Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on February 5, 1931 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, February 5, 1931
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||fA ? f;-* U ,-' ALGONA, IOWA, FEBRUARY 5, 1931 12 Pages Number 21 ORTH END FARMER IS RELEASED ILL'S PASSAGE SHORT BUT EVbiNTFUL Opinion is Forced Aside by Roads Lobby. By Byron G. Allen ^owhohtas Representative.) Itehouse, Des Molnes, Feb. 3— casual observer there te little „ on "the hill." Both, the , and senate meet for only an for two each day to transact routine business as the Intro- Jon of bills and assignment to , real work Is going on behind Ittee room doors, where some bills and Joint resolutions are ground through the. mill be- j, small percentage of them, will Wl on the calendar. I this is written it is learned I the Senate has acted - on two land the $100,000,000 .road bond lltutlonal amendment, which a by a vote of 37-10. The house idea only on a legalizing act, feas passed the concurrent reso- i for a probe of the University The latter measure passed j vote of 99-0, with/ nine mem- labsent or not voting. On Mon- Ithe House acted on the state- I measure. • • .' . . , Opinion Embarrassing. iorney General John -Fletcher's [sled opinion on the constltu- II amendment threw the House [contusion. The Senate had act- istlly to avoid the embarrass- l of voting on a proposition i might be questioned as to val- It was the house which asked i opinion from the state's legal icr. i staunch "good roads" men | Representatives Simmer, of , and Brown, of Polk, want- i attorney general's opinion as , and so joined with the col- I Short, of Woodbiiry, to pass quired resolutipn. .The argu-' 1 used effectively was that-'the latora did not -dare make ' the ike of three years ago, when passed an -unconstitutional [-bond act at a special session : 42nd general assembly. (ough most everyone had been r to concede a sure victory for ate-bond constitutional amerid- j in the first week of the ses- Jeveryone was puzzled, when the voted following Monday's I debate, | Road Bond Bill is Passed. " concern of the proponents |cal!ed for, and the hopefulness tonents was all in vain, for the 1 voting machine recorded 67 )tes to 41 nay. Every member |to his seat and answered roll The work of the "good roade" to the the necessary ten-or- to make a cinch for the . which now goes to the (and the courts. '*<"• C. P. Clark," of Linn, »M of the special legislative P'Uee on taxation, presided at W public hearings In the House |oer January 28-29. The first - devoted to the personal In- 1 bill, the second ' assessor proposal. Turner forces are optimistic, we hearing, because it is evl- I that, many new leaders have F Speaker Johnson and Senator fton to fight for the Income i the last two years, and be"Kiny urban and Industrial In- 1 m n °w won to the cause *M at first espoused only by ^organizations of the Farm he Farmers: Union, and or- i labor, Tax is Certain. Is sure to W-lncomi ire I be > to kill the e tax bill, but Sen- drawn. The -P^sea if it at- 'Cation, how, ce thelre ° f * and a governor on the issue of the ap- first hearing. He dl " ere nces of « o£ taxln e the low* nnd strongly recom- e lncorae tax flRGUMEMT OUR SCORE SEVEN OUfc FATHERS — ETC GEORGt WftSHINGTlQM 731- nrr OR NOT ft "MOVING ANTICIPATIONS NDIMMED BY T|ME OGREN IS NAMED NEW PRESIDENT OF COUNTRY CLOD • .P. J. Chrlstensen,; K. J,' Smith, Burt, R$ W. Horrigah, Dr". "A. D. Adams,.and i). E. Dewel were chosen for three-year terms on the board of directors of the Algona Country club at the annual' meeting Monday night at the city hall. At a meeting of the board following the meeting, Albert | Ogren was name^ pre,s- ident; Glenn Buchanan, vice-president; R. -\v. Horigan, secretary; E. J. Gilmore, treasurer. Directors whose terms expire next year are M; P. Weaver, H, M. Hauberg, Albert Ogren, Roy McMahon, and G. F. Towne. Directors whose terms expire l n 1933 are L. E. Linnan, Mr, Buchanan, Mr. Gilmore, J. W, Haggard, and F. D. Williams. • M. P. Weaver, retiring president presided, and called attention to a financial statement which showed the club's indebtedness reduced to 14300. During |1>930 a J1000 payment was made on the land contract, which expires March i this year. •Mr. Weaver sugested that the board find a local Investor to handle the contract following expiration. , In connection with the statement Mr, weaver said that the total Investment-; In the golf grounds and the clubhouse now totaled in excess of $30,000, and that the statement is by far the best he has seen for a golf club like Algona's. Many o£ the ' larger clubs in the state are burdened with heavy debt, Mr. Weaver mentioning one with an indebtedness of 150,000. Receipts from dues last year totaled $2984.50, and house and green fees totaled receipts were and grounds committee spent $1494 for improvements; the house committee spent $949; tournaments cost H5j and taxes totaled $149. Other expenses, including light, power, and "phone, totaled $210. The balance on hand Is IIU'S. The sum "of $750 was recently trans'fered from regular receipts to the trustees' fund so a contract payment on the land could be made. $246. Miscellaneous 189.98. The greens WHITTEMORE WOMAN DIES OF GANCERjjjURIAL TODAY (Mrs, Henry Frambach, Whittemore, died Tuesday, night 'at ft o'clock, after a two yews' illness with 'cancer. Funeral services will bo held this afternoon at the home, and burial will be made at Whittemore. Mrs, Frambach, who was married 30 years ago, was born at Victor, August 15, 1880 and besides her husband is 'survived by two sons, Walter ana Harold, both of Whittemore; alsp by four brothers and a sister: I. M. Flnnell, Algona; R. H, Finnell, whlttemore; Charles Flnnell, kake Geneva, Wls.: Clarence Flnnell, Colorado; and Mrs. •Frank Seejey, north x of Whlttemore. Mrs, Frambach went to Rochester two months ego, but it was not deemed advisable to operate there. * CARLOADS OF CATTLE nnft BRIN6 TOTAL OF $21,000 The total amount received from the 18 earloadjs shipped on one Saturday by McEnroe Broa., as report- fid in list peek's Advance should have feeeji f?l,OpO Instead of $13,000. During the njontb the McEnroes --"^ - ware than, f 160.000 worth of ^ajHHV City -- 1 - — o|i|nojrf t&an f mp pw. - x -% e*wpt Braner to be New Luthern Pastor Here Lu Verne, Feb. 3—The Rev. P. Braner has accepted a call as pastor of the Lutheran Trinity church, Algona, and will soon take up his work there. The Lutheran congregation here was averse to releasing him, and it was necessary to vote 'four times at a meeting Sunday afternoon before it was finally decided to do so. The Rev. Mr. Braner has been, pastor of the local church and the Llvermore congregation nine years, and he and Mrs. Braner will not only be missed by the people of their congregation here but by the entire community. ALGONIANSEES FRIEND STRUCK BY PASSING CAR Rlqhard Watson, law student at the state university, was seriously injured Saturday night, when he and Elizabeth Webster, daughter,of the Rev, and Mrs. F, H. Webster, were returning to Iowa City after Attending an entertainment at Des Molnes. The accident occurred near Indianola. The couple had picked up an injured girl and other people from an auto wreck near Carlisle, and had taken them to town for medical attention. This consumed much of their gasoline, and as the filling stations were closed there they attempted to make indianola, where the stations are open all night. They reached within a mile of the town when their gas gave out. They succeeded in stopping a car, the driver of which agreed to push the Watson car to town, and Watson was outside his car, directing the other car in the matching of bumpers with his, when a third . car struck him at high speed, and knocked him unconscious. The victim was taken to the Des Molnes Methodist hospital where he is now a patient. It was announced Tuesday that he had won a graduate scholarship to Columbia university from the Iowa law school for leading his class. Mr. Watson was still In the hospital yesterday, but his condition is not considered serious. There were no liones broken, but he Is suffering from cuts, bruises, and strained ligaments. The engagement of Mr. Watson and Elizabeth was announced at Indianola several weeks ago. WESLEY CREAMERY TO HAVE ANNUAL MEETING SATURDAY Wesley, Feb. 3 — The annual meeting of the Wesley Farmers' Creamery contpany will be held at Bell theater Saturday. Dinner will be served to stockholders and patrons, beginning at 11:30. There will be a short program of music, singing, and speeches in the afternoon. Guy M. Butts will speak during the dinner hour. The Calf club boys will give some " stunts, under the direction of Will Frimml, their leader. Outside speakers will include George Godfrey, Algona, and_ Tom Clarke, West Bend. Jorgen Skow will preside. At the close the annual business meeting will be, held. Burl, Feb. ?—Word has been received that Doctor Tei»ple tew £?<** 04Mon0» state dental ALGONA HOSPITAL CLOSED: KENEFICK WILL NOT RETIRE Announcement Jast.jveej^end^n the'Des 'Molne's Register thaT"~the Algona hospital had bqen closed that the site had been sold to the Shell company for oil station purposes, that the firm of Kenefick- & Crawford had been dissolved, and that Doctor Kenefick would retire was received by Algonians with great surprise. Investigation revealed that only one of these statements was true The hospital has been closed,. and that Is all. The firm of Kenefick & Crawford has not been dissolved Doctor Kenefick is not retiring, anc the offices of Drs. Kenefick and Crawford are open as usual. The hospital was'closed for a variety of reasons. To begin withf the head nurse, Vera Ogren, who hac for some years had charge of the hospital, was resigning to become bride. Doctor Kenefick's age and the state of his health also Influenced his decision, though it is to be said in that connection that he is still active both mentally and physically. But 'the principal reason was that it is no longer possible.to operate two hospitals here and make them pay their way. When the Algona hospital was established it was the only one here and there was no other hospita within easy distance. The automobile had not revolutionized travel and patients .would not risk long anc arduous trips to large hospitals in cities. Now there Is 1 a competing hospital here and there are many modern hospitals within easy-riding distance. Besides the development of. the automobile and motor-ambulances has robbed transportation ol its terrors for the sick. All announcements other than that the hospital has been closed and the patients transferred to the Kossuth hospital are for the present unauthorized. N STATE BOARDS ARE CRITICISED BY SPORTSMEN Algonians Help i n Protest Made at Armstrong. Ten Algona sportsmen and members of the local chapter of the Will H. Dilg conservation league attended a meeting of sportsmen at Armstrong last Thursday night at which proposals for conservation and slm- lar Improvements on north Iowa akes were discussed. According to the'local enthusiasts the meeting apparently was called more for the purpose of getting a favorable report for the Iowa fish and game department 1 and the state board of conservation than for any purpose of discussing new proposals. The local men were accompanied in their protests to any such action by more than 100 other Dilg league members and other conservationalists, while there were 150 others in attendance, most of whom attended the meeting In goofl faith. Saunders Gives Plans. George Moulton, Ledyard enthusiast, was put in as chairman of the meeting, and among others he called on W. E. G. Saunders, Emmetsburg, member of the state board of conservation. Mr. Saunders spoke at length on the methods in which the Iowa game department works and the plans that the conservation board has made. There is a big difficulty coming in the future in Iowa lakes, for they are gradually filling up, Mr. Saunders said, and in a, few years will be little better than sloughs. Mr. Saunders advocated ARCHITECT PRESENTS PLAN FOR LANDSCAPING AT POOL C. C. Shipley, Charles City architect, presented a landscaping plan for the swimming pool grounds at the January meeting of the city council last Thursday night, This calls for an expenditure of $125 for shrubs, trees, hedges, and flowers, and the price includes planting and care for three years. Among features of the. plan are trees at each corner of the pool, with . flowers and shrubbery with colored, leaves both outside and inside- the fence. Along the Inside on the east and west would be a hedge two feet high. This scheme 'does not contemplate using much space Inside the fence, however, for there must fee plenty of room for a gravelled beach. MRS, 6ARDNER*COWLE$ AND OR, SHOREJERIOUSLY ILL Mrs. A. Hutchison returned last Thursday from Pea Molnes, where she had spent a week with relatives. She reported Mrs, Gardner Cowles' condition stJU critical Her brother-in-law, Dr. p. ]g. V. Shore, Js also critically 111, at Mercy hospital, suffering from a nervous breakdown. The doctor, who has "been sick two weeks, is now 68. Many years ag o he gave up t^s fejjejjal'praciles of e» medicine ft r 4||ona the eye, ear, n,ojs. an4 throat ftt Mra^^orej wh089 health Algona Hospital Is Closed '"pHIS IS A FAMILIAR picture to everyone who has had intimate -*• knowledge of Algona during the last 20 years, more or fewer. Old settlers will recognize that it was once 'the Rutherford house, which stood on the same site, but 'on higher ground. When Doctor Konefick made it over for a hospital he cut the hill'away and built the basement. system of dredging to deepen the lakes at Intervals. After others had spoken, Mr Moulton called on Doctor Kas, Sutherland, president of the Dilg league in Iowa, who criticised the fish and game department and the state ,board,*of^ conservation .<-for misdeeds in the past. Doctor Kas said- thai both groups had entirely lost sight of the reason for the filling of the lakes, and that the proposal to dredge would be -foolish, inadequate and useless. Doctor Kas said there was only one method to raise the water level of the lakes and to keep them from filling with silt. The state boards should adopt a real policy of conservation by advocating and adopting a program of reforestation, restore the marshes that were drainec to make useless lands, and increase the surface water of >the state. Reforestation is Urged. This kind of a program would .in time tend to check the silt-bearing sudden rushes of water into the lakes. It would Increase the loca rainfall by forming a supply of water. The plant life would form food for fish and wild life in abundance • Doctor Kas also discussed the bll' introduced In the Iowa legislature and backed by the Dilg league, in which the fish and game depart- ment'would be governed by a state commission of 'six, of whom thrie would be from" the north half of the state and three from, the south half These commissioners, who wduld have all the real power, would serve without pay, and the work of the office would be done by - a f clerks. According to the bill two of the commissioner's terms would expire every two,years, to be refilled by appointment by the governor. LATHROP & WEAVER OFFICE MOVED OVER POSTOFFICE . Office furniture and books' ol Lathrop and Weaver abstract office were moved to the second floor ol the postoffice building Monday, and installed In the rooms formerly used by W, C,.Pyle in closing up the First National bank receivership. A new fireproof moveable safe was recently purchased, and was brought to Algona last week* 1 Thursday, and placed in "the rooms. The quarters left had, been an abstract office since the opera house was built some 50 years ago, and the frlst firm was Hay & Rice, or L. J, Rice. That firm was then bought out by Sampson & Grose, and later Mr. Crose operated it alone. Then 28 years ago In January • Lathrop & Weaver purchased Mr. Crose's interests, and continued the business. The books are the oldest in the county,, and were started In the late '50$ or early '60s by'Wm. H. Nycum. ' KOSSUTH HOSPITAL TO ERECT EIGHT ROOM ADDITION Wprk was started last week on an eight room addition to the 'Kossuth Hospital to accommodate ad ded patronage resulting from the closing of the Algona Hospital Saturday. The addition, which will adjoin the present building on the west, will be 20x30 feet on the groupd floor, but the second story will extend over the top of an old one-room addition adjoining the present addition. The main floor of the addition will be used for a nurses' dining room, which will be conducted ot the cafeteria plan. There will als.o, be two small private, rooms on the main floor. • On the second floor there will be a second operating room, a sterjllz ing room, a nursery, and two rooms for patients. The present operating room in the tower of the bulldjnt will be moved, to the present rooh No;-;i4- at" the~"n'brthwest corner* o th e building, and the tower room will be used for patients. The sec ond operating room is to be built on the roof of the one-story annex on the .west, Access from one o the operating rooms to the other will be through the sterilizing room in which all instruments, etc., wil be kept. The new operating room will bo -14x14 ft. i n dimensions. Pres ent plans also include a dumb wait er between the first and second floors. When completed, the Kossuth EIGHTH 6RADE EXAMS TO BE 6IVEN HERE TOMORROW State eighth grade examinations will' be given here and at pther points in the county tomorrow. The examinations here will be given at either the courthouse or the Legion hall Last week Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday state uniform county teachers examinations were given, and 36 teachers wrote the tests here. Two hundred and seventy- five children are expected to write the 8th grade examinations. Tferee Boys Bom. Mr. and Mrs. William Greene, Llvernibre, are parent? of a born at the 3Q£attth.ho#pttf4 week Wedaead^y, and'Mr. and Herman Bode, Wesley, .are parents °J- a hpy fcprjj a_t tt»0 same feospj|a; a 25 to 30-bet Kenefick and Hospital will have capacity. Doctors Crawford transferred all of their r£ maining patients at the Algona His pital to the Kossuth Hospital Sat urday. Tom Dailey has the contract for the addition, which 'Will be of frame construction to match the old build ing. The building- now housing the Kossuth Hospital is the old Ambrose A, Call home and was purchase< from the estate In the summer of 1928, A number of changes were •made at that time. The large third .story room was partitioned off to make several rooms for patients and other changes were made to adapt the building for hospital pur poses. Mrs. Nlta M. Isaacson A is manager and owner, with her mother, Mrs R. E.' Vincent. mer Instructor Merle Norton, for in the School of Nursing at the state university, is in charge of nurses. . , In a want-ad this,week Mrs. Isaacson is seeking a house near the hos pltal which can be used for nurses' home. It Is impossible to continue housing the nurses at the hospital, since every bed is filled a greater. share of the time. SIX FARM SALES WILL BE HELD DURING NEXT WEEK A number of farm sales are vertised in today's Advance. Jacob Gifford, manager, advertises a market day sale at Burt next 'Saturday. William MoMahon, five miles north of Hobarton, announces a big .sale next Tuesday at which 100 head of livestock will be sold Myers & Ohman, two. miles west ol Ringated, are selling 14 horses and 30 Guernsey cattle the same day. Next Wednesday Otto Willie, at the edge of Lu Verne, will sell 146 head of livestock, and next week Thursday Raymond and Kenneth Seifert, southeast of Algona, will offer 177 head of livestock, H. F. Olerlch, of Rolfe, is advertising his annual Poland China brood sow sale for the same day. CONTERFEIT $10 BILL IS GIVEN TREASURER KRUSE Someone, in buying an auto !!• cense at the county treasurer's of fice Monday, gave a $10 bill that looked suspiciously like a counter felt. It was like any other bill of the same denomination, .but the color of the Ink on the. back was almost blue Instead' of a bright green. Mr. Kruse, st»U has the bill and will send It away to find wheth er the color was an error In Print ing or if it is counterfeit, P 9^*7 w "*" l w f If. M;. Vtajon, Jfc, L, Lloyd Founded Hospital Kenefick looked whe'n he was a young 'physician here 35 or 40 _years, ago.V This picture, published "lh >?t the Rotary';.Rag, was taken in the days when men '.wore beards. Doctor Kenefick is still practicing, though the hospital has been closed as unprofitable. . ' LIQUOR VIOLATOR IS SENT TO CHEROKEE ON INSANITY PLEA Chester Johnson, who has been in trouble with liquor in Kossuth for several years, was declared insane by the board of- insanity commissioners Saturday. He had been held In jail in default of bond, awaiting trial on a liquor charge, which, if he was convicted, would have called for a sentence of three yeans in the penitentiary. Evidence was given by Dr. M. J. Kenefick, E. J. Van Ness, and Johnson's mother, Mrs. Hannah Johnson, formerly of Bancroft, now living in Algona. Doctor Kenefick stated that while Johnson had marked drlminal tendencies, and probably always would have, he did not believe him insane. He found no evidence of anything except a poorly developed mlnd.> " Mr, Van Ness gave ' knowledge of Johnson, stating that he believed the youth's mind was not normal, and calling attention to the forging of a 60c check and other lapses. Mrs. Johnson testified that the boy seemed to prefer telling a fanciful He to the < truth, even when the truth would be easier and of no importance. She said he had always been nervous and unsettled. •In committing the youth the commissioners stated that it was their hope that he would be permanently confined, to Cherokee, where he could no longer cause trouble. If he is released it is doubtful that the old liquor cases, including stealing a car charged by officers from Missouri, could be pressed against him successfully, for he could plead insanity and could prove his plea by the action of the commissioners. COURT GIVES VERDICT FOR FREDSWARTI Finds No Proof That Credit Statement Was False. Judge F. C. Davidson . Tuesday- evening sustained a motion, for a. directed verdict of acquittal in a, criminal case brought against Frwl- Swartz, Ledyard, charging that h*- made a false credit statement to th«r Farmers Savings bank of Ledyard. Trial of the case started Tuesday morning, and Cashier Edward Christ was on the stand most of the afternoon. Levi wiemer, vice-president: of the Ledyard State bank, was also a witness, but his testimony occupied only a few minutes. Directed Verdict Asked. Late in the afternoon, when thec. state concluded Its testimony, Judge Davidson, ^Attorneys Shumway and. Harrington', for th e state, and Attorneys w. B. Quarton and D. M, Kelleher, .Fort Dodge, for the defen- ant, retired to a back ro»m, whet»« a motion for a directed verdict mst*"': argued. After hearing the motion, Judge Davidson took it under considerar tlon and dismissed the jury till yesterday morning. That evening he- called the attorneys In the case, andt. granted the motion for a directed verdict, and to save costs, directed Clerk Clark Orton to call the jurors and advise them that they heed not appear yesterday. The .jury was composed ,of .Mite Altman, Lu Verne; Jos. Dahlhausery Whittemore; Halvor Flpm, : Wesley; Mrs. Margaret Fox, Bancroft; I*. .W. Gillespie and Viva Hoover, AI_Theron_ Hansen and,. R«*v Haverly,"" Wesley; John Hartmmn,, Penton; John Kirsch, Bancroft; Sam. Larson, Armstrong; and Mrs. H. J^ Mittag, Lone Rock. j; Bank Was Not Deceived, h In sustaining the motion Judge- Davidson held that the state's evidence was weak. The credit statement showed an obligation of ,$60ft_ while the evidence tended to show that the actual Indebtedness wu $1760. But, Judge Davidson saldi there was evidence that the bankers knew, or should have knowir. that the statement was untrue. Ut. such an action it must be shown: that the banker is deceived intet making a loan by the false stat*» ment. , ^ It developed that Swartz had oeak doing business with the bank late- years, and had owed the bank 41 ALGONIANS FORGOT TO RETURN_CHRISTMAS SEALS Mrs. C. A. Samson, county chairman of. the Christmas Seal committee, is, anxious to have 41 Algonjans reply to' letters sent o«t with seals before Christmas. There are now only that number to be heard from, and then the books can be closed. Up to yesterday the total received in the county was |750.03, divided as follows; Algona, $429.110; otljer towns, Jl$6.44; rural schools, $164.48. This total is the largest ever received from the sale of seals in Kos- svjth, and Is some ten times as great as that received a year ago. With this amount of money on hand some constructive work is planned, GODFREY IS SPEAKER FOR STATE 6RAIH DEALERS MEET . W. Godfrey was In last week Monday and Tuesday. buying a carload, of cows toi the State school for th^e deaf. He. sn,o|e at a state grain dealer? njeeting " at Ma^on City Wednesday, ' spoke >Jt the years. When time came for renewal. of his notes came up, the bank can* ed for a credit statement from Ifaw Swartz, • and it was made. TttM*- was no evidence to show that l th» bank would have, proceeded otherwise even if the statement had tn correct. The,notes would have be paid or renewed, and -the bank. Intended to renew them. Thus tti was evident that the bankers WM» not misled by, the fa.ls & statement:: Damage Suit Up Today. A damage suit brought by D. Hfc Mann, Burt, against A.' F. Carter' is to be tried today, Jlr/Mann aeka $2000 damages as the result of «JL, accident at his farm. He had calte*. Mr Carter to take a load of oat*. to town. The oats were loaded on thn weighing scale, and Mr. Mann was standing alongside. The truck was backed too far, and went ofT the scales save way. onto the floor, Mr. Mann was which pinna*. against the granary wall by tba truck, and suffered injuries whicte ho claims came about through th»' negligence of Mr. Carter In drlvln* the truck off the scales. Two divorces were granted 1j Tt; Thursday by Judge Davidson, when no defense was made. Mathlld*,, Rowan was granted a v dlvor«* form, John Rowan, and Lulu Wph«*£' was granted a. divorce from !#•- d ' Richards. Sheriff Hovey appeal**; befoup Judge Davidson and asked a order for the disposal of ale. ~" taken in raids, and the court -— dered that' it be divided between th*« Algona, Kossuth, and McCreery ho*, pitals. Later this was change*; when It was announced that tfe** Algona hospital would close. The courtroom was crowded Tueft,, day afternoon during the trial at Mr. Swartz, and after school th* civics class of the- high school > came up to watch the procedwf*. ~^i BANCROFT ACADEMY TO _/ THE LOCALS HERE TOMORRtW The St. Cecelia basketball , tffift- plays the Bancroft academy, qutniat, . r on the local floor tomorrow nigh^ a$r 7:45. Admission charges are 90 15 cents. The local teanj has :„ playing good basketball' Tuesdwr evening the locals losjt'in a *--- s ' fought game to ths Sscjefl academy a,t Fort Dodge by t3 point, 1?4S. good The and, played, H4t>M«i* WRBti have three niore. *gnjg f"~--* ' the awnua* =• 3»w ™j«^ SX

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