Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on May 14, 1931 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 14, 1931
Page 1
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ALGONA, IOWA, MAY 14, 1931 12 Pages Number 35 EES BOUNCED FOR UB PARTIES try Club Season ill Open Next Tuesday. immittees for the afternoon and ng parties at the Country club , been arranged by Mrs. S. E. iahon and Mrs. T, H. Chrisle, working under the direction ,„' House committee, composed •ugene Murtagh, Jos Auner, and j L. Bonar. As usual the ie s will be given on Tuesdays, alternate afternoon and even- affairs. The opening party, jduled for next week Tuesday, nder the direction, of; the board Irectors and their wives, and is ounced elsewhere. The list for summer follows: , : .. uesday afternoon, May 36— Mfa. Rlst, chairman, and Meads Piutson, T. H. "Holmes, J; enberg, Torkel Hill, and . K.' JX es'.. . ' '"£:• Fire Parties In Jane. "-:.-.*" iesday evening, June. 2 — Dr. Mrs. W. D. Andrews, chairman, Messrs, and Mesdames John jkl, H. L. Gilmore, .G. W. Still, and Beth Backus, Lucia Wai' and John Haggard. uesday, afternoon, June 9—Mrs, n Kohlhaas, chairman, and Mes. es Harry Godden, Frank Seller, rge Elbert, W. T. Daughan, and y.Klrsch. uesday evening, June 16 — Mr. Mrs. Kred Kent, chairman, and srs. and Mesdames R. H. Miller, I Scheme!,'and Alvin Huenhold, e Corey, Elizabeth Nugent, and s. Nicoulln. • uesday afternoon, June 23—Mrs. . Sherman, chairman, and Mes- es S. E. McMahon, Al Falken- ler, Chas. Taylor, Ralph Elbeit, C. A. llomyer. Tuesday evening, June 30 —; Mr. [Mrs. C. R. LaBarre, chairman, Messrs, and Mesdames E. C. fcher, L. C. Nugent, R. H. Craw; and James McDonald, .-Marie Jiler, Dr. H. M. Olson, and Mabel | Jul.v Committees Rained. psday _ afternoon, July 7—-Mrs. Baker, chairman, and Mes- R. P. Norton, J. W. Little, , Murtagh, w. T. Peters, Burt, |H. 0. Buell, Burt. isday evening, July 3.4 — Mr. I Mrs. b. H. Goeders, chairman, I Messrs, and Mesdames D. D. ion, B. R. Morrison, D. A. Bar- and Vic Parsons, Hazel Pot- C. Hanson, and Florence ion, lay afternoon, July 21—Mrs. H. \Vllllams, chairman, and ies H. R. Cowan, M. J. Pool, P. Haggard, aday evening, July 28 — Mr. I Mrs. Ben Sorensen, chairman, I Messrs, and Mesdames H. W. fh, A. K. Cliff, Be n Hynds, and Ice McMahon, and R. S. Bios- lay afternoon, August 14— I A. L. Peterson, chairman, and femes C. B. Murtagh, M. J. "'<*, W. B. Quarton, R. E. Vini ana H. E. Braley, Wesley. •ssday evening, August 11— nclMi-g. D. R. steele, chairman, I Messrs. and Mesdames H. L. ™, M. J. streit, T. -L. Lar- LJ. A. Raney, and A. L. Cun '• Grace an d Vera Kouba. ay afternoon, August 118— i - A. Rehner, chairman, and nes C. H. Cretzmeyer, M. G. .'• A- L . Rist, J. w. Sullivan. • Butts, Wesley, and Julius . WlJClni. NK YOUTH TERRORIZES FAMILY BUT-WATCH YOUR STEP ACAOEIYPLAY PRESENTED BY -•«•#;.;> -ED -lecocq Chrischilleg, M. |H, J. Lacy NEW ENGINE FOR POWER PLANT IS ORDERED BY CITY The city council Monday night, at an adjourned meeting, passed a resolution approving purchase of a new" "11000 horse-power, oil-driven Diesel engine for the electric light and power plant. The matter of a new engine came up suddenly, when an opportunity arose to buy a new unused engine at a tremendous saving. A sugar manufacturing company in Cuba last winter ordered a 1000 h. p. engine from the Fulton Iron Works, St. Louis, making a large down payment. The engine was con^ structecl, tested, and found satis factory. When shipment was about to be made the sugar concern defaulted because of financial conditions, and so-forfeited the down payment. Algona was then offered the engine j for a cash price of $38,000, "•' ' as the original price was Will F. Muse i Wesley. evening, August 25— jMd Mrs. Frank Zender, chair- a ml Mesdames P, j. Kohlhaas, • ylgars. A. H. Borchardt, and _ Levett, T. j. Davern, Delia lEdith Welter. . Four i' ar f| es in September. ' Ttfay afternoon, * . evening, September 15- cha)r -», j -•—»•?';g"»>r»^i ^>*«**f«. - •Messrs, and Mesdames N. l - H. Chrischilles, D P. w H. M. smith an'd E. C. y afternoon, September 22 ' *-*. IDflU'Pl . StVlQ ll»n~n_ e»rifl pme S - man. an Ha ington, B. M. 'September Herbet ' c EL PROJECTS LET TO FIRM AIr $47,775 this year. by • Dodge, were a in Kossuth »e bid was •v enure Jot. There were Wtayerte ** le ^ n ^ Jtf supervisors. 1 " Roads mth. is Jtor to five £ udget ent tp • -'«W as th - k * S P tlW> where$60,000! cash. This gives the city a net saving of $12,00.0. One reason the offer was made to Algona was that the city had cash, which would eliminate carrying charges, bonding requirements, and other troubles incident to a time sale. The same concern built and erected the 600 h. p. engine now at the plant. Consumption of electricity here has been gradually creeping up since the 600 h. P. engine was installed a few. years ago, and while the plant is not yet at full capacity all of the time It is at a point where efficiency and good management call for another mc-ine. The new engine would have been needed anyway in the course of natural events a year or so, and the opportunity to purchase at such a large discount was regarded as much' too good to pass up. .The council will meet again Monday, May 25, to hear objections, if-any. 4- WOMAN RUN OVER BY DISC AT WHITTEMORE RECOVERING Whittemore, May 12 — Mrs. Herman Lauck, who fell under a disc last week Monday and suffered severe cuts and a broken leg, is recovering rapidly at the McCreery hospital. Mrs. Lauck, who was helping her husband In the field on their $xm- three miles north of Whittemore, stepped in front .of the disc to pick up the lines.. The . horses became frightened, and jumped. Mrs. Lauck was knocked down and the 'disc 'passed over her body, cutting a 1 large piece of flesh from one leg, cutting through a small ankle bone, and breaking the leg in two places. She suffered other bruises, but none serious. NEWTON UNDERTAKER BUYS INTEREST IN LOCAL FIRM W. G. MftCullough, of Newton, who has purchased an interest in the Laird & Reimer funeral directing business, came to Algona yesterday to make final arrangements. Mr. McCullough, who has been a funeral director 20 years, has a son in high school and. a daughter out of school. Mrs. McCullough and the children will come to Algona soon thme< * much time W. B. Laird P lan8 to easier, and will spend this summer at his Clear Lake cottage. Two to Botery Meet. IP, Overrayer, president-elect, rbaw ath«rj y club - Godfrey, thepc«J ft dfctrfet n, |»S$ M.on,day 400. "J-4 A S A NEWLY installed press in a newly remodeled building was turning out an 88-page celebration edition of the Mason City Globe-Gazette last week, the veteran editor, Will F. Muse, 71, lay dying at San Antonio, Tex. The end came Saturday night, following heart disease of three years' standing. Funeral services were conducted yesterday at the First Methodist church, Mason City. Mr. Muse had been editor of the Globe-Gazette 33 years. SWEA CITY TEAMS WIN PLACES (NAMES TILTS Swea City, May 12—Nine • boys and six girls represented the Swea City schools in Smith-Hughes contests at Ames last week. Helen Preston, domestic science instructor, took down as a vocational homemaking team Lucillfa Anderson and Edith Dahl, with Jane Carlson and June Larson as alternates. Thelma Appelt and Ilo Edwards' went along as visitors. E L. Sweany, the boys' Instructor, took as a livestock judging team Harvey Larson, Merlin Larson, and Clarence Roba. This team tied for second in the state. First was won by a team from Kelley. In individual honors Harvey Larson won third place in state. Seventy-six teams took part in the contests. Among demonstration teams on farm soils, Clayton Roal- eon and Maynard Jenson won fourth place. Roy Bravender and Howard Krumm, with Alan Linde and D. W. Fults as alternates, made up the local farm shops team. Seven hundred boys and girls their instructors attended a banquet at which Governor Turner spoke. OPENING COUNTRY CLUB PARTY NEXT TUESDAY EVENING Country club directors and their wives form the committee for the opening dinner party of the golf season next week Tuesday evening. The party is scheduled for 6:45, and :he serving will commence promptly at 7. An effort will be made to have all parties this year start promptly whether or not all who are expected are" present. The directors and their wives met Monday, night, and committees were appointed. The dinner committee consists of Mrs. R. W. Horigan, Mrs. P. J. Christensen, and Mrs. G. S. Buchanan . Prizes are to be secured by Mrs F. D. Williams, Mrs. A. D. Adams, and Mrs. D. E. Dewel. Roy MoMahon is in chai'ge of securing a dance orchestra, and Mr. Williams, Doctor Adams, and M. P. Weaver are in charge of entertainment during dancing. Reservations must be made before G p. m. next Monday evening. Mrs. D. P. Smith will move to the club house this week-end for the season, and reservations ore to be made by calling-the Country club phone 66. Directors are President Albert Ogren, Secretary R. W. Horigan, M. P. Weaver, E. J. Gilmore, P. J. Christensen, Roy McMahon, G. F. Towne, G. S. Buchanan, K. J. Smith, Burt, Dr. A. D. Adams, H. M. Hauberg, F. D Williams, L E. Linnan, J. W. Haggard, and D. E. Dewel. Plates are to be a dollar each, will include dancing and The single charge was be ;ieved better than a double collection for those who wish to dance or play cards following the dinner. Chicks Die in ?ire, Lu Verne, May 12 — Mrs. Clarence Krause suffered the loss of a chick brooder house and the chicks by fire last week Monday. It was 10x12 and heated with a hard c °al burner. Three hundred chicks were burned to death. npO AN ANONYMOUS CONA TRIBUTOR—No newspaper publishes anonymous communications, Nor will newspapers, publish signed communications which accuse another, person o£ acts the" publication, of which might be ground for libel suits. This rule stands whether or not the facts ajfteged can be proved Sr libel suMp are e^epsive eyeft wWwcaV'-Th.e Editor. which bridge. EMMET CAR CRASHES INTO LONE ROCK CAR AT BRIDGE An Emmet county car, cutting In on the hilj near the No, 169 viaduct under the Milwaukee'tracks at the north edge of town, .crashed a car driven by Mrs. M. E, Blanchard, Lone Rock, Sunday afternoon. Both oars were coming to Algona. Another car was descending the hill, just to the north of the railroad bridge, and the Blanchard car and the car from the south were passing',' when the Emmet car squeezed in between them. A fender on the Blanchard car was torn off and a wheel damaged. The Emmet car did not stop and the Blanchard car came on to town. No one was hurt. In the Blanchard car besides- Mrs. Blanchard were Mrs. R. E. Zunkel and Bertha, Evelyn, and Lucile.Blanch- ard, all of Lone Rock. OPENING BAND CONCERT TO BE GIVEN NEXT THURSDAY The first of the season's concerts by the Algona Military 'band will be given next week Thursday evening at 8 o'clock at the bandstand on the courthouse square. The band, now of 25 to 30 pieces, has been practicing all winter on new selections under the direction of band leader Clifford H, Johnston. Some of the old favorite classics and ballade, as well as up-to-date fox-trot numbers, % will appear on the programs this summer. Dickinsons Are Here. Senator and Mrs. L. J. Dickinson came from Washington to Des Moines last week and came on to Algona Monday. .Their home has been reopened and they will spenc most of the eummer here, Mr. Djck- dfljSpn will manage western republican, headquarter^ at pe» M,9>rie,9- ^ senator, attends^ -yj* W« F- ¥,' Twelve Scouts Given Merit Badges at Court of Honor Program Next Sunday Includes Songs and Dances. Pupils of St. Cecelia's grades will present a program at the academy auditorium next Sunday evening at S o'clock. A special feature will be a play, Camouflage, by pupils .of the eighth grade. The plot Is woven about Jacob McGerald» old, rich, eccentric, who has gone abroad. In his absence he leaves his dearest possession, a statue of his great grandfather, in care of his niece, Mrs. McGerald, whose family hope of future wealth depends on the reverence with which they treat the statue. How the statue fares amid implications is revealed in many exciting episodes. Following is the program in full: Overture (Bennett) — St. Cecelia's Orchestra. Welcome Nine Little Boys Pierrette (rhythm orchestra)—Primary Grades. Playlet, One Strike — Third and Fourth Grades. Folk dance Five Little Girls At the Dance (action song and dance)—Third and Fourth Grades, CAST OF ' "CAMOUFLAGE." Mrs. McGerald, busy mother—Margaret Nelson, Mildred, daughter Arlene Kapp Dolly, daughter Ruth-Payne Bob, son William Daughan Paul, son Edward Lamuth Mrs. Important, a gossip-Lois White Sally, maid of all work — Gertrude Zender. Mabel, a flapper-Ruth Bestenlehner Dinah, a darkey—Mary Louise Cliff Francois, French chef—Harold Van Allen. Tony, Italian balloon-seller — Eugene Thissen. Uncle Jacob, rich relative — Floyd Bode. Classmates of Mildred, Dolly, Bob, and Paul-^-Carmel Elbert, Clare Seipman, Calvin Bode, John Frankl, Donald Frank!, John Deim, Lois White, Ruth Besten- lehner. FAIR BOARD PLANS CELEBRATION HERE The eighth annual July Fourth celebration,''sponsored by the Kossuth County -Fair Association, .will inaugurate the new grandstand 'and other improvements which have been made and are in the making at the fair grounds this year. It is expected that this will be the largest celebration in history. Attendance each year has been growing, and with the additional seating capacity of the grandstand this year,, a special effort has been made to secure a larger entertainment that will please everyone. The fireworks program will be the only one sponsored this year, as arrangements have been made for other forms of entertainment at the fair. The new amphitheater is now receiving its final coat of paint and with the new arrangement of the grounds, : every patron will have a clear view and may also sit in comfort, something- that will be appreciated by the many who have tolerated the discomforts of the old stand for so many years past. The -association feels that the people of Kossuth county will be proud pf the new amphitheater and other improvements, and will look forward to a cpntinuation of their loyal support as has been had in the past. Announcements of the program will be made later. By Bobby Pewel. At-the court of honor Friday night at the Legion hall, both local troops were present, but representatives from other troops in the county, who were expected, were unable to attend because of school activities. The Rev. Geo. L. Siemens, Swea City, and the Rev, L. G. Gartner, Tltonka, scoutmasters, were present. H. W. Miller, county executive, presided. The meeting was opened with the Scout oath, followed by a candle ceremony In which each scout lights a candle, as he pronounces one of the Scout laws. James Bishop was awarded a cer> tlficate of Star Award for having five merit badges. The following merit badges were awarded: Wesley Behlmer, pathfinding, reading, fire- manship; Fernley Nolte, fire, photography, pathfinding, personal health, James Bishop, personal health, first aid, woodcraft, fire, pathfinding. Bob Spencer, pathfinding, fire, personal health; Vernon Kohlhaas, personal health, fire reading, public health; Charles Paxson, personal health, pathfinding, fire; Fred Kent, firemanship; Wayne Moore, fireman- ship, personal health, leather craft, pathfinding; Bob Nolte, -pathfinding, firemanship, personal health, leather craft; Richard Norton, cement work, music, leathercraft; John Ferguson, pathfinding, firemanship, first aid, personal health. Following the awards of second class and first class certificates, H. R. Heath, of Fort Dodge, district executive, spoke on camping. He described the camp at Fort Dodge and presented the Scouts with literature about the camp. • At the troop meeting Monday we practiced marching and drills in preparation for Memorial Day. A chart has been made for our patrol contests. Vernon Kohlhaas, Crow patro! leader, gives the following report of the patrol:. "The Crow patrol consists of Ver non Kohlhaas, Wesley Behlmer William Daughan, John Daughan William Barry, Robert Selzer, John McEvoy, Darwin 'Baker,"aria Merwin Little. "The patrol project is woodcraft We went on an early morning hike Saturday morning and some of the boys passed cooking ana firemak ing tests." BAIT CASTING INSTRUCTION GIVEN BY DUG MEMBERS Fourteen persons turned out .for first practice at bait-casting at Athletic park Monday evening. Under supervision of Gordon Ogg, Loyd Wellendorf, and other Dilg League members, a bait-casting school is conducted every Monday night from 6:30 till dark. Special instruction of boys and women is given. There is no charge, GILMORE CITY BALL TEAM TO PLAY HERE Rain cancelled the season's opening baseball game here Sunday between the Algona Grays and Charles City. All features will be duplicated at the ball park south of the swimming pool Sunday, when the Grays will meet Gilmore City. "Lefty" Kemp, who pitched against Algona on numerous occasions last year, is with Gilmore City again this year. The Algonians are primed for a hot battle, and wil make an unusual effort to win this opening game. The Algona Military band wil play while the teams are working out, and the game will be called a 2:45. The Charles City team will plaj the game announced for Sunda; sometime in July, The Charles City ahs won 25 out of 29 games in 1930 and the team is but little changed for this season. PRICE OF HAIRCUTS DROPS TO 25 CENTS AT FOUR SHOPS The question of reductions in prices has for some time been ag: tated in local bartering circles. I originated in February, when a ne-\ shop dropped the haircut rate t 35c, with a special 25c children' rate except on Saturday/ This wee the Stehle (former Bremer) shop cu to 25c for haircuts, and now thre other shops—Bjelland, Shilts Bros and Baser—are announcing a ne\ price list in which the same haircu rate is adopted. The new schedul appears in an advertisement else where in today's Advance. — » Banks Close May 21. All Kossuth banks will be close- all day Thursday while the banker attend a group convention at Spin Laker Algona Markets J».v Wllhnr J. and Alice Puync. Close of Business May 12. LIVESTOCK . Hogs. Bt. Std. lights, 180-230 Ibs $6.35 it. mod. wt. butchers, 230-260 .. $6.1<o 3t. hvy. butchers, 260-300 $5.90 Bt. prime hvy. butch. 300-350 ..$'5.60 'acking sows, 300-350 Ibs $5.20 B. hvy. sows, 400-500 Ibs. ..$4.50-5.00 Cattle^ Banners and cutters $2.00-2.75 Yearlings $'5.00-6.00 Fat cows $3.00-4.00 Bulls I2.-50-3..25 Veal calves $4.00-6.'50 Fat steers $7.00 GRAINS !orn, No. 2 47%c Corn, No. 3 46V4c Oats, No. 3 21%c Barley, No. 2 special 3'SVfcc PRODUCE Eggs, straight run ;... lie Graded, No.. 1 ; .. .14c traded, No. 2 9o lash cream .l«c POULTRY AH weights, hens ..13c Leghorn hens u.Oc Heavy roosters 9c Leghorn' roosters 7c HIDES Calf and cow, Ib Sc Horse $1.75-1.00 Colt hides, each 50c Wool, best 13%c LEDYARD YOUTHS ARE INJURED AS CAR JOHNS OVER Four Ledyard boys were taken to ithe Kossuth Hospital Tuesday morning suffering from serious injuries sustained when their car turned "over on the'graveled road just south of the fair grounds. The injured are: Howard Deyer, who has a fractured skull; Willis Deyer, wrenched neck; William Barnes,'fractured skull and a broken nose; arid Edgar La Cour, wrenched shoulder. Two other boys, Arvid Brant and nor cuts and bruises. The boys were en route to a state baseball tournament at Ames in which the Ledyard team had been entered, and were traveling in an old Model T Ford roadster, three of them riding in the back end. They are 13 to 16 years old. It is believed that loose gravel on the hill caused the upset. The accident occurred at 10 o'clock. The Ledyard schools had been dismissed for Tuesday, and most of the pupils and faculty had planned to attend the tournament. A bus had been chartered, but it broke down at Titonka and the passengers had to abandon the trip. The Ledyard . team was defeated 5-3, in semi-finals by Yale, and the latter, team then lost to North Des Moines in finals, but .only after a 12-inning game the final score being 4H2. Some 40 fans from Ledyard attended the tournament. CRAZED, HURLS DEATH THREATS AT OWN FATHER William J. Farrell, of; Whittemore, Stages a Wild Night. William J. Farrell, 22-year-ol«. youth at Whittemore, terrorized his. parents and the rest of the household Monday night, while- he was under the influence of .liquor. Het threatened his father with a Jjuit and butcher knife, and forced him. to yield possession of, the key'to the-. family car. The youth was arrested by Emmet county officers at Estherville Tuesday afternoon on charges preferred}, by his father. Two charges were*. placed against him, one of larceny of the car, the other of robbery with- aggravation. It was a. wild night for the Far— rolls. The youth came home crasy- with drink, siezed his ,410-guaget shotgun and the butcher knife, aadZ muttered threats of various kinds- against -;all members of the fanrUyi When he forced his father to glv*. up the keys to the family model A. Ford tudbr, he held the • butcher knife to his father's stomach, afc the same time poising his othec- hand in a pocket as if he had a revolver, jfr Nearly Runs Over Deputy SherlflL After obtaining the car key htt opened the garage, took the car.. and drove away towards Emmet** burg. M. F. Farrell, the father^ then telephoned Emmetsburgr officers to arrest him, and the Emmet county deputy Sheriff-stationed him— self on the pavement to stop him. but the youth. Instead of stopping; when he was hailed tried to rune down the officer. Suspecting'that his father ha*. called Emmtsburg officers, the* youth retraced his path and stopped: at Cylinder. There he called hist father by telephone, and impersonating Sheriff. .Shea,, of sEmmetsburg.. said the runaway youth had been. shot and asked whether the father" still intended to prefer charges. wfaK father replied that the chargew would be pressed, and the youth. then revealed who he was and said. he was coming home to -hill hint father. . • v I BANCROFT MAN, 74, IS FINED ON LARCENY CHARGE FRIDAY John Grein, 74, was fined $5 and costs Friday by Justice L. A. Winkel on a charge of stealing 180 feet of woven wire fencing from Mrs. Alice E. King. Both are from Bancroft. According to testimony, Grein rented two or three lots from Mrs. King,„and the rent was to-be paid by his erecting a hog tight fence around the property. He erected the fence, but when he moved he took it with him. At the trial Grein denied the arrangement alleged by Mrs. King, He paid the fine and costs, which amounted to more than $15. « , Arm is Fractured. Ledyard, May 12—Richard Swalve broke an arm while he was cranking a tractor at Jerry Sullivan's last week Tuesday. Jerry took him to Bancroft where Doctor Devine set the break. curses who Kossuth Team in State Bali Tournament iff arrived William had reached. hdme. Getting out his shot gun andC the knife, he chased various members of the family around and once> had them all lined up in a room- He tore the telephone from the -wait and even threatened a 1'5-year-oki brother critically sick and unable to- leave his bed, Locks Self In Boom. When the sheriff arrived William: raced upstairs.. a nd locked himself in his room, shouting threats . against anyone tempted to get him out. Sheriff Hovey prepared to use A. tear gas bomb, and then rush thai room after breaking down the. door. The Farrells, - however, " persuaded. l »l him not tp make , the attempt'foe- fear of causing the death or- the* younger brother, whose condition. had been made worse by the* brother's antics. They felt that the* gas, coupled with possible shooting: and the excltenjent, would be too* much for the younger boy to stand. Sheriff Hovey therefore waited. In. the meantime William grew quieter.^ and the Fan-ells thought he waat recovering sanity, so the sheriff returned tp Algpna to get so me sleep. After he left William was removed. to Estherville by an uncle. Mr.' v Farrell came to Algona Tuesday ; morning and swore out the tnfor- ' mations on which the arrest wqv>- made. „. ' Arrested at EstherviUe. Sheriff Hovey called Esthervilto officers, who . placed the boy under- arrest, and he was returned tol.Al~ gpna that afternoon. It was expected that a preliminary hearing woulA be held late yesterday or this man^r' ing. .. \ ,• Young Farrell had been released, from the penitentiary only a tew weeks' before, after having «wy«4 v several months of an IS-months; sew-. tence on a federal charge for <(|fuufe ' porting a stolen auto from one «tat« to another. He was arrested uera last March on this charge, but' W*H sentenced in federal court. ^ The youth was taken beforejjthfli 1 Kossuth insanity commissioners MvK. adjudged sane April 4, jtfter " ' his drinking rampages, For a': thereafter he was all right, Estherville a half pint bottle '<* •£•' cohol was taken froro him, " y • ^ ' It is not yet known (herej wi "*" his parents will press the against him. • *r~ -.u..» 1932 MEETING IN AL6II The Algona \STatanyA club |r ing a determined bid tp eecy 1932 convention of Watanye. at the annual convention at J Lake ne*t Monday ajjd, sa Adah,C S ' --- AlfOBa; nussen if the T EDYARD high school's baseball team played its first game in" a state baseball tovu-naajent .at 4 J-v Friday afternoon, an<J won, 8-7, after a QoldfteW team had had a $-run lead, thjoj^out $fee |h$t Ledyard ftien lost to Yale, f-?, Tuesday afternoon In sewMJaajfi, 1(gjpwlog"vjjJJfih. 'JJflrtk .i^gh^ ,«! Moin,e,s, won the state cfeampionsJWp fww Tale- Menders of't^a JiSterd 0ajn, tefj; to rfefcj, aw>! sen, coajolj; -jQsrternjan, Pitcher and, oo^Ele^}; MHHeR *igh;t;"-"- *—' •— ""—" ----•" ' •" -if.^arn^ ''' ~ -

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