Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on February 26, 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 26, 1931
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ALGONA, IOWA, FEBRUARY 26, 1931, 12 Pajjes Number 24 8fl RULER DLDDAIS JURIED HERE Clarke Pastes Illn^frpf Six Months. ]W D. Clarke died -Friday K at 1:80 at the home of his B re , W. D. Campbell, Lincoln; X registered nurse who. htld lor him fft Minneapolis and lionths ago: took him to her It Lincoln. _..- .- ..-_ I Campbell, her husband, and tccompanled the body to Al- ind burial was made, in the [family'lot in Riverview. cem- late Monday, afternoon, fol; •funeral services at! the 'Laird per chapel conducted, by the m ,j, Clark, •• Congregational Rearers were old associates: |Rlst, M, P. Haggard," Er J. |h, T. C. Sherman, J. L. B6r Jd C. E. Chubb. '•.•..'','.";• -. fiiapet was crowded/with old- lends of Mr Clarke.,The cas- JB opened, hut .though the E were recognizable It was r many oldtimers to realize j was the body of the vigor- In they had known so well in Tne. The noble flowing beard i wore had been trimmed, and" |tures were those of an old 'n-out man. , toaltli'Hail Been Poor. flarke had been falling for a me, particularly in the last |iths. When lie was here two i at the time of the , Dia_- lubilee he failed to recognize Ihttd known well. He was in i year at death. bid take a book to cover ade- I the life of Mr. Clarke.. . In i and way he bulked as large history ot the county as any no ever lived here. No one prger following, no one more (rids; no one, it must be ad- e.enemies, particularly po- ismles.'"His;' character wa6 |-and dynamic. He 1 was a dashing leader of man iven enemies were forced to : everyone who lived in In the seventies, eighties, letles knew "A. D.", as he illlarly called, Stories about •recalled by oldtimers are lit- Innumerable. Many whom mded still live, also many hedwith him.-In his active. ! never forgot a .friend and 'orgave an enemy. •' •'.' :; i; • (fu Bora In Canada. larke was'.born in Canada 16, 1842, of New York lout parents. The family M Byron, Wis., when he was p old. This was'In'Pond I county, He grew up there, PI started out to carve his [tune, He was 24 when he IKossuth in 1866. Two year's ) was admitted to the praci PW and opened an office. teortunltles of the day in 1 estate business attracted 'Kefrom the,first, and aoon ' "led the law ' to deal In i was in 1870, and during , Her of a business life 'of | ne followed the real estate [and banking, in both of * was singularly successful. iy years Mr. Clarke dealt I,'" Kossuth and neigh- Pfo. but about 1901 he dfs- kht°7,A f hls lobal Interests, Eh »i ° acrea of Nort h- Jfc railroad lands in J*Jo r th |«K»h.disposed of at a ne.made extens- Two Banks Here, ' Hutchihs. Na- out at »„ ' r - arke ld Wto ' There died * e MrfJ ' t Minne- children su a. ho, « aa life es " WOMEN DIE IN CAR ACCIDENT TIME OUT TRAIN SCHEDULE GIVES EXCELLENT CHICAGO SERVICE „ The' new timetable on, theiWllwau kee is an' improvement so" far' as traffic from 1 .Chicago to Algona is concerned. . ; Passengers for Chicago still leave •'on NOv-22 at 8:06 p. m. and reach the city at 8.a. m. The same night they cnn return on. either of two trains. r No: 11 the Sioux, leaves the city at 5 p. m. and arrives at 4:38 a. m. This may be .too early for the average traveler, who, if pre- .ferred, can take No. 3, leaving Chi- •cago at:jl'l:20 p. m. and arriving at 11:55; a;-m. next day, ' Added conveniences have been pro- 'vtded for the second train) which is now expected to-provide real com petition fpr:the Sioux. It carries an observation car from Chicago as far as Savanna, 111., at Marquette picks up a combination plub and buffet car,'. which continues through AI gona fo Rapid City, S. D. Regular ,sleepi|lg-. .car equipment is also carried. ' . '- .• • . •'.;' ' ; . .. A number of Algohians were called to the local Milwaukee station Monday morning to see the new .all- steel train when it arrived from the east. The club . car, has a small diner In the front end. The back half of the car .is equipped, with Morris .chairs mounted on swivels. • The new No. 4, going east, leaves at 12:08 p. m., but runs only,to Mason City. .The club car which goes west on,No. 3 Is returned by^No. 4 'as far as Mason City, The evening east-bound. Sioux picks it up there and takes it to Marquette^ where it js picked up by No. 3 again next morning. • The new service makes }(; possible for an AlgonJan to have th,e evening free in Chicago to attend a show and leave A at a convenient hour for home, The new train only tifkes a half hour longer for the trip than does the Sioux. ' • ILLINOIS OFFICERS GOME . ...FOR MANJELEASED HERE Jos. Moore, arrested with • Ralph Gillette, and' Fred Kruger ~three months ago and sentenced to three months in the county jail on liquor charges, was taken Into custody by the Bfenry county, Illinois, sheriff Tuesday morning, when his term he're expired, Moore Is wanted In Illinois on phargee of operating a confidence game by cashing bad checks. The sheriff who. came for him said Moore had written" four checks for |10 to $20, which" under Illinois law Is evidence of a co.nfl- denpe game&nd is 1 punishable by a term Jjj the penitentiary .of from five to,'20 years. Gillette and Kru- 'g^fi, released at the same time,' are still here and obtained lodging at the Ja}l Tuesday night. MAN CHASED FROM KOSSUTH 6IVEN FIVE YEAR SENTENCE Tuesday's Des Moines Register reported a'j-year peniten^ary sentence Imposed on Floyd Larby for seduction. Larby was arrested here §ej>tember, whe.n liquor in small -'ner$ w^ Jfo«n4 JP *fc tourlst at u th,e Wallburff camp just H§rtb, o| Jownl After arrest he was *' " ',o h^ye 9, aoe}al dteease, and „ Released a»4 told to leave part pf the wwijtry. HHs penl- was imposed at MOTHER OF EIGHT CHILDREN BRINGS JUITFOR DIVORCE Mrs. Clara JlcClellan has brought suit for divorce from Clinton Mc- 'Clellan, claiming he is an habitual 'drunkard. The couple have farmed near Lu Verne, and Mrs. McClellan asks custody and' support -for, eight children: -Donald,"'17; '-Glenn/' 1 IS; Mary, .13; Howard, 11; Katherine, 9; Marjorie, 7; Dorothy, 5;. and Gerald, 2. New Names on City Ticket far Council A Citizens Ticket with Mayor Ogren a candidate to succeed himself, was filed In the city clerk's office Thursday for the city election to be held the last Monday in March. ' Herman Hauberg, city treasurer, is named for reelection. M. P. Weaver, park commissioner, and Thos. Kain and Frank Geigel,- cbun- cilmen-at-large, are also named for reelection; W. A. .White, First ward; W. A. Foster, Second ward; Frank Kohlhaas, Third ward; and H. W. Relmer, Fourth ward, are named for councilmen. Up to yesterday no other ticket had been filed, but nomination papers were being circulated in favor of C. F. Specht for Mayor. Three of the present ward councilmen indicated yesterday that they would not be ' candidates. R. '. G. Richardson, first ward councilman for four years, said he would ri"ot-be in the race. He explained that the qffice takes too'much time away from his business. ' 'D. L, Leffert, councilman from the Second ward, doubted that he would be a candidate. C. H. Taylor, Third ward councilman, said that lie already "had enough trouble." . Conrad Herman, Fourth ward councilman, .said he had not decided whether he wquld run, but indicated that if the. people of the ward wanted him he would be a candidate. . SAMUEL ANDERSON, ALGONA RESIDENT SINCE 1884, DIES Samuel Anderson, Algona, died last Thursday and was burled Sat- dayi after funeral services conducted at the Laird & Reimer chapel by the Rev. C. B. Olsson, First 'Lutheran pastor. Mr, Anderson was born in Denmark November 2, 1852, He came to America In 1884, and had made his home here ever since. He leaves a brother In Colorado, and a niece, Mrs. Julius.Kunz, at Wesley. He was never married. COUNTY LEADERS OUTLINE WORK FOR 4-H GIRLS' CLUBS Paul kreithe's, near Burt, Saturday; unique in that it was a party with a purpose, . No class of community F. B. workers meet with so many problems as Girls' club leaders; neither are there more devoted workers to be found in any line of volunteer social work So the county committee plannec this party for leaders, that they might discuss difficulties and lay plans. The leaders attending were Mrs. W. J. Weisbrod, Fenton; Mrs Johnson, Harrison; Mrs. G. McFarland, Portland; Florence Stow, Burt Lena Bennet, Plum Creek; Miss Violet. Mier, German; Mrs. Anna Larsen, Swea; Emma Gutknecht, Ledyard; . Lavina Winkel, union; Mrs. •Maxw'ell,, .Riverdale; Mrs. Krantz, Buffalo, ' . A program of talks by Muriel Body, H. D. A., Mrs. J. H. Warbur- •ton, Mrs. J. M. Patterson, Miss G'ut- kneoht (who is both leader and a member of the county committee] and Mrs. Emil Larsen relative to club work was given, Mrs. KreUhe introducing each speaker in her,usual inimical manner. The highlight of the program was a talk on Character Building for girls by a Miss Wilson, of the Algona schools. Following the program, the pro sentatioh of the leaders' problems brought forth an Interesting discussion. Mrs. Weisbrod presented one of especial interest relative to enlarging the .Junior department at the county fair to, admit 4-H work, the entries in the 4-H building being restricted. , , Refreshments were served by the county committee, , with favors of tiny, flags on bases of marshmallows in' memory of Martha, Washington, a community worker of another day. WHITTEMORE STATE FINAL DIVIDEND IS 12.7 PER CENT Judge Davidson, In district- court Monday, ^approved a final report by the receiver of-tl)e Whittemore State bank filed by J. P. Spalla, examiner Jn-charge. 'The bank had previously paid three dividends,- two for 10 per cent and one for 16 per cent, and now a final dividend ot. 12.7 per cent will be. paid. This-is a total of 47.7 per cent, -' •••'• • ; .'..':';.'..'..'•.',. Firemen Name Officers, Officers were recently chosen by tlie Algona fire company: Frank Kohlhaas, president; George St. John, treasurer, and Lloyd Muckey/ secretary; Oscar Anderson, chief. Are You Moving Mar* it Let Us Have Your Change pi Clip this form, , Sign, ^nd mail to tfce Advance. Town -—-— T - Bfd— Stftte. "v Your KQSSUTH ROAD PROGRAM FOR 1931 APPROVED Annual Meeting of Trustees is Held Thursday. Kossuth's township trustees, at an annual meeting at the courthouse last Thursday, approved a road, program for 1981 proposed by County Engineer H. M. Smith 'and the board of supervisors. This program includes work in every township. O'ld roads will be lengthened by additions, township by-roads will be graded for gravel, and roads graded a year ago will be graveled. Tho list of roads is herewith given. The first description is "s 4-5, Greenwood," which means that the road to be graveled lies along the south boundary of Sees. 4 and 5 'in Greenwood township. Where a description reads "s, sw%," the road to be graveled or graded lies along the south line of the southwest quarter, etc. Gravel projects are: S 4-5, Greenwood, 2 miles; w 2227, Grant, 2 miles; s 29-30, Union, 2 miles; w 8, Union, 1 mile; s 16-17, Ramsey, 2%; w 20, s, sw 17, Port- Icind, 1%; w 20-29-32, Wesley, 3; s 6-7, w 8-17, Prairie, 4. S 31-32-33, Hebron, 3; >w, sw 27; w 34, Seneca, 1%; s 11-12, Whittemore, 2; >w 17-20-20, Lu Verne, 2%; s 21-22, w eV 2 22, Lu Verne, 3; s 16, Wesley, 1; s 10-15-22, Cresco 2%. W 10-15-22-27-34, Lotts Creek, 5; s 5, Buffalo, li s 23-24, Fenton, 2; s 5-G, Burt, 2; s 3, Kenton, 1; w 22-27-34, Sherman, 3; w 4, s 5-G, Swea, 3. W 29-32, Eagle, 2; w e% 3, Swea, 1; w 13, Swea, 1; s 27, Swea, 1; w 36, s sw% 36, Grant 1%; w e% 112-13, Harrison, 3; w 13-24, German; 2. • Through 25 and 36, Ramsey, arid Andrew D. Clarke s.5-6, Portland, 3; through 11 and 14, s sw% and s 15, Plum Creek; 3%; w sw Vi, 16, w 21, Burt, 1%. Grading projects, for 1931 are: w 34, Irvington, and w 3-10-15, Sherman, 4; w 8, Irvington,'1; w 5, Cresco, 1; w 19, Cresco, 1; w 31, Cresco, and w-6, Riverdale 2; s sw% 27 and s 28-29-30, Riverdale, 3%. S 19-20-21 and s sw% • 22, Garfield, 3%; through 26 and 35, Plum Creek, 2; s 9, Plum Creek, 1; through 35 and w 24-25, Union, 2%; w 8-17. Wesley, 2; s eeii 1, Ramsey and s 6, German, 1%. W 1-12, Lincoln, s 34-35, Hebron, 4; s 7-8, Hebron, 2; s 21-22-23, Springfield, 3; wl 21-28-33, Ledyard, 3; w.15,-Grant, 1; n 11, Eagle, 1; n 7, Eagle, 1. • . S 1-2-3, .Seneca, 3; s sw% 26, s 27, Burt, 1%; s 2, Greenwood, 1; s 33, Greenwood, 1, DUNCAN GETS OUT MONDAY; IS BACK IN AGAIN TUESDAY George Duncan, Kossuth's "bad boy," was released from a 30-day jail term Monday, but was back in jail on another charge Tuesday. On January 24 Duncan was sentenced at Bancroft to 30 days In jail on charges of disturbing the peace when^he attempted to enter his divorced wife's home while he was drunk. This term expired Monday, and he managed to get by that night without being arrested. On Tuesday, however; he got hold of alcohol again and proceeded to celebrate his release by getting gloriously drunk. He, raised a rumpus near the Elk Clean'ers building, and was arrested at the Rookery, the old frame store building across the 'alley back of the Advance shop. County Attorney Shumway Is'con- sidering the filing of Insanity charges. LIBRARY GIVEN PHOTOS OF FAMOUS EUROPEAN PICTURES The city library has received a number of photographic reproductions of famous European paintings, a gift from Mr. and 'Mrs. T. A. Lusk, parents of Mrs. M. J. Kenefick. The pictures have been mounted on ,a white cardboard background, and Mrs. tura Sanders,' librarian, plans to list and index them for easy reference. The photos, which are excellent reproductions, were given, to Mr. and, Mrs. Lusk by William Sherman, of Milwaukee, where the Lusks formerly lived.'-Mr. Sherman, who is an artist, took the photographs himself. The group' includes more than 60 pictures, ARE STILL THOUSANDS of old'-timers who will recognize this familiar picture. The noble beard 'gave him the appearance of a patriarch. The heavy shock of hair, the large head, the prominent nose, flashing eyes, and tall, rather slender figure combined to give him the look of a distinguished prince among men. -It was sad to note the change as he lay in his coffin, but the. old friends will always remember him as he appeared in this photograph. This Farmer Certainly Has a TouffhTJImeS^najng His_$2 Bremer to Retire, August Bremer has leased his barbershop to S, J. Stehle and wlir retire. He plans to spend the summer In Germany. Tom T^agrner, one pf the Bremer barbers, will open a new shop in the Nick Maharas shoe repair and shine shop, and announces a drop in hah- cuts to S5c, with a special 25p children's rate except on Saturday. -* ;q b@ pilot, L,o,ne Rock, Feb. 84—Clarence, son. of the F. E. Macumbers, ha/g enroll- a» aviaWiqn course, and, la'jpjsr 8- , fiorresjBojRasn.ee.' '• courise Northwestern, I.wJ^te at -- • ;By Hugh Raney. Algona, Feb. 16 -=- Enclosed find check for ?2, for which please send your paper one more year. . '"" I have been a little slow at sending my renewal for the following reasons: I have been held up, held down, sandbagged, walked on, sat on, flattened out, and squeezed: ' First by the U.S.'government for federal war tax .on excess profits, Liberty loan bonds, Thrift stamps, capital-stock tax. Then by the state for auto license and.gas tax. . " Third, by every organization that the inventive mind of man has been able to invent to extract" what I may or may not possess, to-wit: I have been solicited by the Society of John the.Bapfist, the G. A. R., the Woman's Relief Corps, the Navy League; the Red Cross, the Black Cross, the Purple Cross,' the Double Cross, the Children's Homes, the Dorcas society, the Y. M. C. A., the Y. W. C. A., the Boy Scouts, the Jewish' Relief, and every hospital -In the country. '• And on top of all that came the Associated Charities and the Salvation Army. ••;.,..'. The government has so governed my business that I don't know. who owns it. I have been inspected,.suspected, examined, re-examined, cross-examined, informed, required , and commanded till I don't who I am or why I am here. know ' I am supposed to have an inexhaustible suppiy of money for every known need, desire, or hope of the human race, and because I, will not sell all I have and go out to beg, borrow, or steal money to give away I have been cussed, discussed, boycotted, talked to, talked about, lied to; lied about, held up, hung up, robbed, and nearly ruined. ' '" And the only, reason I am clinging to life IS to see what In heck will happen next. Outside of the foregoing it is not so bad, and I am still glad I am alive. ' WORK IS STARTED AGAIN ON NEW HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING The Spencer. Construction company started work on the new high school building last week. Monday morning saw a full crew on the Job, Work is now expected to proceed rapidly, with the building ready for school next fall. The school board has been relieved of the necessity of almost dally meetings'since the difficulties with the Mayer company developed. Fourth Training School, The fourth subject-matter training school in the first-year Home Management project, Planned leisure and Personal Efficiency, will be conducted at Mrs. Geo. W- Godfrey's In Irvington tomorrow, beginning at HO a- TO. and closing at 4 p. m. Women attending are jo take sandwiches and one eoyered-dish, as y,su. al. All women interested J n the. school are/ Invite^ to attend. P*JP'PallSM3'*^ 150 ATTEND RURAL MAILMEN MEETING More than ISO rural letter carriers of the Tenth district attended an annual convention at the local K. C. hall Monday afternoon and evening. The conventions are usually held on -r.r „ Washington's birthday, a national W ^ T , ?"* taken to holiday on which carriers do not . un(3er t^sr_' parlors at have,,Jo work, but as February 22 fell ,on Sunday this year the convention date was postponed till Monday. . Fred Genrich, Lone Rock, president of the county" organization, called the convention to order Monday morning, and the Algona high school orchestra furnished music. .The Rev. A. H, Wood, Good Hope, gave the invocation, and D. H. Goeders welcomed the delegates,.-In behalf of the' Community club. Glen Raney, assistant postmaster, gave a welcoming tolk in behalf of the local postoffice force. . • Mrs. George • Thompson, Ledyard, president of the Auxiliary of the district, gave the response. District President F. S. Robinson, Armstrong, was spoke briefly. also introduced' 'and Various Auxiliary officers gave talks. Vine Stbddard; state president, gave a short tailk, and C. "B'. Letts, Mason City, state secretary,, also spoke. Dinner was served ' at the church by the Methodist Aid. ' . The afternoon session was given over to reports, talks by postmasters, an address by the Rev.' C.' V. Hulse, and a business session. AL6QNIAN IN NAVY BAND AT NEW ORLEANS MARDI GRAS , The United States navy band, of which Vernon Stehle.ie a member, played during the recent -Mardi Gras at New Orleans. Vernon writes that New Orlaans Is an odd mixture of the new and the old world. The anpient French quarter, with ' Its narrow streets, balconied' houses, missions, and markets, is colorful and Interesting. "The city hae a 'crib' district operating with official tolerance, if not sanction. Oldtim- ers will understand what I mean by a 'crib' district. The same rows of shuttered-plaoes operate in the Identical way ln r which --they dift years ago. The climate-is mild and palm trees flourish throughout the city." Vernon met Rudy Vallee while he was at New Orleans. CAR IS ROLLED SIDEWAYS WHEN TIRE FLATTENS Six Nails Puncture Tube and Cause Skidding. Mrs. Calvin "Walker, Kearnejv Mo., was instantly killed, and Mr«. Wilbur Cox, Crystal Lake, suffered fatal injuries, when a 193» CheVro- let sport sedan In which they wet* riding was upset in an accident Sunday afternoon at a point 3% mile*. east of Bancroft. ' .:' ' There were seven persons In tfa* car, -which was going towards BUK • croft at 40 miles an hour. Mr. Cox. who owned the oar, was driving. The group had visited a farm owns east of Bancroft and i returning to Crystal Lake when th» accident .happened. ' One of the front tires went flat, and the car skidded and then rotted over three times In the road. Six nails were found In the tint which did not blow out; but th» air was let out quickly and when the car swerved Mr. Cox lost control. Mrs. Walker, who suffered a fractured skull, and internal injuries^ died almost 'Instantly. Mrs. . Cox, who suffered internal Injuries and a. badly broken leg, died the same evening at the Kossu'th hospital. . Seven Riding In Car. Occupants of the car, besides Strand Mrs. Cox and Mrs. Walker, were.Nettie Stoker, Esther and Edna Cox,.and Ella Marie Walker, the* latter a 7-year-old daughter of Mrs.^ Walker. They suffered only minor*' bruises and cuts, and Mr. Cox got, off similarly. Mrs. Walker and Mrs-' Cox were riding in the 'front s seat with Mr. Co-x. . '• •. ' Mrs. Walker and her daughter had. been Visiting the Coxes. She was •. daughter ot Mrs. Cox and a sister at Nettle' 1 Stoker. _> • • - > •<-, Funeral' services for both Mrs. .Cox, and Mrs. Walker were held y«fc J. terday morning at the home at Crystal Lake, and .the body of Mrs. Wal- ,ker was taken to Missouri by her husband, who arrived Monday. Th* body of Mrs. Cox was taken to IMF .Moines for burial yesterday aft*r- noon. .'.',..' " ii> No Inquwt to Held. * Coroner L. M. Merrltt and Sheriff L. E. . Hovey were called to th* scene of the accident shortly after * 3 o'clock, but no inquest was deemed necessary; The body of Mem. Walker was taken to the 'Fuctas, mdertakingr ' parlors at Bancroft^ and Mrs. Cox. was brought to hospital. • • • Mrs, Walker, only 25 yeara _^. was •married to Calvin Walkenwtea. she was 14. The Cox family moY«t from southern Iowa to Crystal two years ago and:had been «»-»- ating a farm owned by the WarfieJt- Hdwell-Pratt grocery wholeaaJ* house at Des Moines, .raisins ve**. tables and garden truck. Mrs. Cox, born,In Kentucky, 47 years old. She Is survived by __ mother, Mrs. Sarah Hon, Lexington. Ky.,'flve brothers and a sister, b*>, sides ,the children of her first husband, who are Ray Stoker and Mrs. Catherine French, Des Molries, Cart Stoker; Rushville, Mo., and Nettl* at home. ' •Stepchildren, .daughters O f" 'Mr, Cox at home, are Edna and Esther. twins. Mrs.-Walker was a Stoker, and she had been visiting bar mother for several days before thfr accident, '.The Cox home was for many years In Missouri. CLOSED BANnTsUED FOR $200JAMA6ES An interesting su.lt for damagWi from a closed 'bank was filed |»," district court yesterday;-wherein W»Scott Hanna, guardian" of Elicabetlk ' Barton asks $200 damages and i session of a J8000 .note from the «— . celvershlp of 'the Lu Verne State; '' bank. •..--.' „' * The petition claims' -that, guardianship .has a, half (interest the note, or a, $4000 claim, arid 1 tj by virtue of the'claim is entitlaftf,*; to the note, which was left; at tk» M bank, with a mortgage covered W $ the note, for safe-keeping. ' ' The petition alleges that demand has been made for the note, bat that ' delivery was refused because (quoting- the petition) "it >s the policy of ^ Beliekah Booster Sleeting, Burt, Feb. 24—Plans are being laid for a county I. O. O. F.-Rebekah booster meeting at the local I. O. O. F. hall next week Tuesday evening. An outside speaker has toepn secured, and there will be other program number?. Refreshments will be served by the Rebekahs. Farna Brings Burt, Feb. 24 — The George Dettman farm was sold at auction Monday afternoon'by W.*O. Pyle, First National bank receiver. O. 3>. Slse- bee -had" previously put to a tyfl for Jt Which, was npt rajfjed, so the, se}f -imposed rule that 1 all perty found In sai<J bank btfo to third persons shall be beMt against any possible indebtedness the third .parties.^ the b%n^,?| f The petition states tha* tbfe Illegal an<^ that the guar been damage^ $200, by detention of the note and mprtg^fft, • ')m . : ;>t?SsS •v',S)M III . _ - f ,, Jaw Bo»e is Mr. . i-. r^™ T^V *,*,•**"*• ^wjcgw ington township, suffered a Jaw fcrt ' ' - ' .._ „- 4»^ w m«**..p*m®^ m -f> . roUer skating 'on, ' St. her. riding She ^' reoo.verlijg,

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