Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on February 19, 1931 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 19, 1931
Page 1
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ALGONA, IOWA, FEBRUARY 19, 1931 12 Pages Number 23 AND-RUN DRIVER KILLS GIRL Barring Another Guest-The Coast Looks Clear cer Concern Will ipleteWork by August. company backing the (echoolhouse contract stands I In the neighborhood of $36,- Lrdlng to a new cbntract [last Thursday between the Construction Co. and the llmlemnlty Co., New Orleans. mdlng company, however, had , e a the risk in two other com- I so that there are three com- I to stand the loss. Jent T. P. Harrington, of the Iboard, explained the new con- Ind the financial arrange|to the Klwanis club last lay noon.;: He,'8aid there were Lfrpnequs ruinors current in fmosl at wWch had little or Jgltffact. There has.not been rtlme any'.flifflculty between 1 rd ana 'the^bondlng company; j there been difficulty .with ms of the bond or the new It, and the'bonding, company ,' tried in any way to shirk Iblllty for the Mayer, con- ; Company Cooperates. | bonding' company, Mr. Har-. i said, sent a representative La two weeks before offlcia' (was taken, even before the i stopped work. The repre- Investlgated and assured I that In the event of seri- idrance or stoppage of work mpany would be on the job lately, i the honding company and jard had leal'ned in December fe Mayers were having dlffl- Early that month notice of lent of the December esti-: i the Humboldt bank which I Mayer to some extent was I on the board. -Mr. Harring- i notified the bonding com- l.the architect.'^ ; :':";- 'rV Alarms Architects. time during the 'same laborers complained to the tat payment on checks-given fcy Mayer had been stopped. |lfficulty was overcome when lumboldt bank took the as- >nt, but the board had nothing " i this arrangement, which mdled privately by Mayer and [January i the Mayers would :en entitled to some $9000 |estimate of work' done in 'De- According to the terms of ict the board pays the co.n- J 'or 85 percent of work com[each r month. meantime, however, 1 the tts had learned of the assign f the December estimate, alt there was $30,000 In unpaid ilnst the Mayers. The arch- |r*sardea this situation as a i and so refused to issue a estimate, The contract 'or'just such an enter- ( Manufacturers Quit, when the Mayers got into |«w the company furnishing refused to burn more and 'he number required in ns unless it received pay- brick already furnished. CHRISTENSEN IS PRESIDENT OF GJ, BOARD New Directors for the Community Club are Named. Duplicate of British Rotary Program Given by Algonians Directors named at the annual meeting of the Community club at the K. C. hall Monday night are C. R. La Barre, C. H. Taylor, J. S. Auner, A. L. Peterson, D. H. Goeders, W. A. White, T. H. Chrlschilles, P. J. Chrlsteneen, M. .1. Pool, George Elbert, and M. P. Christiansen. __^^;;-,^. , . . . ~-===rEF@? > \ The directors met Tuesday night pctivel : ly stopped work.. For the size *B must of be the high purchased company, because brick :turedby different concerns caused by differences from which -they are e of work resulted in some of which were' started himself,, insinuat with the school however - h<* «n tlle Mayer troubles, Ittb a . «ter many sessions, to cance , ' the °» whieh it officially "i the work. The uu pw* already on the to Job was 'a Contract the the Mpn- tn week Wednesday the com P an V. contract Itchmen a and and >_ • ra 80me neces ' 6Xpenae o; week Wednes Big C W ^:_ T ^ . ^Jg^LTBl MILWAUKEE TRAIN SCHEDULE CHANGED BY SEVERAL HOURS Major changes In the time-table pf he Milwaukee railway will take : ef- ect next Sunday. ..It will affect all passenger trains except the Chica;o-bound Sioux at night. Under the new schedule the Sioux due here from Chicago in the morn- ng will arrive at 4:38 instead of he present 6 o'clock. The train will leave Chicago at 5 o'clock In .he evening instead of 6:15. The •unning time has been advanced one hour all along the line. Trains-3 and 4, now arriving at 7 m., east bound, and 3:18 p. m. west bound, will both arrive near jn. The west bound train will arrive at 11:55 a.- m., and the eastbound train at 12:08 p. m. They will paas at Hobarton. The change will Interfere considerably with mail service. Subscribers to dally papers will be inconvenienced unless arrangements are made by publishers to get the pa- >efa through some-other way. Mall !rom the two noon trains cannot be delivered the same day on rural routes. Local postoffice employes say that the^new schedule will give better outgoing service than before." Mall ,n the,postoffice before 11 o'clock wjill reach at Its destination at least 12 -hours earlier.' Connections are particularly improved to the west. The shift in schedule was made, it is reported here, to permit connections with the Columbian, crack Milwaukee coast-bound train, at Sioux Falls. The Columbian formerly ran from Chicago to the Twin Cities, and thence west, but has been changed to run through Iowa via Cedar Rap- Ids and Sioux'Citato Sioux Falls. SWEA CITYANS'DONATE 390 DOZEN EGGS TO RED CROSS Swea' City, Feb. 17—Swea City sent a contribution of 390 dozen or 13'cases of eggs to the Red Cross at Des Moines last week. The shipment will be dletributed in drought areas, Among organizations here which, contributed were the Legion post, the Methodist Aid, the Woman's Guild, the schools, produce stations, the Swea City hatchery, the Masonic lodge. Numerous individuals also contributed. The shipment was made under the'direction of the Swea City Ppultry company. IRVINGTON BOY ON COAST SEES RIOT IN FOOD LINE Irvington, Feb. 17 — Vaughn gchlchtl, San Francisco, writes thai on one Sunday morniny recently he 'yisited. Market street and wit nessed a serious riot in the breac line there. The line is so long that when they start serving breakfast the last on« la not served till supper time, The morning he was there the line became unruly because o hunger, and the police were callea out. Grocery. The Bloom etore is announcing the addition of a grocery departmen to the store in tWp week's Advance The department to /at the rear the. s^ore, awl the entire back par be|n W««e}ed with »ew evip W* *Wv}ng. The depart Wept • Drunk A. S.B..toPay 4th Dividend A fourth dividend of '10 percent will be paid .by the Algona State >ank soon after March 1. An order vas signed Monday by Judge Davidson grantng applicatiorufor the pay-, ment. According to the application the dividend will represent $44,959. The receivership now has $46,819. H. Miller Is examiner in charge, 4 letter to him advised that 16 banks in the state are paying dividends, all of which are. -ahead of ho Algona State in order of check- signing, and that it may be two weeks before the checks come back. SPORTSMEN PLEASED WITH NEW GAME BILL Dllg League sportsmen hereabouts have been gratified to learn that the House at Des Moines passed a bill Monday providing for a fish and rarne commission Instead of the present state fish and game warden. The commission, if the bill is also passed by the Senate and becomes a law, will appoint-a warden. Under the present system the warden Ms appointed by the governor, and there tias for some years been complaint that the office was used as a foot' Ball of politics. The House passed the bill by a vote of 73 to 27, but it must run the gauntlet of the Senate. Local Dilg League members believe Senator Patterson will support the bill, and when it comes 'up in the Senate a number of local Leaguers will probably go to Des Moines. WESLEYANS ANSWER CALL OF RED CROSS FOR HELP Wesley, , Feb. 17— A Red Cross meeting was held at the Farmers' elevator last Thursday evening, and Mrs. Lee O. Wolfe, Tltonka, was present. Silas Skow was appointed chairman and Olaf Funnemark, secretary, in regard to drought relief work. An overseer was appointed in each district, and the soliciting done Friday. Everyone responded generously. Will Cosgrove's sheller worked all day Saturday, shelling the corn free of charge. The oats were taken by truck to Algona to be hulled. Some of the grain was sold, and the money used to buy eggs and potatoes. A carload of produce was to be shipped from here Monday. Other articles contributed were onions and canned fruit. Considerable cash was donated also, ALGONA RIFLE CLUB HAS ^70 MEN ON CHARTER LIST Application of the Algona Rifle club for a charter in the American Rifle club was sent in last week with 70 signatures. This Is a government-backed organization, and. the government furnishes guns and a small ration 'Of ammunition. The Algona club will have £o wait for a year or 18 months before the government equipment arrives, and to the meantime will go ahead with privately owned guns. The range Is in the basement of the J. Clyde Smith billiard hall. FIVE FARM SALES ADVERTISED FOR THE COMING WEEK Advertisements of five- farm auc tlons appear in this week's Advance. M. >M. Morrow, Algona farm machinery dealer, and Dr, L. W. Fox, local veterinarian, will join Saturday at 1 p. m. at the Tripp barns in the sale of new and. : used farm machinery, including a tractor, also horses, hogs, and sheep to be listed by others, and several' small buildings used by Dr. Fox which farmers could use to advantage. There will be two sales next Monday. Ellis Jain, seven miles east and two miles north of Burt, will sell ten horses, 40 cattle, 20 fall pigs, 60 chickens, and some farm machinery. Mr. Jain has bought a farm in the same neighborhood which is not equipped to care for the stock he is selling. Bill Garman, two miles east of Wesley on paving, will sell 65' head of livestock the same day. Mr. Garman is going to quit farming to operate a portable feed mill. Albert Potratz, five miles east of Algona on paving and 2% miles north, will sell 93 head of livestock next Wednesday. Mr. Potratz is quitting the farm because of poor health." William Steii; seven miles east of Burt, plans to move to Minnesota, and will hold a sale next Thursday at which he will sell 15 horses, 31 cattle, 65 hogs, and a line of farm machinery. The Jain sale will be' cried by W. •J. Stewart; the other four sales by L. A. Matern. Mr. Matern announces a market day sale at the Tripp barns Saturday, LONE ROCK GATHERS FOOD FOR DROUGHT SUFFERERS Lone Rook, Feb. 17 — A committee appointed to gather material for the drouth area in the South was named recently with the. Rev. S. M. Gladstone as, chairman, Other members are' Charles Morris, Willlam Knoll,. N, L. Cotton, and 'Willlam Christerisen. A large supply of foodstuffs consisting of eggs, flour, grain, potatoes, lard, butter, etc,, is being delivered at the old meat market building by those wishing to contribute, It will be trucked to Ring, sted, and loaded on a heated car for the South. AMES CAPITALIST HELPS ORGANIZE NEW BURT BANK Burt, Feb. 17—F, B. Rubey,-Ames, spent last week here, helping complete plans for the organization of a new bank here. If present plans materialize Mr. Rubey wjll be head of the institution, Some f took is not yet spldj and final plans, cannot be made till it is all disposed of, which will probabjy be within a few days, Algona Boy Broadcasts, and P. J. Christensen was chosen president, Mr. Pool vice president, and D. E. Dewel secretary. The annual meeting was attended by 50 men, and the evening was opened with cards. This was followed by a business meeting and a review of work done during the year. One public meeting was sponsored by the club last year, In November conducted by the National Merchants Institute. Another took place last month, when President Meyers of the Pioneer Service Co., Iowa City, spoke. To both meetings al Kossuth 'business men were invited A meeting assisted by the club was a celebration last fall of com pletion of paving at Swea City. Th< Community club furnished the Al gona Military band and a speaker Geo. W. Godfrey, Eight Road Signs Maintained. As usual this year the club has maintained eight road signs on the main highways out of Algona. A new and more favorable contract which saves the club ?12 a month has been negotiated. The recent Christmas decorations were the most outstanding ever used in Algona. Supt. J. W. Kelly told the club that a light and power representative reported that at a meeting of power men at Cedar Rapids Algona was • declared among the three most beautifully decorated towns in the state. • • Poultry The Behrends hatchery announces a public entertainment at th.e Al- gpna' Lejglon hall tomorrow night, This meeting Is tor everybody interested in poultry. There wilj be ~~ admittance fee and nothing e Judge P c. Branch By Donald Dewel. The Rotary club, at its luncheon Monday noon, had a "British Rotary club meeting," presented by mem- •jer.s of the club and guests who are of British descent, under the direction of Al Falkenhainer, chairman of the International Servlqe committee. Following luncheon, the club was called to order by President W. C. Dewel, who turned the meeting over to Mr. Falkenhainer. A series of International Service programs -has been planned, but because of the large number of local members who trace ancestry to the British Isles, it was deemed advisable to devote two meetings to the British. Monday's was therefore devoted particularly to the English and the Scotch, and a future meeting is planned to represent the Irish and the Welsh. Mr. Falkenhainer introduced the Rev. C. V. Hulse as president of the "British club" (which the Algonians were visiting) and the Rev. Mr. Hulse called on E. H. Hancher for the toast to the king, with which all British meetings are opened. Members of the club arose and repeated the toast, adding one for the president of the United States. Members refrained from smoking till after the toasts, as is customary at British meetings. • .M. J. Pool read a letter from Wilfred Andrews, preeident of Rotary International of Great Britain and Ireland, sending greetings from that organization to the Algona club. The etter stressed the Importance of the Notary organization in -promoting reater harmony and understanding etween nations which will be a oundatlon of future peace. The same theme was dwelt upon n a letter from John C. Innls, past ecretary of the British organlza- lons, read by G. F. Towne. Mr. In- ils spoke at the Iowa dinner at the Notary International convention at ihlcago last summer, and he eent oersonal greetings to the Algonians he met at that time. He also men- ioned Florence Call Cowles' book, Early Algona," which he compared svith the work of./Herbert Quick in portraying the life of the pioneers of MAN WHO BROKE JAIL HERE •IN 1922 CAUGHT ON COAST In 1922 a man named Charles Graves broke out of jail here when •George Hackman was sheriff. Mr. Hackman broadcast requests to peace officers to pick him up, and yesterday Sheriff Hovey received a message from the state bureau of Identification saying he was being held in California. Sheriff Hovey, however, can do nothing. Nothing was heard of Graves after he left Algona, and the case was forgotten. Now It appears that a grand jury Indictment was never obtained after he skipped, and that the statute of limitations' prevents prosecution. He was accused of stealing some $2000 worth of merchandise from the Madson & Hanson clothing store here. ATTEMPT TO SCARE GIRLS PROVES FATAL Buffalo Center Is Roused When Car Fails to Stop. ..The club rendered assistance to the Tenth district Legion conve tion here last fall, and also donated $100 towards the new Legion hangar at the local airport. The usual $100 donation to Antoinette Bbnnstetter for use in welfare and health work among Algona school children was maofe. A donation of $35 was given to the Farm Bureau to be used in transporting prize-winning calves owned by 4-H club boys and girls to the state fair. As usual the club took an active interest in local affairs, notably the school election, the census recount, and investigation of gas proposals. The census figures were'raised from a first total of 3S40 to 3987. "No Agents" Cards Distributed. Of benefit to the town was the distribution of "No Agents Wanted" cards to housewives tired of the bother of answering doorbells for agents. Following the business meeting D, H. Goeders spoke' on ' the Algona baseball team, and urged members to'contribute more to the 1931 team than was given last year. N. C. Rice spoke on the proposed state tax on amusements and its probable effect on movie exhibitors He asked for a resolution disapproving a 10 per cent tax on admissions to theatres, and the resolution' was passed. A. L. Peterson epoke on the Building & Loan association. New electrically-lighted sign boards will be set UP on No. IS soon to guide traffic to Algona. One wil be located near the intersection of Nos, 18 and 169, north of town probably near the trees west of the intersection, The other will be placed wherp No. 18 turned into town before the cutoff was made. Both will be of large type. / The meeting was followed by a talk by Royal H. Holbrook professor in the. engineering department of Iowa State college, on Iowa. This state, Mr. Holbrook said, is one of the'most favored states in the Union; the only etate that outlined Its own boundaries > and "went to w ar ' another, state to hold the boundary line. Fixed Own Boundary. lowans wanted the boundaries the state n ow has, but Congress, foi political purposes, wanted boundar les which would give the state an ungainly shape. To prevent this, lowans refused to vote themselves into the Union This happened at three successive sessions of Congress. But In 1844 a slave state was admitted from the South, and the northern members ,of Congress were desperate to get another northern state, to maintain finally lowani Mr. and Mrs. C. Steele had the pleasure Monday evening to hear their son WHUam, senior in the College,. of Commerce at the state- university, broadcast from WSUI, university broadcasting station. He bad two roles in a pl&y presented by the Universjty Players,' of which,he is a member, and in one role he' played the part of Lincoln. the voting level; so they agreed ,to the boundaries wanted, and the etate was admitted In 1846. Some time later Missouri claimed the little triangle of land near Keo kuk and started <to march militia men there. boundary of Citizens along Iowa gathered the am Welmoud Council Here, Five members c-jC the council vteJtefl the. AJgona Ugh* $a$j camped on the land, and the stat sent militia. Eventually the differ ences' were ironed out, and lows won the triangle. • Mr, Holbrook reviewed the manu factoring industries pf the state t show that Iowa Is great as a mai facturlng state as well en in agrl culture, 8,qme, years agq - only * per cent of Iowa people ALGONA, BURT OFFICERS SUED FOR DAMAGES Fred Schbby, Algona youth, filed suit in district court laet Thursday for $5,000 damages from Marshals Newvllle, of'Algona, and Stewart, of Burt, alleging that the two 'officers searched his car • illegally. The charges in the petition follow: "That on the 23rd day of January, 1931, at about 8 p.' m. and while the plaintiff was driving his car at a lawful rate of speed upon the streets of Algona, Iowa, the defend- The Rev. A. G. Heddle, Thornton, 'ormerly for five years pastor of the Methodist church at Lu Verne, was ntroduced and gave a number of mpressions of Great Britain. The Rev. Mr. Heddle was born in the Orkney Islands, and he was a minister of a Presbyterian church at Glasgow for a time. His talk was n the nature of a travelog, and he :ouched briefly on many interesting 'eatures of the British life, though ils time' was too limited for a de- ailed picture. England has a law against tipping, Mr. Heddle said, but he suggested that it was sometimes eafe to 'pay" for extra service if you are particular. In a visit to Parliament, Jr. Heddle was struck with the Intensity of debate in the House of Commons, and he contrasted the appearance of the lower house to :hat ef the House of Lords, where dignity, quiet, and order are impressive. Mrs, E. C. Dickinson, a native of the highlands of Scotland, was introduced, and she traced the origin and history of the Union Jack, or national flag. It Is now composed of the Crosses of St. George, for Ehg- and, St. Andrew for Scotland, and SI* .Patrick for Ireland, all patron) saints of their respective countries. She exemplified her remarks wi^h a flag made for the occasion. The meeting was closed with "God Savq the King." Other appropriate songs were sung during the program,, with Mre. Eugene Murtagh at the piano. ants, driving a Ford tudor sedan, being at the said time unknown to the plaintiff, unlawfully assaulted him and attempted to crowd him Into the curb along eaid street. , "That the .plaintiff believing that the defendants were about to injure or rob him speeded up his automobile, turned down through an alley, and escaped them. Jerked Out of Car. "That a short time thereafter the defendants again, assaulted the plaintiff while he was sitting lawfully and peacefully in his automobile upon a downtown street. That they thereupon unlawfully- laid their hands upon him and jerked him out of his automobile. That at said time plaintiff recognized the defendant Newville to be marshal of Algona, and the said Stewart to be marshal of Burt. "That Emma Freisenborg, 19, Buffalo Center, was instantly killed Sunday afternoon, when she was struck bJT a car driven by a hit-and-run driver who seemingly swerved his, car to-wards her deliberately. ..The accident happened at 2:30 in the afternoon. The girl, who worked at the Hotel Buffalo, owned and operated by Mr. and Mre. E. C. He«- tig, former Algonians, and a gfrl friend had been walking out to * farm a mile west of Buffalo Center- to visit two other girls. Meanwhll* the other girls were coming toward* town, and when the four girls met. they turned west. The girls were obeying the law bf» walking on the left or south side ot' the road, and thus were facing traffic on their side. Car is Driven Toward Girls. i A short distance from a farm, house a Buick coupe, maroon-colored, with ; a trunk on a trunk rack and a license plate similar to Minnesota plates, came from the east, going the same direction as the girl*, When it had almost reached them. the driver turned to the left side Of. the road, apparently to frighten th» girls and make them jump. Three oC the girls jumped into the ditch, tout, the Freisenborg girl, conf used,, _ jumped towards the center of th»' road. The car just then swerve* back, and struck her as she faced it. The girl was caught on the fender:' and the light socket, and was toeae& in air. The car 'ran beneath her an* Jjier body landed 50 feet away on th* north edge of the road. Death, It la- believed, was Instantaneous. Examination of the body showed. both legs crushed from the knee* down, a big gash in the forehead. the face bruised on the left .side, and terrible bruises- -on the stomach. chest, and thighs. . Shoes are Torn from Feet. : The impact was eo great that th* girl's shoes were torn from her and one of them landed against fence 20 feet away, while the other was tossed into the ditch. The body- lit on the forehead. The accident occurred near tb% Jos. Larson farm, and a boy at tb* gate who saw It said that the car was halted by the Impact of th» AMES SPECIALIST TO HOLD TWO MEETINGS IN KOSSUTH The Hamilton Leghorn Farm & Hatchery, Bancroft, the Algona Hatchery, and the county Farm Bureau are bringing W. R. Wllfleld, Ames poultry specialist, to Kossuth for public meetings next Monday at 10 a, m, at the Hamilton farm, southwest of Bancroft, and Tuesday at the same hour at the .Legion hall, Algona. The 'management of the two hatcheries will serve a hot lunch each noon. The attendance of all persons interested in chick- raising is invited. LU VERNE YOUTH FINED AND JAILED OH LIQUOR CHARGE Arthur Ristau, Lu Verne, was arrested last Thursday by Marshal Frank Green on a charge of Illegal possession of liquor, when a half-pint bottle of alcohol ' was found on him. He pleaded guilty before Judge Davidson at Emmetsburg (Monday, and a $300 fine and one month of a three months, jail sentence was suspended. Ristau will have to serve the remaining month. FRIDAY THE 13TH TOO MUCH FOR H. S. BASKETBALL TEAM The high school basketball team was apparently overcome by the Friday the 13th jinx in a game against-Webster City here that evening. Webster City won," ?7-8?. The defeat dashed hopes of the local team to secure the conference cup for a year. • after forcibly removing plaintiff from his automobile the defendants, without lawful authority and in the presence of several people, made a public and thorough search of plaintiff's automobile, taking the plaintiff's property from the automobile and throwing it on the ground, removing the. cushions from the automobile and searching every nook* and 'crevice contained in his automobile. -, B "That in said search the defendants-were engaged for a period of about 15 minutes and at no time did the defendants say to :the plaintiff that he was under arrest or that they Intended to place him under arrest. Profanity by Marshal Claimed. "That when the plaintiff objected to getting out pf his automobile the defendant Newvllle publicly , cureed him, saying to '\hirn. ' you get out of here or I'll hit you over the head.' That said words were said in a loud and threatening manner. "That after searching the plaintiff's automobile and replacing all articles which they had taken there- from, the defendants approached the plaintiff and defendant Newville then placed the plaintiff under arrest for speeding and prosecuted such action before the mayor of Algona. Speeded to Get Away. , "That at no time prior to the attempt r of the defendants to crowd him Into the curb had the plaintiff exceeded the speed limits provided by the ordinances of the town. of Algona, Iowa, but that thereafter in letting away from ; the defendants and their assault upon him • the plaintiff did exceed 25 miles per hour. "That the aforesaid acts of the defendants were unlawful and malicious, and their arrest of the plaintiff upon a charge of speeding occasioned by their own wrongful acts was malicious and that all combined subjected the plaintiff to a loss/of his liberty and openly shamed and humiliated him before the public and will permanently injure =md affect his standing and .repute In Algona, Iowa, and vicinity all to his damage in the sum, of $5,000, no part of which has been paid." Search Was for Liquor. ' The two officers stated, following the search that they had suspected that Schoby was carrying liquor, and that they made the search of the car under a section of the code providing for search without a warrant. The section follows: "Peace officers and Inspectors employed in the motor vehicle department under the supervision of the secretary o* s^ate are Jjwejif s}ve» authority to inspect any motor va» body, but that the driver apparently shifted to second to get awayt There were two nien in the car. Th* boy said the car - was going 1 sfc around '50 miles an -hour when tk struck the girl, and that the driver made no effort to etop. The three other girls and the bar testified:at a coroner's inquest 'Monday that the car swerved to tte wrong side of the road, towards tn*. girls. Though thorough search was being made, no other clues to the aw or'the men in it had been discovered: up to yesterday morning. .. Funeral, services were held yesterday afternoon,'and a capacity crowd filled the church and part at the lawn outside. - . , TWO COUPLES BRAVE 13TH TO GET WEDDING PERMITS The valentine season inspired %rush for marriage licenses at District Court Clerk Clark Orton's offices last week. Two couples demi* onstrated lack of ( superstition tig securing the licenses on "Friday tti* 13th." Licenses ' issued up to Monday included; Willl DeWitt Oswott, 27, Luella Josephine Fuchsen, IT, both of Whlttemore; Arnold Schilt% 27, Ella Vaske, 24, both of Bancroft; Ralph E. Sheley, Algona, Helm Leone Burke, Mason City; CharteS F. Lewis, 24, Maxine'Wood, 19, batl*, of Ayrshire; Henry Baade, it, Gladys Carlson, 24, both of Wesley? Ralph Stoll, "26, OIHe Johnson, ?t; both of Wesley; Emil Grove Jr., Owatonna, Minn., Helen ~ " 25, Algona. IOWA F, B, PRESIDENT TO SPEAK TONIGHT AT S, C. Swea City, Feb. 17 — Townfhiy Farm Bureau members in the Nort||. End will meet at the opera hoUMt here this week Thursday night t«i, hear Chas. E. Hearst, president qC' the Jowa Farm Bureau Federation The object .of the meeting " mote ; interest Jn the Farm program. There will be music short talks by others. Lunch ^m served after the program.' $400 FINE IS LEVIED FOR DRIVING CAR WHILE D Christ Reffer, 'arrested a weejc j^ on Charges of driving 9, car be was intoxicated, 'was fined and costs by Judge Emmetsburg Tuesday, f

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