Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on July 23, 1931 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 23, 1931
Page 1
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m- ALGONA, IOWA, JULY 23, 1931 8 Pages Number 45 RNEMAN COMMITS SUICIDE EX-TITONKIANS IN 9000 MILE JAUNT to Rally juries Suffered J B Accident. t hop«s that George H Free survive the automobile accl- r \vaucoma last week Tues v .iltig In which he sufterea "vertebrae in his neck and Ued Saturday, When he grew hind developed a high feVer, shatteied Sundav aftei- [•30, when death ielease-1 i soul from the waist down, 'raise his arms but hot to sm, compelled to-He in one pith his head thrown back, showed some improvement ["encouraged his family, and iturdaj he -welcomed with a |ev«ryono who t came to his V He was able to talk at | but his paralyzed dkipluam with his breathing dnd llm restless. JFrco never gave up hope o£ fry himself and appaientlj 'into the final coma \vithoul Tltonka, July ->i — p r . and Mrs. L/.' B. Hansen, Iowa Oily, formerly | Tltonka, slopped here lust Thursday en loute home from'a ftood-'mlie auto trip thiouKh the west. They started June 13 from Jowu City, traveling ' through Kansas tlty, Pueblo, and Denver. A.t'" Deliver they visited Dr. .Hanson's brother Andrew, who is working tor. the Mountain States Bell Telephone and Telegraph company. They spent time sightseeing in Orand Canyon i and Zllon • national parks and also! visited Ogden, Utah, and Salt Lake City, where they bathed in the lake. CUSTODIAN AT PARK IS PROUD OF NEW HOME Willes Work Hard to Beautify Grounds About House. They were sight seein; Ico several clays, visited Los Angeles, Visitors, at the Ambrose A. slate park this summer find that the. chief addition this year is Custodian Viml Wille's new home at GLEANERS, KANAWHA PLAY A TIE GAME The J3!k Cleaners kittenball team played Kannwha Sunday evening in a night ball game on a. lighted field at Corwith. The score was Ii-5. when the game was called at the end of the tenth inning to make way for an Algona Orays-Corwlth baseball game. Lunt Thursday the Cleaners played. Hardy, and won, 211-3; Tuesday evening they played at Hardy, losing, 10-0. • . Standings of the local teams Monday follow: EX-UNION BOY IN ARIZONA IS COUNTY AGENT Job a Lot Different From That of Iowa • County Agents. New High School Building , Moves Towards Completion Pasadena, Olendals,. Oukluml, and in Old Hex- In California they lh( , k , rt of )hp maln Hollywood, (i modurn house, with liv- I inp i.-oom, two bedrooms, bathroom, SanFi.imNcci They hud „. reunion Ultclten. .lining room, and a full MmlpTr lol " iei ;' nt ,°" ka . tHend , H ' I l*«:n, el ,t. visitors discover a Xmn- Mm lei Lu *on ln ci wife, lormerly , Wl ,„. ,, m(lBCIlplnB nllollt the Blanche Tieine\ Lyle Shultz, and (Uvelling 61 "" C ° 0 ' K ' h6y W6 " 1 °" nopth stopping- opei ut Lebanon north Ore., where ; that the end wa& at hand conscious till an houi be ith. BHflral Largely Attended. jeral services at the Congrega- f' church Tuesday 'afternoon (largely attended,; both "the I auditorium and the Sunday 'room being filled. The put- d. platform were banked with Ible display .of flowers, 'among' [were set pieces" from • the lo- jasonlc organizations, .the Sange where Mr. Free became n, the railway postal .clerks' , etc. I by the' Rev; B. M. South! Britt, former Congregatlon- •here, the Rev. ••P.'.J-.-'. Clark, pastor, conducted the- ser| Besides giving the. facts con- Mr, Free's life, -Mr. Clark of Mr. Free's, poems: Re : 'The Road to-r-Yesterday, hlar, My Temple-, arid The City, My Ashlar 'and My '.are Masonic . ppemsJ tried With .Masonic RlUts. i A. E. Michel and Roy 1 Keen [accompanied by Airs. Sylvia The local Masons t attended y, accompanied by a dele- of Sanborn Masons -and the |was buried with ' Masonic Mr. Free was 'a membei ce lodge her,e and. of *Pru[chapter and the Commandery, also a member of the Al- Star lodge. - / , ' . I was made tn the ,new part ferview cemetery, past which jlwaukee mall .trains on 'which i served for so many yearn day. six railway postal i with whom he had served [years were his pallbearers: ISjongberg, E. J. Hough, W. an, B. G. Richardson, 'L. T. , ana G. D, Stokes. 86th Year at Den Hi. who was in his 65th death, was born ut Port 111., September 6, IStifi. His llved there till he ,was 14 or then cume ' ^o ' Sanborn, [they lived on a, farm. At Jr, Free owned a form across from the old hpme- place, r «P near Sanborn. ' had workefl In 'a news- IBhop at Port Byron,, and at worked off and on for , a weekly paper. AVhen he secured an 'appqlnt- the railway mail' service, •two years had a riin'on the (Central between; Sioux Then 'he,>vas' they spent several clays, including July 4 with the August l/eock tam- 1\ At Anucoites they stayed with Mrs. Hansen's brother, Fred Cullies, who has been .in the navy there about 1,1 years Before returning they stopped at 'Spokane, Wash., Yellowstone Park, and the Black- Hills. They were gone five weeks. They will return next week to Town City, where Doctor Hansen is employed in the. hospital. Mrs. Hu risen wil take work on her M. A. degree at the university. , Won .. fi Lost P.C. 1.000 y a Tne house Is set un n low hill winding creek which and following the rear a Idle Cleaners ... Xc'lson • Hardwire .. .2 Hill Supply 2 Boron Ice Cream ... 1 The kitcnball players that their games arc* played at Athletic park for 'the entertainment of the public and are free. Games .400 .333 •200 announce AUGUST HUENHOLD FINDS THINGS IN GERMANY GLOOMY In a letter written July 9, after he had been in Germany two days, August Huenhold said he had found the people greatly discouraged and dissatisfied. This letter was Written before the repent financial crash in that country, and his imprcHslons of more recent developments have not been received. Mr. Huenhold found that many factories • were closed and thai un- circled b. is dry .except during heavy niins. From grii.ve.led path leads down roH< steps to circle the hill alongside the. creek banks, -Hocks have been set at in- on the hiKh banks 6[ the hill, and fern's and native flowers have been planted. , , • Custodian and'Mrs. Wille. who have created a little . park here, se.an.-hod native- woods hereabouts for nearly extinc-t plants and flowers,. Including MK yellow lady- slippers and blue and white bine- bulls, which they have included in their garden. Lily Pool is Feature. 'Rounding a curve in the. path, the visitor suddenly comes on a lily poo] set in a recess.of the hill. This is lined with .-concrete, but. sod has been cleverly set over the. edges to hide the concrete,..and the visitor is almost positive that the. pool 3s natural. Various types of lilies, arrowhead plants, cut-tails, etc., grow in the water, and .goldfish abound. The custodian's home is for- private use, but many park visitors stop at the. house, and Mr. and Mrs. Wille enjoy showing the grounds. The value of. the park "for. preserving native flowers is already apparent to Mr. WlHe. who has found, in blossom this .year .many.. jnacies called at (i:45 p. m. The schedule follows: July ( >4 A ugust ,"> August 7 .., August 12 August >14. .. August Ifl August 21 .. August 2(i . August -28 .. Septsmber 2 remaining games fol- . Hill vs. Boren . Elk vs. Nelson .. Hill vs.. Nelson ..- Elk vs. Boren Hill 'vs. Elk Boren vs. Nelson ... Hill vs. Boren . Elk vs. Nelson . Hill vs. Nelsdn .. Elk vs. Boren Hill vs. Elk Boren vs. Nelson By Elizabeth Sclienck. Union Twp.,' July 21—Kenneth A. Boevers, former Union township boy who became county agent- in Greenlee county, Arizona, June 1, writes friends here as follows: "County Jagent work is much different from that of Iowa; In fact it is much different from that of other sections of this very state. "For one thing there is no veterinarian in this county, so that considerable veterinary work is forced Work on the new high school building is progressing rapidly towards completion and plans are being laid for opening school the second week in September. Clothing lockers are being Install- ed this week In the hallways, and. | the flooring will be laid within the ; next .week or so. Finishing the woodwork, and blackboards, and the! painting, will be clone as soon aa the plaster and the concrete are dry. Slowly but surely the building is assuming a finished appearance inside and outside, an d visitors can-' now imagine what it will be like when it is finished.. The new building: will house the junior high school, which consists of the seventh, eighth,, and ninth grades, and will also house the high school. ; • -, Only such departments as require special equipment have been assigned to rooms yet. These include upon an agent; also, distances are| the domestic, science, manual train ing, physics, and chemistry departments, which have special work tables and laboratories. On .the west side of the buildln George H. Free great, and many sections of the county are more or less isolated, clue to mountain ranges. "The total area of farm land in the counly is not. great,- and what there is requires much attention, for i and orchards. They raise pretty good 'spuds' here. Several grojvers produce around 15,000 pounds an acre. This yield would not look large in Wisconsin or Colorado, but there are few sections of the southwest that equal it. Little .Hard Times Here. "This section hae been hard hit, but so far we haven't acquired the paved road disease, so we are not as bad off as many other sections ' of the country. Also, this county bought few cars the past year, eo there wasn't so much paper out when the crash hit. No banks have loaned, on cattle for several years, so few of the ranchmen owe much, except for supplies. , "Of course' the prices of cattle are PAUL SOUTHGATE, EX-ALGONIAN,WEDS GIRL AT WATERLOO At the AVestminlster Presbyterian church, Waterloo, last week Wednesday «t 3 p. m. took place the marriage of Miss Dorothy Luinry to Dr. Paul T. Southgate, of Lewistown, Mont. The bride was low, but the ranchmen haven't tak- emplo'yment was serious. Conditions I which were apparently extinct when were hard In every way', and he feared that a revolution would sweep the country if something effective to .better conditions 4s riot done. Forty cents out of every dollar earned so'e.s to the government for taxes, Mr. Huenhold said. Nels Beck, who traveled with Mr. Huenhold, left him at Bremen and took' a train to Hamburg, whence he was to go to Ills old "home in Denmark. . -Mr. Huenhold said he enjoyed the bcean trip on the Bremen, which took four days and 21 hours to reach Cherbourg, France, Then it took 23 hours to go to Bremep, where he landed. Only one day of storm marred the whole trip, but passengers were not made seasick, because of the size of the boat and mechanical devices wlileh stabilize it. 'On the boat Mr. Huenhold visited the ship-s florist shop, where flowr ers are supplied for ship events. Tliey are grown on board. The florist also owns shops on the Europa, and the Columbus. At 'Bremen Mr. Huenhold called on a sister of Fred Behlmer and gave her .a box of -candy from Mr. Behlmer. Leaving Bremen Mr. ' Huenhold went to Hanover, where he visited three nieces. Then he went on to his old-home ut Osterode, Travelers checks were accepted there, but bank drafts were not. , - |ti> the Milwaukee, on which \ remained, ever/ since. •"* *h Sir, Free -was past the retirement age and was o» second and flnhl- two- tension. He would have f urea Permanently Qet9pev 1, WMow, T»-o CWUIren. 30, the areit was made .a,,state park. The tlowers, now unmolested by vis- tors, have sprung- up and spread rapidly. The state prohibits the >icking of flowers In parks, and Afr. Wille reports that visitors generally respect this rule, Visitors Obey Regulations. Few warnings have had to be. at Maspn City tp Hth t r<? " ce ' of Waycoma, P two children, Qeorge Jr., Bn . i ' slJVV J ves - - * 6 v ,, Irs ' y three come th t,' a- e ' eacft baby Moin'es, RICHARDSON'S STORE PLANS 2ND FLOOIUSJIODEL HOME A model home to .give prospective customers an opportunity to see furniture in the proper setting will be a feature of the Richardson Furniture Exchange, following remodeling to be done by Cowan & Son for Oliver Moe, owner- q£ the building now occupied by R. G. Richardson. The plans call for an entirely new front, with entrance at the south end in the location now occupied by a stairway. The rest of the front will provide a room-sized display" window at floor level, separated from the rebt of the store by a low railing. ^ „ , A new stairway will be built in the center of the main store room, and six rooms on the second floor will be redecorated and furnished }ik« a home, with bedrooms, Uving- room, dlning-.room, elc. Cuslomers interested in a furniture suite may thus have if set in a typical room t n ollege to gee how ' look - 50UNTY SAVIN6S DIVIDEND RflWJUMJF $70,000 Another County Savings 'bank dividend has been declared, and depositors are now receiving checks at liamlner R. H. MiUer'r of f ice over the Jowa State bank. This is the fifth dividend and is for 6 per cenU Toe other fou,r were for 10 per cent. prospects, it is eaWU do not the The ;iven\ concerning' violation of other park regulations, though one youth who persisted; in speeding in the park after several warnings had to be taken before a justice of the peace this spring, New fountains, one at the-top of the hill where the ' road branches, another on the flats at the right of the park -entrance, -have been provided. As yet they are just faucets, but it is planned to install drinking fountains later, To encourage use of the lower flals in the park, which have not bc-en ius popular as the rest of the park, Mr. Wille is now improving them. Last week he built a rustic footbridge over a^amall creek which meanders through .this level. 14,416 Visit Tark in June. More than 700 visitors have registered so far this month, but only a small percentage of visitors stop to register, so the' number is but a poor index of the patronage. According to figures released last week by M. L. Hutton, state superintendent of parks, the Ambrose A. Call state park ranked seventh in the state in total of attendance in June. There were 14,416 , persons who visited the -local park that nonth. Parks reporting a larger alien- dance . were Ihe Ledges, the Baok- jone, Rice Lake, Clear Lake, the Dolliver Memorial park at Port Bodge, and Wild Cat Den. There are 36 state parks In'Iowa, and l}4 of them are larger than the Algona park, which consists of 134'acres. SEYMOUR BAPTIST PASTOR ACCEPTS CALL TO ALGONA By unanimous vote Sunday memr bers of the local Baptist church extended a call to the Rev. Arlhur S. Hueser, of Seymour. Mr. Heuser, a oomparalively young man wllh a wife and four children, preached here recently, and created a most favorable'impression on the Baptist congregation. He is a graduate of GrlnneH college. Whether he will accept the call has not yet been, learned. The salary paid here is somewhat Jess than he recalled at Seymour, where he has a strong church. Later: Word was received given away by her father, and the ceremony was performed by the bridegroom's father t>.o Rev. B. M. Southgate, p£ iBriU, who was assisted by Doctor MuCormick, pastdr of ~'thlT"ch"urch.'"~ •"" '~ " . '."" C<" ; Lohengrin's wedding march was played by n, sister of the bride, and •the bridegroom's sister, Mrs. Olive Herbst, of Hartley, siing, '.'I .Love You Truly." The best man was the bride's brother, Bert Lumry, of Waterloo. The bride wore a wedding gown of white. • Flowers in profusion were used in the church decorations. ' , ' Following the ceremony a wedding dinner was served in the church basement to the bridal party and guests, 30 plates being' laid. Doctor and Mrs. Southgate then left for a honeymoon trip to Alaska, Before leaving, the bride laid her bridal bouquet on the grave of her mother, who died in May. "On their return from Alaska, Doctor and Mrs. Southgate will begin housekeeping at Lewlstown,-, where Ihe doctor has been practicing his profession during Ihe last one and one-half years. ..'-... The bride is the' daughter of W. R. Lumry,' a Waterloo florist. She has been a teacher, and during the last year or. more taught in the Lewistown schools. ' Her husband took his pre-medlcal and- medical courses in part at the state • university of Iowa and in part at the state university of Minnesota. He is a member of the Beta Theta Pi fraternity. During his student -days the doctor's home town was Algona, and many Algonlans are acquainted with him. yesterday by John Wbeelook that the call would be accepted. OVERMYER AND WEAVER ARE VICTORS IN GOLF COMBAT J. F. O'vernjyer and M. P., Weaver won a two-ball foursome golf tournament at the local Country club links last week. The tournament was played in pairs, and each pair alternated, at Driving the bait FoV lowing the tournament there wa§ a "dujtoh. ju.nch" at the clubhou.se, _atte»d,ed by (Rome 40 jnembers. prises ; : &j| Mr. a! *WW l (H*) A'^JfM •uianta Mrfl. F&aE ROTARIANS, KIWANIANS TO PLAY KITTENBALL JULY 30 The Kiwanians had a "dutch lunch" at the Ambrose A. Call state park last Thursday night, and it was such a success that they are having another 'tonight. The .entertainment last Thursday consisted of a lively kittenball game in which Dr. H. L, McCorkle captained a team against a team led by Jos. Bloom; T. P. Harrington, -umpire; W. E- Laird, scorekeeper. The McCorkle team won after-., a slashing batlle. As a result of interest aroused in this game, teams representing the Rotary and Kiwanis clubs will do battle publicly at Athletic- park nesft week Thursday night at 6:30 and an admission fee of 25c will be charged, the proceeds to go to en any loss at all compared to the debacle of ten years ago. However, the sheepmen really have been hard hit, and-many have been forced out of the business. Luckily, this county" has almost no "sheepi."' " ... i >, In another part of. his; "letter, Iten- neth says: "Theoretically, the power and corporation farn/ing game is all wrong, for it adds surplus grain to a market-already saturated beyond hope. Also there is. no grain or home-produced material of any sort used in power.or corporation farming. But illl 'the~pfjce "of "grain 'discourages these corporation guys, one or two theorists like myself cannot change the order of things. There's one sure Ihlng, Ihere's going lo be a 'helavu' big change in the economic order in the agricultural world within the next few years. "I have absolutely no faith in the corporation type of farming. It is bad for the country, bad for the farmer who owns and operates his farm, and it increases unemployment. Economic Order Unchangeable. • "We might as well recognize Ihe fad that Europe is again producing her own grain, and in'a few years will produce a surplus. No ,U. S. farm' board • can' change the economic order of the world. Mass production .Is no good unless you can find a market for the product. "I'm spending most of my spare time on county fair, work these days. We have a fair, and the county agent carries much of the burden." Kenneth Is located dt Duncan, In the -southeastern part of Arizona, 100 miles from El Paso, Tex. For the last.few years he had been government meat inspector! with head- are/ located two 'study halls jolneJ ,by a lib'rary room and conterenos rooms. Supervised study will be in- augu.rated In the new building-. The seating capacity of the study, halls will be adequate, since not all of the pupils will not ;be studying- at the same time. Pupi.s ,vill not luiv'e individual desks, but lockers will be provided in Which to keep books and other supplies. The auditorium will be used only on special occasions, 'when the entire htuclent body is assembled for talks, programs, plays, etc. The auditorium is lighted artificially. Architects and other workmen at 'the new building say the new Algona building will be the finest In Iowa. Only the best of materials has been used, and the building will retain its original bauty many years. The flooring of' Terrozzo- composition will wear forever. The main hallway will have a black and white alternating diamond-shaped floor worked out in concrete. > I HIS IS A. GOOD likeness of Mr. Free, who.se features were familiar to many hundreds of Algon- iaiw. For many a day his friendly countenance will be missed here. Bode Garage In Accident Frank Ries~, garage mechanic at Bode, was accidentally killed at a point six miles, south of Algona Tuesday evening at B:45, .when his car ran off the road into the ditch where it rolled over on htm, breaking his back and several ribs. A coroner's jury consisting of H. B Rist, S. J. Backus, and Charles Chubb pronounced the death accidental. Mr. Ries, who was 52, was a son of Mr. and v Mrs.. Nicholas, Ries.-Liivermore, where he was born March 23, 1879. Burial will be made at Livermore tomorrow, following services at the Lutheran phurch. wife and' child survive, SETTLER OF 1876 PASSES AFTER SB YEARS IN ALGONA Mrs. Sever s Halverson, whose lalden name was Katherine Sum- lers.-.died last Thursday noon at he home of her daughter, Mrs. C: Nolte. She had been failing dur- ng the last two'-years; and death vas the result of a general break- own consequent upon advanced age. She was in her 90th year. Funeral services were conducted it the local Methodist church Sun- lay afternoon at 2:30, the Rev. C. V. -Hulse, pastor, in charge, and burial' was, made in ,-Rivervie.w .be side' ther. grave of Mr. Halversonf vho died in March, 11812. . Mrs, Halverson was bom March 15,' 1842,"at Mock'poVt, Ind. Some, years later her family, moved to Minnesota.; and on July 26, 1860, she was- married to Mr, Halverson vt St.-Peter.'..In .1876 they came to charity. it- CHICKEN THIEVES SCARED OFF WHEN FARMER SHOOTS Whittemore, .July 21 ^ Herman Lauck, farming three miles ''north of town, repprts that chicken thieves yislted his farm las^ week Sunday night, tout it is not thought that quarters at Clifton, county as Duncan. in the same SENATOR DICKINSON SPEAKS BEFORE ROTARIANS MONDAY Senator L. J, Dickinson : was a guest of Ihe, Rotary club at the Coantry club .. clubhouse Monday noon, and after dinner spoke -briefly on the current depression.' He called attention .to the fact that there have been many preceding depressions, and to illustrate he', read extracts from a department of labor report in the ' SO's which could" be taken as descriptive of the present depression. The senator remarked that in due time this depression will pass away, as have all of its predecessors. MATT HENTGES NABBED FOB BETJUNG BOOZE Mall Henlges was arrested Satur day night at midnight near th Champlln Oil station on a charge o boollegging. Sheriff Hovey am Deputy, Harris had been watching him for a week in an effort to ge evidence against him. He was keep ing several half pint bottles at tree near the oil station and woul go after one whenever a cu&tome appeared. A larger supply was hid den near.the Botsford Lumber com pahy sheds. Hentges was caught when he wen to;lhe tree to get,a: half pint whic he was about. 1 to sell. Altogethe seven half pints were captured. Hentges pleaded guilty Saturda nighl lo ownership of the liquo seized at the- tree and admitle Monday that the rest was also hi He wa,s taken before Judge Davic son Monday at Humboldt, pleade guilty, and was sentenced to 90 das in ,jail Plus a $300 fine. The ja sentence was suspended, but he was unable to pay the fine and so is be ing kept in jail. they bagged many. __ Mrs. heard the chickens, and called, Mrs. , who went to an east and yelled at the th}ef or thieves. He then got his gun and $hot a couple of tiroes in the direptton of the hen house. The thieves became frightened and left. JOHN HAGGARD RUNNER-UP Swimming Pool Casualty. "Bud" Pale slipped off the diving to^ver at the swimming pool last Thursday, and in falling hit a guard rail on steps leading out of the pool. After swimming to shore he fainted but was soon revived by pool attendants, M, Joe Flaws Picnic. There will be a CathQlic picnic and bazaar at St- Jo,e $'u,nday and evening,,4'ugust 2. Tonight'* Band Coocert Program THOS, HAMLOW FOUND SHOT TO DEATH IN CAR _—____ ' "*"" Act is Believed t» Be the Result of Loss of Job. The town'of Lu Verne was shocked Monday- forenoon at 11 o'clock* when Thomas Homlow was found shot to'death in his car. which parked behind- the "• Henry'- Ristauj building-, in which his family occupied an apartment. The bod\ \\as discovered by "a. son of Marshal Arnold . Sanders, who, walking by, observed thai; Hamlow appeared sunk down in the seat as If there wei-e something; the matter with him. Investigation^ disclosed "tlia.t the .body..was cover**: with blood frony gun wounds. i Coroner's .Inry Culled. It was -thought.at first tha.t murder might have been committed,' and?, the marshal caused the body to;vb* guarded till Coroner L. Ml ritt could'arrive from Algonn. coroner called .1 jury consisting oC C. B. Huff. Editor H. B. Coleman^ and Otto Wille, all of Lu Verne, and after examination of the bcjdjf; the jury returned--a verdict of suicide. Hamlow shot himself wKh a' 32 Iver-.Tohnson revolver. TJiere --wcrar two wounds, one In the chest,. th»: ether in ' the right temple. Th* wounds bled freely. Dpnd Hours Before Found. It was believed that Hamlow had/I been dead several hours before th« body was found. He had spent th*. previous night with an uncle, Johie Bommel, west of town, but'had Ie*C .for Lu Verne at about 5 a. m. > What caused the ' suicide - : is - unknown, but it is believed that Hamlow was despondent over loss of employment. He had for some -month* been, in the employ of the Fortl' Algona,' and Mrs. Halverson at Dodge Gas & Electric company, an* had" of late worked on a project toy 'carry a natural gas pipe line iatev Fort Dodge. He had recently becOBMr estranged from his wife. f Funeral Services Yesterday. Funeral services were conducted; by the Rev. Mr, Peterson, of Etott Dodge7 at ' the Methodist church, Lu Verne, yesterday, and burial ww- made in'the Lu Verne cemetery. " Hamlow, who was 33 years oHC, death had lived here 35 years. Curing the whole time' of TEMPERATURES STILL UP BUT. NIGHTSJAIRLY COOL Temperatures last week reached 90 or over every day, but the nights .have been, fairly cool. The average this week-has been three or four degrees below that of last week. Temperatures since Jast week Tuesday High -96 follow;, July 14 July 15 .,-, ...... , ....... 97 ' July 16 ...... ,--,—,., ___ 97 July 17 ,.., ___ , ......... 95 July 'IS ....... i ---- ..... 96 July 19 ........ r ----- ,,.93 July 80 ---- ,„ — , -------- 92 July 21 , r — , ........... 91 Low . 64 73 73 T4 61 71 58 64 residence here 'Mrs. Halverson's home was on the same -'corner on south Minnesota street. When the Halversons bought the property it was the site of the first brick house In Algona, built by the late Thos. Henderson.- This house stood till three years ago, when it was torn down to make way for a new, modern frame house.. Mr. Halverson was a 1 common laborer. After his death the widow continued • to live in the old home with her son John, who has never married. When she became bedfast early .this month she.was taken to the Xolte home, ,-.,.• •_., Besides John and Mrs. Nolle, there is one "other surviving child, Mrs. Geo. W. Platt, Neosho. Mo. There • ore eight grandchildren and the same number of great-grandchil. dren. Mrs. Halverson Svas fourth In a family of 12 children, of whom four survive; Jacob Summers, Nlcollet, Minn., -who. with two sons and their wives came for the. fun eral; Elmer H. Summers, D.onovan, 111.; Mrs. Amy Peterson, iPa'lo 'Alto, Calif.; and Mrs. Margaret Orr, Lake Mills, who also attended the funeral. JOHN NORDSTROM INJURED AS SEWER DITCH .CAVES IN Three city workmen were caught in a, cave-in of a sewer ditch they were digging Friday, and were .buried up to their shoulders. John Nordrstrojvi was taken to the i£os- suth hospital, suffering several fractured rib's and possibly internal injuries. He was, however, dismissed from the hospital yesterday. The others were Jesse Hill and Helroer Helmers. Earl Bowman, who wag working with them, helped rescue the men. The ditch was nine feet deep at the point on north Thoring- street where the accident occurred. _ The city has jacks which ditchers' can use to support the wajls of ditches to pi-event cave-ins, but because this type of accident had never occurred previously the precaution of using them, had not been taken, The city carries work- nien's compensation Insurance, •\yhicb, \\-jll cover Nordstrom's damages. Is survived by his widow, formerly her I Edna Ri&tau, two children, ArleB% 6, and Howard, 3; also by his father, Charle.s Hamlow, who lives ' •!. Fort Dodge; three brothers—itu,, Sioux City, and Carl and Harold,,Id* Verne; and four. sifltersr-Mrs. Godfrey, Mrs. Lillian Ruby, Rose Wagner, and Ida Hamlow, of Fort Dodge. His mother dlMl* some years ago. -^, DOCTORI& DENTIST TO: SHARE RECEPTION BOOH ^Dr. Melvin J. Bourne, son of ;ilr:, '" and Mrs, W. J, Bourne, near Lon*Rock, will, as announced recently. take up the practice oC tnedic.to*- and surgery in Algona. Arrangements have been made whereby ,<fc«, ' and Dr. A. D- Adams, dentist ' Has. Upset, .Wesley, July 22-r-Las£ week Mpn- 4ay Christian Peters was <i« an "ac,* cideut, iy Wc'k did 'iftt prove, Jfo W$$ SB.feJg -$ay f rom. h f#u,r; .miles- nojrih/gf.aierei $o' $o.5>ro, wh,en, 9. tire bjew, oj& and. lj^ 5 toyr f will share the same reception The room now occupied by Lathrop & Weaver abstract offlp* will be vacated, and this, room wittx , , be the reception room. A door wDL- '" be cut in^o the southwest wall ; to« " gl.ve admittance ' to ' a coneultaNK. room. Doctor Bourne will have rooms west- of the present Adams reception room an4 Doctor Adams -vftt\, have half of his present, abstract office will be moved, present, Andy Anderson , Mr. Anderson m<?v« across,- tjMfe hall to the room now T- G, Sherman, who will a room over the Ipwa S(^» All of the' changes will tal^' August 1. ' - i, BOY SUFFERS WOUNDED Fl B. LEGION JUNIORS TO PLAY TWO GAMES THIS WEEK-END " The local Legtqn Junior ball >vas defeated at Buffalo Cent^ day evening, 6-p. •ffee bpys^J", >Vhittemore.-July ; while playing 'at" the home with coaster worth, eon of the Arthur wlths, met with a, patafu} Tommy. Farre", was pushing \ I worth in the eoastep " the Jatter- grabbed, and in effor|s to atop,j w •ytffftfyw'fftfsgy»t MMNaAte$&*<ini

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