time on the same farm. Dec. 2nd, 1897, he was united in marriage to Mary Johnson, who sur r vives him. His parents and one brother and sister preceded him in death, leaving him last survivor of the White family. He was a member of the Masonic lodge, the Consistory and M. W. A. and when health permitted was very active in the community. During his long lllneu his cheerful disposition was a joy to his many friends. Funeral services were held at the Algona M. E. church, Friday, at 2 Ruthven Woman Dies in Hospital From Injuries Received Last Week When Gar Left Road The fourth death In Kossuth county from automobile accidents In 1938, occurred last Thursday in the •Cossuth hospital when Mrs. Lucy Newhall, 65, of Ruthven, passed away. Mrs. Newhall was injured Saturday, Dec. 3rd, at the west edge of the Wesley village limits. The woman suffered a brokon collarbone and Internal Injuries. Accident Detail* Missing Details of -the accident were very meagre, as no official report had been filed with the county sheriff's office, local officers stated. They also point out that under section 397 of the Iowa motor vehicle code, accidents in which injuries to persons occur, or where property damage is over $20, must be reported, but many such cases are not in Kossuth county. They also point out that Insurance claim adjustments call for official reports and that when none have been made insurance adjustment and payment may be with held. According to a news report from Wesley, Mrs. Newhall was riding in a car driven by her son-in-law, Rev. Franklin Shaw, Methodist minister from Ruthven, and owned by a Mrs. Smith, also of Ruthven. Mrs. Smith, who was also riding in the car, suffered minor injuries. The three, together with Mr. Shaw, were on their way to Mason City to attend a church meeting, when the accident happened. How, still remains something of a mystery, but reports were that fog and slippery pavement caused the car to leave the road. Body to Wisconsin Rushed to Algona after the crash, Mrs. Newhall lay seriously ill for several days, and passed away last Thursday. The body was shipped to Wisconsin for burial. 3 Oat*]* Kille 100 SINGERS TO OFFER "MESSIAH" THIS SUNDAY H. R. Rasmussen to Direct Production in High School Auditorium at 3:30 p. m. Dec. 18th "The Mesiah", outstanding work of Christmas music by the great composer Handel, will be presented by a cast of over 100 singers and musicians in the Algona public high school auditorium this Sunday. The last practice of the Messiah will be held this Wednesday evening at 7:80 o'clock In the Algona public high school, and a dress rehaersal will be held Friday at 7:90 p. m. In the school, Rev. M. A. SJontrand, committee chairman, announced. The program Sunday afternoon will begin at 3:30 o'clock. No admission charge will be made, but voluntary contributions will be accepted to make up a fund to help defray expenses. It was decided to stage the "Messiah" in the auditorium this year so that all who wish can hear the singing. Last year when it was presented in an Alona church several hundred people ere turned away. Famous Selections H. R. Rasmussen, Algona high chool band director, will direct the inglng of the Messiah. In addl- lon tothe director many other Alona teachers will be in the cast ncluding Helen Christensen, Ruth Alice Johnston, Alice Mae Chester Aria Rocksvold, Blanche Stehn Dorothy Reif, Marlon Blair, Mararet Hedges, Margaret Englund rene Lounsberry and Jane Dill- ng. The soloists Sunday afternoon wll 10: soprano, Mrs. Wade Sullivan Irs. M. A. Sjostrand, Mrs. M. G Journe and Miss Erna Baars; con ralto, Mrs. A. E. Michel; tenor Stanley Nordstrom; bass, Elme rlartens. • Among the cas( of over 100 peo pie who will sing the "Messiah* Sunday, December 18, are over SO Sidney Lloyd of Wesley Died Monday Wesley: Bldney Lloyd of Wesley passed away Monday morning as a result of complications from gall bladder trouble, at the General hospital, Algona. He had been suffering from the ailment for some time. Funeral services are planned for Wednesday afternoon at the Wesley Methodist church. P. 0. Open Sat. P. M. Algona post office will be The open until five o'clock Saturday afternoon, Dec. 17th, for the mailing of Christmas packages and for any other business, which people may wish to transact. p. m., after a short prayer in the home. Services were conducted by Rev. Burgess of Algona and Rev. Allen Wood of Good Hope. Pallbearers were W. A. Foster, L. W. Keith, Guy Stokes, Harry McMurray, Will McDonald and Dave Leffejrt. Interment was In Riverview ' cemetery. Out-of-town relatives here for tha funeral were: Mr. and Mrs. John Anderson and Miss Minnie Anderson, of Carroll, Iowa, Mr. and Mrs. J. Anderson of Story City, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Hager, Mrs. Allen Christensen and Vfr. and Mrs. W. L. Cous in of Alden. BOOS Best light butch., 180-270 Best light butch., 270-290 Med. heavy, 290-325 ..*6.80 .. 6.60 .. 6.10 Heavy butchers, 385-860 ............ 6.30 Heavy bucthers, 880-400 ............ 6.20 Packing «ows. 276-850 ................ 6.10 Packing aows, 300-400 ......... s.,... 6.00 Packing SOWS, 400-550 ............ 5.90 CATTLE Veal calves ............................ 5.00-8.00 Canners and cutters ............ 2.76-8.75 Stock steers ......... . ............... 5.50-7.00 Fat cowa ....... . .......................... 4.00-4.60 Fat yearlings ........................ 6.60-7.60 Fat steers ......................... -... 7.60-aoO Bulls .................................... 4.00-R60 GRAIN No, 2 white corn .... ....................... Ml No. 2 yellow corn ......................... 39 No. 2 mixed corn ......................... 38V4 No. 3 white oats ............................. 23 Barley, No. 3 ......... ., ..................... .50 26c 22c About 5 p. m., Friday, a Capital City Tobacco truck, from Charles City, crashed into five head of cattle on highway 169 just south of St. Joe, injuring three so badly that they had to be shot. The driver of the truck, A. Pettlt of Charles City, was slightly injured, having several teeth knocked out and receiving other bruises In the crash. The cattle were being taken from one pasture to another, and were being herded by Peter Erpelding who owned them, and one or two young boys. The truck came up over a rise and could not get stopped In time to prevent the crash. The truck was badly damaged. The total loss included about 1,100 pounds of good beef, perhaps the truck and Pettit's two teeth, Hennerys No. 1 No. 2 ~ Cosh cream- No. 1 No. 2 Sweet FOULTBY Hens, over 5 Ibs 13c Hens, 4 to 5 Ibs llc Hena, under 4 Ibs. ...» 8c Leghorn hens 8c Cocks, over 4% 7c Cocks, under 4tt 8c Geese, live , 9c Ducks, live, over *V4 9c Ducks, live, under 4% 8c Springs, heavy, over 6 Ibs lac Springs. 4 to 6 He Leghorn spring* 9c Springs, under 4 Ibs. 9c Titonka Farmer Loses 600 Hens Titonka: Bernard Phelps, a farmer living three miles west of Titonka has lost over 600 Plymouth Rock hens recently because of an infected flock. Mr. Phelps had a flock of 2400 chickens of which he was Justly proud. He had the flock culled this fall and kept the hens for laying purposes. The hens developed chicken pox and typhoid. It Is though! the diseased condition was caused by spoiled feed and the unsanitary conditions of the coops used during culling. Note—Farmers report that It is necessary to cook all oats fed to chickens from this year's crop because of spoilage which resulted from the damp weather. Algona Young Men Escape in Crash Merle Olson and Herman Moore, both of Algona, were fortunate to escape serious injury when their automobile left the road just east of Algona on highway 18, and struck a culvert going into a somersault. The two young men were shaken up and scratched, but not badly injured. The accident happened Sunday morning. Old Man Winter Still on Vacation "Old Man Winter" has not been around much this season as you will learn from the temperature readings for the last week. Hi/Ji Low Prec. Dec. 6 40 26 trace Dec. 7 41 25 Decv. 8 37 25 trace Dec. 9 29 13 Dec. 10 39 25 Dec. 11 35 24 Plenty of Hunters' But Foxes Got Away There were plenty of hunters, bul darned few foxes, Sunday, when some 75 to 80 members of the Algona unit of the Kossuth Conservation League, and their friends Including a girl or two, staged a fox hunt, southwest of Algona. One fox almost got his, but Ralph Morgan pulled the trigger and found that the shell In his gun would nor fire. By the time he had insertei another one, the fox was out o range. But everybody had a good time. Teams were captained by Harry McCorkle, L. M. Merritt, Charle Dahlhauser and Ralph Morgan, with Cecil McGinnis, acting as genera overseer. It didnt take the boy long to add up the score, however Routine Matters In District Court Testimony in the case In which S. E. Klassie is appealing the levy of the Iowa State Board of Assess ment and Review, scheouled to start last week, did not get under way but Judge Davidson is expected to sit in district court in Algona again this week, possibly Tuesday^ at which time the case may come up. Two new cases were filed last week. Helen M. Recker is the plaintiff in a law account case with Ernest E. Paine, the defendant. Leonard G. Haase, instituted suit against his brother, Harry Haase in law court asking judgment on a note. Other cases handled in court: Tennessee Stove Works vs. R. O. Bjustrom. Motion entered and accepted by the court to set aside the judgment of $554.18 against the defendant. Floyd F. Taylor ana wife vs. Guy L. Taylor and wife, equity partition. Decree as signed. Max Kulen vs. Mae Jones and C. W. Jones, et al., equity foreclosure. Deere*. Note and mortgage surrendered and cancelled. Home Owners Loan Corporation vs. Kathcrine Holdren and A. B. Holdren, equity foreclosure. Answer filed by the defendant. State of Iowa, Board of Social Welfare, division of Old Age Assistance. St. Cecelia Sodality Young People Elect Officers Pictured above are the new officers of the reorganized St. Cecelia Academy Sodality of the Blessed Virgin, which has a total membership of some 130, 80 of which are new. Left to right are the officers, all unanimously elected: Vcrnon Nelson, treasurer; Joan Godden, vice president; Mary Van Allen, secretary; and Evelyn Elscheld, prefect. Committee chairman of the group are: Eucharlstic, James Esser; Our Lady's. Elaine Klnsey; Truth and Pamplet, Mary Lamuth; Social Life and Mission, Roland Bode; Publicity, Rosanne Holtzbaucr; and Poster, Jimmle DeZellar. The above picture was taken by Will F. Brown for The Academy Ripples, the school's printed monthly newspaper. Corn Loan Cash Starts To Flow At $25,000 a Day sofinS^ 'C. G. C. Boys Issued CHALLENGE And Fight Is On A volleyball challenge Issued .•to any teani in Algona from the th County Soil Conwrva- •- " -""" . ,(, •" Six singers come from Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Hamilton, John Hamilton, Mrs. Alice Weber, Mrs. Svans Carmean, and Mrs. Charles Kierscht From Lakota come J. E. Ukena, Paul Ukena and Jerry Heetland. Corwith has five representa- ;ives, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Miller. Miss Bather Smith, Max Miller and Miss Lucille Kranse. There will be four Burt people in :he chorus, Ed Thaves, Miss Erna Baars, Kenneth Graham and Joseph raham. From Wesley Is Joseph Skow and from West Bend, Mrs. Agnes Vohs. The Complete Cast Orchestra: Agnes Vohs, Marie White and Janette Hauck, West Bend; Max Miller. J. Worth Miller, Corwith; Jane Dllling, Jack Chris- chilles, Mrs. A. M. Anderson, Glen Raney, Mrs. E. C. McMahon, Ruby Turner, Bernard Yoeman, Cook, Phyllis Sawyer^ Don Dick Parsons, Dot Kuchynka, Betty Gunn, Wayne Bjustrom, Eleanor Thorpe, Wayne Zeigler, and John Saul all of Algona. Singers: sopranos—Netha Mathes, Cecelia Sullivan, Opal Bourne, Ruth Guderian, Atha Hardgrove, Henrietta Huenhold. Lucy Hoffman, Helen Christensen, Dorothy Pierce, Zella Nugent, Bernice Rising, Gertrude Hamilton, Ethel Loss, Helen Bakken, Pearl Hovey, Anita Thompson, Arlene Olson, Elfrieda Lehman, Chlora Volzke, Ann'Sjostrand, Ann Stebritz, Eleanor Fraser, Ruth Alice Johnston. Alice Mae Chester, Esther Smith, Frances Smith, Erna Baara, Aria Rocksvold, Mrs. J. W. Miller and Blanche Stehn. Altos—Amelda Lavrenz, Lavrenz, Dorothy Relf, Esther Marlon Blair, Margaret Hedges, Margaret Englund, Myrtle Olson, Ruth Shierk, Bertha Michel, Ada Malueg, Ruth Cook, Josephine Wolcott, Clara Solberg, Lillian Foth, Edna Buthman, Shirley Vinson, Jean Murtgah, Catherine Slinger, Bernice Prew, Jane Mahan, Irolene Roberts, Irene Lounsberry, Arlene McFadden, Ber tha Smith, Elvira Monlux, Alice Weber, Frances Carmean, Florence Kiercht, Lucille Krause, Dorothy Halverson, Veda Murtagh, Blondina Hardyk and Leota Geigel. Basses—E. W. Hanson, C. C. Shirek, Harold Hamilton, John Hamilton, Donald Johnson, Russell Buchanan, Roy Rlcharrdson, E. A Genrich, J. E. Ukena, Paul Ukena Dona Paxson, A. E. Kresensky, Kenneth' Graham, J. C. Buthman, M. A, Sjostrand and Elmer Martens. Tenors—C. D. Schaap, W. D. Andrews, Burton Thorpe, Merle Pratt Joseph Skow. Dick Tennant, Ed Thaves, Jerry Heetland, James R Murtagh, Joseph Graham, Roy Keen Brooks Potter and Stanley Nordstrom. Corn Stalk Poison Ledyard: Several farmers in the! Ledyard vicinity have reported losing cattle from corn stalk poisoning. F. G. Junkermeier has lost two head and Alfred Schadeudorf has lost one. Publication Changes Attention is called to the publi cation schedule change of the Al gona newspapers, takins effect aft er Christmas. The Koasuth Ad vance will print on Tuesdays in 1939, and the Algona Upper Des Moines on Thursdays. Between Christmas and New Years ther will be only one paper issued, the Upper Des Moines on Thursday Dec. 29th. Gym Ready Soon Wesley: Work on the roof of th< new gymnasium and auditorium waj started this week. It is expectei that the building will be ready fo use by the first of the year. team to meet the OCC outfit Hie CCC boys feel pretty confident that they can take the game, pointing to the fact that the government aggregation boasts the presence of Clark Bennett, former vanity volleyball man at Missouri V. Mr. Pearson, however, naj>» he has a couple of aces up his sleeve .whom he -will pitch Into the fray when it is Arranged and that he and his warriors fear neither Mr. Bennett or any of varsity voUeybaDers the CCC outfit may have. "Better feed them raw meat, 1 " •ays Cart, "they'll need it." Over Million and Half in 'Loans Anticipated; Average Per Fanner is About $500 Farmers of Kossuth county will begin receiving corn loans at the rate of $26,000 a day this week, according to officials at the office of LOUIS R. DUTTON FUNERAL RITES ON MONDAY Was 73 Years of Age; Is CHECKS, LARCENY, DRUNK DRIVING CHARGES FILED Family Quarrel Settled in Court; Two are Bound Over to Grand Jury in Other Cases A turbulent week end brought many Kossuth people of all ages and both sexes into courts of Algona. The only tribunal not busy was the) district court where Judge Davidson was out of town. B. P. Jones will again this year spend his Christmas in jail for the crime of false making and uttering of a check. Jones, whose 30-day sentence on a similar charge expired Monday was released only to b» taken over to justice court where Justice of Peace Delia Welter sentenced him to 14 days in jail for to- suing another bad check which had since turned up. As a result Jonea will not be released until the day after Christmas. He spent last Christmas in jail on the same conditions. Swea City Quarrel A violent family quarrel at Swea City resulted In charges of assault nnd batteryfbjjng filed by Elsie StoinbergeTSatgftlnst her husband, Charles SUJutfitger. Monday. Just what the cauil* of the quarrel was s not known, but after a conference In private a reconciliation was effected, and upon motion of the plaintiff, Mrs. Steinberger, the case igalnst her husband was dismissed. In fact when Steinberger found he did not have cash with him to pay- costs of »12.85, his wife paid them. A serious charge of larceny was placed against an Algona youth, formerly an employee in a local grocery store. Jack Hemphlll, charged with taking funds of his former employer, Alphonse Lenslng, Monday appeared In Justice Danson's court and waived preliminary hearing. H» was then bound over to district court with bond set at $800. About two months ago a safe In the Lenslng grocery store was robbed of approximately $100 and since that time city and county law enforcement officers have been worktog an the case. -The charge against Hemphlll la not tb*t hft.wibbed'hta employer loans Had been nsade and was ready to handle an expected average,of SO dally which would mean about $25,000 since the loans are averaging about $500 apiece. Although Adams county has been receiving publicity as the llrnt place In *h«- United States to issue corn loans, officiate of the Iowa State bank report that two loan* were made there last Saturday, the first at 2 p. m., which IH at least on a par with the Adams county loan, Already 300 cribs of corn have been sealed and applications on Hie for sealing a total of 1,701. Altogether the Kossuth office expects to make loans for $1,500,000 worth of corn. Checlra for payment of the benefits to farmers who cooperated in tha- soil conservation program may not arrive until January, local Triple A officials -said. The KosButh County Warehouse Board acting under mstructions of the Secretary of Agriculture of Iowa, has re-organized the sealing titan* of the warehouse board to senl such grain as borrowers wish otherwise than to the Commodity Credit Corporation. For a Commodity Credit Corporation loan of 57 cents, applications must be made to the Agricultural Conservation Committee, but a prospective borrower cnn also make arrangements with some private lending agency. The price of sealing will be six-tenths of a cent per bushel. There will be seven sealers for Kossuth county with territory allotted as follows: \ C. F. Berggren, Swea City—Eagle, Grant, Swea and Harrison townships. J. J. McDonald, Ledyard—Springfield, Hebron, Ledyard and Lincoln townships. John A. Sleper, Buffalo Center- Ramsey, German, Portland and Buffalo townships. Peter Kramer, Bancroft—Seneca, Greenwood, Fenton and Burt townships. Charles Bormann, West Bend— Lotts Creek, Union, Whittemore and Cresco townships. C. R. Schoby, Bode—Garfield. Riverdale, Sherman and LuVerne townships. John Kain, Algona—Plum Creek, Wesley, Irvington and PrairK- townships. Parties wishing to seal with private funds must make arrangements with a lending agency, which in most cusca will be u bank and after mi agreement is reached between (hi; lending agency and the owner of the grain to be sealed, the sealer Swea City: Real estate took a lit- I in thu district the grain is located E. B. Thomas Named President LuVerne Community Club LuVerne-: The UuVerne Commun- ty club met Monday evening and elected new officers for the coming ?ear. E. B. Thomas was name< president; Paul Phillips,-vice president, and Dr. H. E. "Meyers, secretary-treasurer. Chosen for mem- aership on the executive committee were Herb French, Walter Hefti, and P. C. Henderson. There was a discussion of the program which the crab will sponsor during the coming year. Commutes were appointed to see about the corn show, the Christmas treat, an ice skating rink for the winter, and a membership drive. Mrs. Janse Home From California Mrs. P. V. Janse got home Friday morning from a six weeks' trip to Oklahoma and Calfornia. She visited her daughter, Mrs. Harold T. Miller, Oklahoma City before going to California. Mr. Miller is coach In the high schools there. Mrs. Janse visited a cousin in San Bernardino, Calif., and a sister, Mrs. A, O. Anderson, Sacramento. One of the high lights of the trip was a 'stream-lined" train ride from Los Angeles to San Francisco. Mrs. Janse made the entire trip by train, coming home the northern route through Salt Lake City, Cheyenne, Omaha and Ames. She commented, 'California is a beautiful state, but it doesn't compare with Iowa. California is too artificial." 2 Swea City Farms, House, Change Hands era, a Sister F^incral services were held Monday at 2 p. m., at the Algona Methodist church for L. R. Dutton, 73, farmer near here, who passed away Friday night of last week in the Kossuth hospital, after an illness. Rev. F. Earl Burgess officiated, and burial was at Irvington. Louis R. Dutton was born January 9, 1865, in McHenry county, Illinois, where he grew to young manhood. He was married Nov. 25. 1885, to Ruth Worden, and in 1888 the couple moved to Kossuth county, settling north of Algona. They later bought a farm in Palo Alto county and lived there until 1000, when they moved aack to Kossuth county, where they lived north of Hobarton for four years and two years in Minnesota. On moving back to Algona they operated the county farm for five years, and In 1911 bought and moved to the present farm home, remaining there, except for three years when they lived In Algona. To this union, ten children were born, eight of whom ure living as follows: Melvin L. of Algona, Irma Carmlchael of Libcrtyville, III., Ira A. of Algonu, Clara Koppen of LJv- ermore, P-'iirl Miller of Kasson, Minne., Nellie Miller of Claremont, Minn., Veda McArthur of Irvington nnd Viviun of Algona. Twin giris died in infancy. Mr. and Mrs. Dutton celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary in 1935, and passed their 53rd anivers- ary just two weeks ago. Other relatives surviving are three brothers and one sister, Judd of Broken Bow, Nebraska, Oscar of Los Angeles, Wesley of Algona, and Jennie Montgomery of Forest City. Six nephew acted as pallbearers: George, Eugene, Leon and Chester Worden. Walter Dutton and Ralph Campbell. but that h» tie spurt last week when two farms and a house were sold here. The Harry Hansen farm in Swea township sold to Joe Krebsbaugh. The Roal Roalson farm of 177 acres also sold, Will Mathers being the purchaser in this case. Leonard Trees, who baa been car salesman for Bob Bell, sold his house in the southwest part of town to Fred Peterson recently. The Trees family moved to Spencer Saturday. Barber Shop Repairs Wesley: The interior of the H. J. Sherman barber shop was undergoing extensive redecorating early this week. New wall paper and paint will give the barber shop that new appearance. must be notified to proceed with the sealing. The sealer will issue a certificate to the owner of the corn and the loan agreement will be completed at the lending agency. Win Corn Awards Irvington: Edward Mawdsley and Fred Geigel were among those in this region who olaced with their aede corn in the International corn show at Chicago. Each sent a sample of ten ears of yellow hybrid corn. A prize was also awarded to a Spencer junior exhibitor. Enlarge Elevator Irvington: The local farmers' elevator has started some extensive repair work and enlargement. > Arrettwl at Senec* As the result of an accident east of Seneca Saturday afternoon, Henry Bergeson of Cylinder was In jail Monday, cnarged witu drunken driving. A car driven by Joe CrowJey of Seneca was going east on the highway followed by the car driven by Bergeson. The latter went to pass Crowley's car and the machines collided. The accident happened only a short distance, from Crowley's home. Neither of the men were Injured in the acident and Bergeson, may appear In district court today. Albert Orooters was fined $25 and" costs by Justice P. A. Danson last week on a charge of reckless and' careless driving. Twenty-two dollars of the fine was suspended on payment of the balance. The case of Earl Ward, charged with assault and battery some time ago by Era-- ory Coplan was continued again, thei case having been previously heard*. Charles R. Miller was found guilty of the false making and uttering of a check and fined $15 and costs by Justice Danson, the fine being suspended on payment of the costs, which was done, and the case dismissed. C. S. Johnsons Plan Trip to Pacific Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Johnson planned on leaving some time this week for an extended trip into the west, during which they intend to visit their daughter, Mrs. James, at Oakland, California. Charlie was having a good laugh, this week, over a report that he had sold his store here. It seems that because of the trip he planned, he took inventory last week, and somebody must have deducted erroneous ly that he was selling the store. Family Near Swea City Has'Small Pox Swea City: The Otto Keliys north of town are in quarantine for the small pox. The family had been ill for several days before they Idiew the trouble to be small pox. since they were not seriously ill. 4 Marriage Licenses Four marriage licenses were issued to nuptials bound couples by Clerk of Court Katharine McEvoy lust week enu. They were: Erwin Gallon, Algona and Esther Strueck- er, Whittemore; Selmer Kvanig and Myrtle Bjerke, both of Bancroft; Harvey V. Larson, Burt, and Mild- ri-d I. Brandow, Algona; Richard Clough and Arlyne Forsythe, both of Munkulo. Legion Dines and Dances at Burt Some Auxiliary and Legion members attended a county meeting last week Thursday evening in the new Levlon hall at Burt R. S. McWhorter, new county I'ommander. presided. The Legion Auxiliary of Knoll post 549, served a delectable supper, which was followed by a business meeting. William Obele, Pierre, South Dakota, talked briefly on commercial aviation, and the plan for a new airport near Algona. Members then enjoyed a few dances on the new floor, which is to be dedicated at an opening carnival this week Thursday evening. Ray Stolzenberger, and his swing orchestra, which plays over radio station KATE at Austin and Albert Lea, Minn, will play for the dance. Butterworth Estate Partition Settled A suit for partition of an estate, initiated by Klare Butterworth, ended in district court last week when Judge Davidson handed down a decision granting the plaintiffs appeal for partition. In the most important points of the judgment it was ruled that the wives of the defendants L. H. Butterworth and C. F. Buterworth had no rights nor claims oil the estate: that Klare Butterworth had a one-third interest hi the estate, C. F. Butterworth a two-ninths interest, L. H. Butterworth a two-ninths interest and J. E. Butterworth a two-ninths interest; that Klare Butterworth had a lien on the share of L. H. Butterworth; that the plaintiff is entitled to partition of the estate; that the property should be sold at a private sale. W. E. Cartoon was appointed referee and C. B. Murtagh, M. P. Weaver and John FrankI, appraisers. Collecting Boys Gifts Wesley: The Study club is collecting gifts for the boys at Father Flanagan's home.
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