Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on June 4, 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, June 4, 1931
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Page 1
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.'•«, ( , <,-•• ,v •, > Y* ' l l ' "M* 1 !*! «*» d - *<x>ler ALGONA, IOWA, JUNE 4, 1931 16 Pages CHARGED DEFACING !HOOL HOUSE [ilttemore Youths ,d Girls Stage [Wild Party. [Whlttemore Souths—"Billy" i Arnold Hllbert, and Burd arrested yesterday and ill by Sheriff L. E!. Hovey of damaging the No, 4 school in Irvtngton town- night. Sheriff Hovey v full admittance from : the [on their activities during l|o with three girls drove to joi, of which Fred Geigel is fdurlng the evening. They I and proceeded to make a fit with a half gallon of al- During the evening every |in the school was 'brolten blackboard smashed by a Ind the pencil sharpeners In addition other damage to the building and fix- joys Only 18 and 10. sextet left the school refused to run so they : some distance from' the Ind called Algona and had hauled in. The six of them remainder of the night |ar, sleeping as best they j Hovey investigated, . and lalnlng the facts arrested youths, who admitted to ; they were drunk" and did 1 what they were doing. [•IS and 19 years old. fennltles are Severe. j Hovey filed the informa- Inst tho' youths under Sec, which states: r person maliciously .injure, • destroy any building or ! attached thereto . . ..he [Imprisoned in. the peniten- more than five years, or I imprisoned in the county, tore than one year, or be I exceeding $500, and be like party injured in a sum [three times the value of ivty so destroyed or dam- |Hovey said yesterday that term In office he: has endeavored to locate i justice the youths who [the county breaking into ". ilnmnglng the contents. 1 all future cases brought offenders the statute used as a basis for marauders of schools I their evening's ,. fun ex- i expensive, both in time MY PLAYERS TO 1 HERE UNDER CANVAS ''M. Cass and .Neale rs combined shows will s engagement here uri- ffateriiroof canyas theater night with" Charles I comedy-drama, The Man Pputh. Helvey and his show recently closed •son of 22 weeks at the ater, Fort Dodge. The •with the Cass players nmer makes one of the |wmpanies playing 'any- w canvas. Special vau- featurlng the four Mcana Neale's Boys of be featured every night. We night women will wee with one paid u ;TEAMDEFEATS Ml TO PLAY TONIGHT "" - - ; kittenball team was Tuesday night at the an aggregation of AValdron pitched and Harold Neville J»; rest of the team waa ^fVaughn Rising, first': Wyan, second; w, p| "Beans"-. Pearson, short field; H. tnfl _ Mickey McGilli- M Wayne Stephenson, ne between two'local * Played at the park ;»"; a nd an effort will Wng it to line up two or a s «ries during the UNA PUPILS SECOND I JHECK CHARGE JUNE AND A GLIMPSE OF IOWA Rev. Frazier Breaks Into N.Y. Times It is no easy thing to break into the New York Times, but the trick was turned recently by the Rev. AV. A. Frazier, former Congregational pastor here, now of Fond du Lac, AA r is. George H. •Free found the following mention in the Times of May 23: Fond du Lac, AVis., May 22— Announcing a series of summer .sermons, to start Sunday the Rev. AVilliam A. Frazier, of the Plymouth Congregational church wrote in his circular to members of the congregation that a reward of $5 would be paid to any person who could sleep in the church during any of these sermons. Beginning Sunday the service will be cut to one hour. VETERANS HONORED ON MEMOjjUL DAY Algona observed Memorial day Saturday with a program at the Call theater at 10 a. m., followed by a parade to the cemetery, where veterans' graves were decorated and the Hagg post firing squad fired a salute over the graves. D. A. Haggard, Algona's only Civil war veteran and E. J. Van Ness and George Spiking, Spanish- lAmerican war veterans, rode at tho 'head of the parade in Dr. H. L. McCorkle's open-topped car. They were followed by the colors and color squad of Hagg post, the Algona Military band, and the balance of the parade made up of Hagg post members and other veterans, the Auxiliary, the D. A. R., 'Campfire Scouts, and girls, Girls and -Boy school children. At the theater the Rev. Raymond C. Swanson pastor of Jmmanuel Lutheran church at Swea City, gave a history of the wars of the United States, commenting upon the sacrifices that had been made by the men and women of the .time. John Hardgrove gave the Gettysburg ad- dre.ss, and Mrs. W. S. Lee sang patriotic songs, The Legion orchestra played for the singing of America and the Star-Spangled Banker by the audience. Algona stores closed to observe the day, and gave clerks an opportunity for a two^day holiday. TRAIN WRECKS'CAR; CORWITH GIRL ESCAPES UNINJURED C. B. Morrall, Corwith, was called to Spencer a week ago Sunday night by word that a daughter who had just been graduated from the Spencer high school had been hurt when an automobile in which she was riding"with friends at 10 o'clock at night had been struck by a train. Though the car was badly wrecked none of the occupants suffered serious injuries. . Lj iicli in Trouble, According to a recent issue of the Ringsted Dispatch, David Lynch, well known Kossuth North Ender whji used t° g«t into legal trouble rfltber f reauent i yi has been barred JTQW operatlqn of 'a taxi service be reef ntly purchased a t Fairmont. The mayor and council unanimously declined to grant parking space. the ROBINSON, BERGMAN NABBED WITH CAR FULL OF ALCOHOL Sheriff L. E. Hovey was informed by phone yesterday morning that Cecil Robinson and John Bergman, well-known Bancroft characters, had been captured at . McGregor when they were attempting to run a carload of booze across the river in their auto. Details of the case are not known here, but it is presumed that the pair had been to Chicago or some other wet center, and had purchased | a quantity of alcohol for Kossuth consumption. Both men have been involved in liquor deals in Kossuth courts in recent years, and Bergman returned from a term in the reformatory only -a few weeks ago. Cecil Robinson headed one of the groups involved in the Robinson brothers warfare at Bancroft recently. Guesses expressed here suggest that the capture of Robinson and Bergman at McGregor might have been the result of a "tip" given officers by members of the opposing faction,, but this is not given credit by officers''here. Feeling in the warfare ran high during its course in justice and district courts here, and though the factions found that taking complaints to court only resulted in additional trouble for themselves the feeling is still reported intense. The arrest was made at McGregor by state and federal officers, it is understood here. The phone call to Algona was made to discover the former criminal records of the two men. According to Iowa law a third conviction on a liquor charge calls for a mandatory penitentiary' sentence. Both Robinson and Bergman have had at least two preceding convictions, so if they are convicted this time it will mean a penitentiary sentence. Local oficers are pleased that the pair were caught, especially since attempts have been made to belittle the officers' 'effort $o clean up the bootleggers in the county. ' -*- Edith Bowyer Whiffen Dies in California NATURALIZATION REMOVED FROM THIS DISTRICT COURT An order entered yesterday in which all three district.judges concurred removes naturalisation proceedings entirely from the district court. Cases already started will be completed, but all future papers in this district are to be filed in the United States federal court, probab^ ly at Fort Dodge; The order, says the reason for the change is that convenience and the law can both be better .served 'in the federal court. "U" Turns Forbidden, "No U Turn" signs have been erected on lamp posts at the three corners recently designated by the city council. The corners are at State and Thorlngton, State and Dodge, and State and Moore streets. The signs were made from park- Ing limit signs, which were recently taken down.* Suicide Report Untrue, A report circulated here over the week-end that Samuel Hedrick hacl attempted suicide at Clarion was unfounded, according to Mrs. Hedrick, who has received a letter from him. Mr. Hedrick has been worts- ing at Clarion for several weeks. Curses; Flued $20. Thog. Evan was fined $20 and costs by Justice Danson last week. Wednesday on chases ot using ob» A telegram received at 0 o'clock last night from Nellie G. Bowyer, Los Angeles, reads as follows: . "Edith passed away June 3, after year's illness. Funeral Friday." ; "Edith" was Edith Bowyer Whiffen, eldest daughter of Mrs. Bowyer and widow of Walter C, AVhiffen, Associated Press correspondent who died a few years ago. Mrs. Whiffen was 40 years old. The news will shock many old friends of the Bowyer family. Few here had even known that Mrs. AVhiffen was sick, She had been with her mother since her illness began a year ago. FENTON YOUTH, ACCUSED OF CURSING, IS RELEASED Prosecution of Carol Wander, Fenton, on a charge of blasphemous and indecent language, was dismissed by Justice AA r . C. Danson, Monday, alter a hearing. It was filed by Mrs. Dennis Smith, telephone operator at Fenton, and a warrant was issued by AA r . A. Cameron, Lone Rock justice. The' latter, for some, unexplained reason, made the warrant returnable before Justice Danson, an unusual proceeding. Wander was charged with cursing when a long distance call he had placed at the telephone office could not be completed but a charge of 10 cents was made. County Attorney Shumway was out of town when the case came up, and by agreement Justice Danson conducted the hearing, TITONKA GIRL WHO FELl FROM TREE RECOVERING Marguerite Budlong, Tltonka 10- year-old high school girl who two years agro -fejl So- feet from a tre<f and, suffered a fractured spine, is slowly'but surely recovering. She/ was paralyzed from the waist down and fqr a year or more could not walk. Then she became able to get about with crutches, and now it is reported from California, where she has spent the last several months with an aunt, that she has discarded the crutches for a cane. KIDNAPPING CASE IS UP HEREJODAY Mother Asks to Reclaim Child from \ Foster Parents. An interesting case between a real mother and foster parents in a dispute over who i.s to keep a 15-year- old Klrl, is to he heard before .Judge I'". O. Davidson in juvenile court here this afternoon. Mrs. Alice Hajjwon, re;il mother of the child, was arrested last week Wednesday by Sheriff L. E. Hovey on a charge of child-stealing, and was bound to the grand jury on the charge last Thursday, putting up a bond. Irene AVolford, daughter of Mrs. Hanson, had been legally adopted by the Henry AVolfords, between Elmore and Loclyard, when she was a baby. Early in May, Mrs. Hanson and her husband E. F. Hanson, of Clarksville, called for Irene to take her to Clarksville for a visit. Girl Prefers Mother. When the time came for Irene to return to the Wolfords the girl refused, and alleged stories of mistreatment, and stated that she preferred to remain with her own mother. Last week Thursday, when the girl and her mother were brought to Algona by Sheriff Hovey. the girl repeated her desire to f Ktay with her mother. j The AVolforcls, who filed the kid- I napping information, were deter- j mined to take her home with-them, j but during the argument Sheriff Hovey intervened, and took the girl to the Marshal Prank Green home, where she is staying pending outcome of the hearing today. Foster Parents Want Her. Both Mr. and Mrs. Hanson expressed great desire to have the girl with them, and the Wolfords express a lik'e ;,.deslre... The'case is brought in juvenile court over adoption of the girl, and as is often done in juvenile matters, the hearing may be held privately and the public excluded. The case has attracted a great deal of attention where the facts are known. HEARING ON CHECK CHARGE TO BE HELD HERE TOMORROW A hearing will be held tomorrow before Justice Danson on a bad check charge brought against Theodore Engler, northwest of Whittemore. by the Economy Hog and Powder Co. According to the -records in Mr. Danson's office, the check was dated May 1, 1030, though it is claimed by Engler that it was given previous to that time and was to be held by the company. If the check was pre-dated then no criminal action could stand against Mr. Engler, and it would have the same legal standing as a note on which collection must be made In a civil action. The company is pressing the criminal charge, and Sullivan, McMahon & Linnan are defending. Engler. BURT BOY IN ARMY AIR SERVICE WEDS IN TEXAS . Burt, June 2—Announcements were received here last week of the marriage of . Lieut. Luther Fairbanks, son of Mr. and Mrs. G. .U Fairbanks,' to Wilma Cunningham at San Antonio, Tex. Lieut.-Fair- banks, who is in the United States Army Air Service, is stationed at Galveston, Tex. Mission Festival Here, There will be an Evangelical Lutheran mission festival here next Sunday- The Rev. Henry Wrede, 'Garner, wil} speak in German in the naprning, and the Rev. Mr, Kitz- m,ann, West Ben,<t 'in Engljsh in the afternoon. The Rev. p. j, Braner, local pastor, his wife, and a number of parishioners attended a festival af Burt last Sunday, Bible School Planned. The Baptist <*urch wJU open a daily vocation Bible school June 16. It conttnu.6 te n -4- BAO CHECK ARTIST ESCAPES, CAUGHT AGAIN, AND JAILED Ray Shotto, Bmmetsburg, was sentenced to seven and a half days in jail Monday by Justice AA r . C. Lansoii oh a charge of giving bod checks. Shotto admitted waiting and pass.'ng )i,4 worthless cheeks, totaling in the neighborhood of $50. He was first arrested a week ago by Constable C. C,'Wright, who heir! one of tht checks. He -told Wright that he v culd settle for the checks, and took | the constable to the Wright residence to get the checks. AVnen Mr. Wright went into the house Shotto escaped down the hill .west towards AVhittemore. Ha was caught at his rooming house here Monday by Constable Wright and Marshal Frank Green. Koepke and Fox Must Move Shack Out of the Fire Limits Mrs. Agnes Tibbets was awarded th e summer lease of the hamburger stand at the swimming pool by the city council last Thursday at its regular May meeting. Part • of the shack known as the Rookery, across the alley back of the Advance shop, which is being wrecked by A. Vanderlinden, was ordered removed from the tiro limits. The only other business transacted was allowing bills. The Rookery shack is an addition at the rear. A subscription paper was circulated by J. B. Moulds and Ot , h ,! r . s to bu >' thls one-story frame Koepke and John long maintained addition for Fox, who had squatter's rights ln the Rooke.,. L'P to Tuesday the total collected for purchase of the shack was 5115.25 and donations of any amount were being accepted. The Rookery was owned ,by the George Galbraith estate, but was sold to A. Vanderlln- don, to be torn down and removed. Mr. Yandex-linden has taken off the second story, and is now working Algona Markets By Wilbur J. and Alice Payne. Close of Business June 2. LIVESTOCK Hogs. B. std. lights 180-230 Ibs. . .S5..20 B. med. wt. butchers 230-200.. .$5.00 B. hvy. butchers 260-300 .$4.80 B. pine, hvy butchers, 300-350. ..$4.60 Packing sows, 300-350 B. hvy. pkg. sows, 350-400 . .$3.80 $3.'50 hvy. pkg. sows 400-GOO .$3.00-3/50 Cattle. Canners and cutters He has nearlv the first floor all the walls down. 1000 II. I'. Engine Purrhiisoil. The council's action may make the deal for the addition fall through. The shack would have to be taken out of the fire limits, and probably would have to b2 moved to the outskirts of town. Th-e main bu'lflingr was the original George and John Galbraith store building. Purchase of a now 1000-h. p. en- •"i:ic by the city was approved by the council. Hearing O n potential objections was held last week Monday night, but no objectors appeared. _ Tnis engine is to be installed in j o ;:tic-r; £ at iho light and power p^int, now occupied by a 3-cylin- iier, 200-h. p. engine purchased in Iftl7,.when the city changed to the Diesel oil-burning . type of engine. This is now the smallest engine in the plant, the other . three being rated at 300, 400, and 600 h. p. respectively. ' New Equipment Needed. ' The peak load at the plant now requires 000 h. p. pulling capacity. With present equipment the 300, '•','••(>. and 400 h. p engines c^uld -,iuil tlie ioad if the GOO h. p. engine was out of commission temporarily, but any addition to the load would cause difficulties. The purchase of the 100 h.'p. engine will give the plant a sliding power to 1000 h. p. ranging from 200 The new engine was purchased at this time because a price cut from $00,000 to $38,000 could be obtained. The engine was originally built for a/fiugar concern in Cuba, which suffered i n the depression and forfeited a large down payment. The fact that the city has cash to pay for the engine also helped to bring the price down. The $3,8,000 price is considered a rare' bargain in engineering circles. Installation of the new engine will probably not be made till fall. The 200 h. p. engine is to be sold, but will be kept in operation for in* spection purposes till a deal for its disposal is made. THREE PRIZES AWARDED AT COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES The. annual commencement exercises of the Algona high school were held last Thursday at the Call theater, with Brucei Gates, president of a AA T aterloo business college, giving the main address. Genevieve Hartshorn was awarded the Louise McCoy memorial priae for the best grades in English during her four years of high school. Alva Benson was awarded the D. A. R. prize for th e best work in history. Those were the only prizes offered to seniors this, year. The Alpha Delphian $5 prize for the freshman doing the best work in English was awarded to .Ha Leffert. 24Q-AORE FARM WILL BE SOLO AT COURT AUCTION R. H. Miller,, examiner in charge, has accepted^ a bid for the Frank Bunkofske 'well improved' farm of 240 acres east of Hanna, offered by Henry F. Weber, IrvJngton, who expects to moke the place his home if he secures it, says the Livermore Gazette. A hearing is to be had in district court here next week Friday, at which time other bids, if any, will be received. Tonight's Band Concert Program March—World's Fair Century of Progress - Groff Overture—Orpheus ...J. Offenbach Popular Waltz—Lonesome Lover_ Rag—A Slippery Place Hacker Selection—The Prince of Pilsen. Luders Mexican Home Sweet Home — La Golondrina „ Serradell Popular—I'll, Be Blue Just Thinking of You . Wendling AValtz—Caprice Fulton March—The American Red Cross -, , Panella Fat Cows Veal calves Bullsr^ Yearlings . Fat EJteers . $1.50-2.50 ?2.50-3.50 $5.00-7.UO .$2;50i'3.tN) .$3.00-4,60 .$5.00-5.50 Xo. 2 yellow corn No. 3 white oats No. 3 corn Barley, No. ;>. special PRODUCE Eggs, straight run ... Graded, No. .1 Graded, Nn- '> Cash 42c 19c 41c 33c 12c loc IlilC cream 90c POULTRY Ml weights, hens Leghorn hen?" Heavy roosters Leghorn roosters .... HIDES Calf and cow, Ib Horse Colt hides, each ... ... 16c Ulc So 7c 3c .$1.75-1.00 50c :•. .12c TOPPED ONLY BY WATERLOO IN SCHOOL TILT Win First Over All Among Schools of Like Size. Two full pages In today's Ad- ranee are devoted to school pie- tiires iisrd in tills year's Senior Magazine. SERIES JEXT WEEK The annual dairy day tour and picnic of the West Bend c.ow-test association 'is scheduled for next Tuesday. Stops are planned in the forenoon, to judge classes-of Hoi- steins and Guernseys. High ranking members in a judging contest will represent the association in a state contest at the Waterloo Dairy Cattle: Congress naxt fall. Hoi- steins will be judged at the R. B. Chambers farm, three miles northeast of AVest Bend, at 10:30 and Guernseys at the C. B. Thatcher farm, just north of West Bend, at The picnic will take place at noon at the Grotto park and will be followed by a speaking program which will include M. P. Christiansen, Al- gonn, and Floyd Johnston, of the Dairy Extension Service. Mr. Johnston will conduct the judging. A program of sports and other contests, with prizes, has been arranged by the tester, Bernard Downing, On the following day the North Kossuth association will observe its dairy day with a picnic at ' Henry Lampe's, three miles west of Bancroft. Leo Bernhard, president, and L. F, Kennedy, teeter, have announced that everybody interested in dairy herd improvement and management is invited to attend. Floyd Johntson will conduct a judging contest, and Mr. Loucks, the tester, is preparing a program of talks, sports, and games. FATHER FISCH, BANCROFT, IS RIGHT REVEREND MONSIGNOR Bancroft, June 2—The report was published Dee Moines Register: following in Friday's The title of right reverend monsignor has been conferred on three priests of the Sioux City Catholic diocese, according to word received by ..Bishop Edmond Heelan from Pope Pius. They are-the Rev. William Cook, of Storm Lake, the Rev. J. D. Fisch, of Ban* croft, an'd the Rev. M. T.,O'Connell, of Sioux City, chancellor of the diocese, who received the title of very reverend monsignor .two years ago. The Rev. Fr, Cook formerly Served at Delmar Junction and Churdan. The Rev. Fr. Fisch: has. had pastorates at Remseri and Wesley. BRITl BANK ESTABLISHES BRANCH BANK AT CORWITH The recent, general assembly passed a law allowing state banks to operate branches in neighboring bankless communities. The First •State bank of Britt has taken advan. tagre of this act to open a branch office hi the former Farmers Sav* ings bank building at Corwith, W. C. Irelan }s in charge, and will move his family from Britt to Corwjth. Only AVest Waterloo outdistanced: Algona to win 'first place in what Is factiously termed the "cranium, derby" in which all students in mom than 000 Iowa high schools took the-. same examinations. By winning second place Algona., students climbed a notch ' higher- than in previous years. In the .1930-tests, and also in 1929, the local' "high" won third in the state. The AVaterloo school won its top. position only .by, virtue of overv whelming numbers, for 2.0 of that school's pupils were entered in ther state tilt, while . only seven repre-, • Dented Algona. The large number- Crom AA'aterloo was occasioned by the large number of subjects COT- , sred in the tests which are taught. in that city's high school. Livermore, Third in State. The Livermore high school, which:placed second over all in this district- in which Algona won first over all, ranked third in the state. The re«t : of. the "big ten' 1 in order of rankingwere: Humboldt, Thomas Jefferson^ high school, Council Bluffs, Elision,^ Hilton Consolidated of Conroy, Mt. >.'ernon, Ames, and Eagle Grove. In addition to winning second over •".U in the state, Algona won first among Class B schools in the state, hnd Livermore won first o'ver all; In Class C schools. West Waterloo- was first over all in Class A. Th*-.. classes were" set o££ according t» enrollment. There were ~900 students in tbA finals at the university at Iowa City Monday and Tuesday, and it is e«- timated that 140,000 students in th«~. state took part in the preliminary tests, including high schools front. only a few students to those 'with.': hundreds qf pupils. Algona Gets Two Cups. According to a telegram received yesterday morning from Supt. Oveiv myer, Algona won a cup for first in the state in Class B sdhools, lit which a total of 24,000 pupils took. part; also a cup for second in all classes, in which igO.OUO to 100,000 students took part. The Algona record this year at two thirds and a second is the beat in the 'state. Doctor Lindquist, director of the academic tests, said. 1 that the Algona 3-year record place* it among the best ten schools in Iowa. The telegram also announced that Max Richardson won fourth plan, in physics, and that Ila -Leffert tiat,'. for sixth in Algebra and also tied " for 10th, llth, and 12th place in general science. Result Proves Staff Efficiency. Tihe results -of the tests were we- . ceptionally pleasing to Supt. Over-' myer and the local staff of teacher* from the primary grade to the high., school, The success of the teaching- system installed and maintained by , Supt. Overmyer, the teachers, and- the school board, is amply demon- strated'in 'these every-pupil contests, against schools of all kinds through* put the state. .College authorities, t have often commented on the general high standard of Algona high school pupils. • Thes e .tests are regarded as much.. more fundamental than winning- • forensic or athletic teams, for in th»"l tests every pupil, good or bad, take*; • part, whereas a team, either athletic or scholastic,' is always made up ot ' the most brilliant pupils. The aver-' age is the median which counts, and.' the local school's consistent high. '• average for three years in the stat»; academic tests is considered " standing. -*• Algona's Academic Test Report Card 9th algebra , Plane geometry __.____„._ Physics , , , World history . , . American government — — ,-,, English literature T , American literature .„., , „_„_ English srittpism ^th „ EfngUeh criticism 10th -»_„„„„,„_ English crittotoBi llth ,^, English crtttoJsm i2th . v i 41 49 18 45 19 47 73 75 43 31 3768 749 2231 1350 1954 490 4218 2283 £482 fiflKjl 64 f) 7 2097 3 56.24 AK CO 7fi flf> fil flfi A A kA QO CQ 120 16 11 ft 91 CO QO O1 Off 67.64 4 3768 $1^4 00 Oft OK O1 2097 6 56.24 18.10 45.53 75.00 .61.0? 44-55 93.20 liU.lO iV?'?^ 8?,93 85.43 81.88 §7.65 6 94 j)7 96 SO 95 67 78 87 S} 9§ 87 97 , 7 1 6 5 1 21 13 • 5 1 9 1 1 9 8 370 365 328 309 277 179 267 284 '352 814, 3, 1C S70 , IS7, 9 431 23, 1 38 #8 20 2 I.? •t* I ?l TWO BANCROFT DRUNKS ARE GIVEN FIVE DAYS IN JAIL Cyril Deitering, , Bancroft-Purf? " youth, was sentenced to five day* / ^ • in jail last Thursday by Chris Behr- " man, Bancroft Justice,' on a charg%' of drunkenness. Deitering was aW?", ready out on bonds on a charge, gf;* .. immorality. George Lappe. Ban,- i croft, was sentenced to five days to; * jail the'same day by Justice, BeJur^,' ' man on a similar charge. 1J were brought to Algona to serve/ sentences. •*CORWITH BAUPARIU,^ MGHTiO WRJJIOHT 0flg$ Corwith has a new night ball with 40 giant reflectors and watt lamps. Jt wos^Ut ujp^ft first time las| week Tuesday and the Vghtinf effects* r~ better than had been The first njgbt game " :><fh*b! .....W*** 1 '* waek^, x, tftl a -- •Alt

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