Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on August 6, 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, August 6, 1931
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ic 30 ALGONA, IOWA, AUGUST 6, 1931 10 Pages Number 47 EXICAN WIFE SHOOTS HUSBAND ioneer Blacksmith Shop Destroyed by Fire KtHANSEH ~ ALMOST IN YOUR OWN BACKYARD HIDING GOES NOON BLAZE nes Sunday Raze td Landmark of i Years Ago. Jdeorge Hansen building next ' the old Algona Auto' & Ma- Co. block, occupied by the blacksmith shop and the jelson woodworks, was burned (ground Sunday afternoon in ist spectacular blaze Algona |<1 in years. In fact it was the first serious blaze on Btreet since the (buildings [the E. W. Lusby drug store s Anderson meat market now svere burned down 25 .years Ibuiiaing was of frame con on covered on the outside by leetlng, and It was one' of th dmarks of Algona. it wa [ upwards of 50 years ago by Warner, father of Prank Des Moines, secretary of e Bankers association and • many years been used a's a nlth shop. sit Aflro Starts Blaze. Iblaze started on the second |ust before noon Sunday. Mr. i was at work, and a motor on the second floor was In |on, running machinery on the The first' warning Mr. i had of fire was when the |iery stopped Tunning and the [ blazing to the floor, Inves- revealed that the entire j floor was already In flames. [tire company was called and promptly, but In the few s'Vnich elapsed- before ' 'the [could arrive and the hose be I the fire had gained such a at it was impossible to save JlldlnB. The firemen .bent their | towards confining -.the fire to icksmith shop, and this was I with remarkable success. J'lnd Threatens Garage. •blaze was fanned by a wind he . northwest which shot [over the Nels 'Gronwall pump nil! quarters in the old Auto & Machinery block rted numerous ,roof fires were promptly put v out. The , leaping tongues of fire pro- pectacular entertainment for t crowd. ' V • [chemical hose and two lines pr hose were kept playing in- out of the garage building, I by the Gronwall shop, the [ Used Car Market, the M. M. Implement shop, and Kelt irage, and as a result ; the iuffered little, damage, except | roofing, which was ruined, Flames Shoot High. a double door on the west [ the Hansen building burned the flames flhot ; out i the roof as if it were a huge The wind then caught nd forced the flames ' down i the roof.of the hollow brick pnd for a time it was feared lalso would goibefore the fire "* brought 1 under" control. A : feature of the fire-was that Imneyg belched , smoke like Pkeatack of a locomotive, able objects in the Gronwall machines In the imple- as could be got out, and Auto Market and the ^garage were taken 'qut by end the steady play of i the Hansert bullying and of waiig and root IEJOULL GET JUST AS MUCH KICK OUT OF 5NARING A 616 ONE IN IOWA AS AT THAT OVER-RATED OUT OF STATE RACE UNClDENTAUy THE"/ TASTE AS GOOD Too •yfy.^ fi~-'L~ _,P YOU MUST CLIMI3 rt THERE- AR& A FEW HILLS IN THE HAWKEVE "TTATE THAT RIVAL THE FINEST VIEVN.S IN THE ZJ OWA HAS MANY INTERESTING CAVES- LEASES - FLOWER SHOW OPENS TODAY FORTUNES Eight Divisions Will Attract Many Fanciers. !"9 the fire and, dangep of its "was averted, but not till hour of hot, brilliant work "remen, assisted- by volun- "" the crowd, . of from the burning building, [augmented by burning tar 'ng material, laid a pall over s section of State street heat of the fire and crept four pr flve\ blocks feared BUfiT WOMAN IS NAMED HEAD OF LEGION AUXILIARY The 25th quarterly county Legion Auxiliary meeting was held at the Baptist church, Bancroft, Tuesday, and 110 persons registered, seven units out of eight in the county being represented. Fenton was the unrepresented unit. The meeting was opened .at 2:30 p. m. with Mrs. F. H. Webster, Al gona, county chairman presiding. A short program consisting of a reading and a musical reading was giv en by the Bancroft'unit, and this was followed by reports from each unit After reports, officers were elected: Mrs. Luella Sohenck, Burt, chair man; Mrs. Sadie Denton, Titonka vice chairman; Mrs. Martha Bon acker, Titonka, scretary; Mrs. Fern Peterson, Swea City, treasurer. Algonlans who attended were Mrs. Webster, Mrs. G. D. Brundage daughter Maxlne, Mrs. John But ton, Mrs, L. M Merritt, Mrs, H, W Edwards, Mrs. A. H. Stock, Mrs Fred 'Bartholomew, Mrs. Victor Lowe, Mrs. W- H. Hodges, Mrs. Ida Minkler, Mrs. Glen Walker, Mrs A, A. Sterling, Mrs, .William Dau Mrs. Webster, retiring county chairman, had, with the exception of two years, served since'the county organization was organized in 1920, Besides being chairman she has been active in the local organization, serving as its president nine successive years. She also served two years as chairman of a state committee and further served as state chaplain one year, Out of the county guests at Bancroft were;'Mrs. W. 'H. Wellen, Chairman of the Webster county organization; Mrs, W. J. Oppold, president of the Fort Dodge Auxiliary; Mrs. Wendell Hale, also Fort.Dodge, and 41 Mrs. Schill, vice president of the Fort Dodge Auxiliary; Mrs. J. BOYS WANTED On or about August 15 I trill begin publication and free delivery of a dully advertising' sheet In Algona. . Three or fonr delivery boys, preferably with bicycles, will be needed, and applications are desired. Boys who wish to apply may consult me ut the Advance office. GORDON DEWEL. -blaze would to $he pots- fire *• the on the ? wner and of the disastrous *<>#>w' J «s the the fire down- the Hock. remove « ' *Fom the president of the and Marie Miller, C. Underkofler, Britt Auxiliary, Britt. Mrs. Webster, Mrs. L. M. Merritt, and Mrs, W, H. Hodges will attend a state Legion Auxiliary convention -at Marshalltown next Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday Algona hotel em- atched efforts of the fire- "Ously. Oil , directly, across, ' the «, L laraln # Pieces of. roof- .tie burning budding were the 'the aq „ SITTING DRAWS $15 FINE FOR DRIVING ERRATICALLY -Russell Bitting, employed at the "Algona. Bakery, was fined ?iK> and costs Monday by Mayor Speoht for reckless driving and for not having his car under control. He was arrested Sunday, after his car had almost crashed into the swimming pool fence. Testimony showed that his Ford runabout was driven down Thorington street to the swimming pool at high speed, pitting, unable to make the turn, narrowly missed a laree tree and the corner post of thelence surrounding tKe pool. The Mr then dodged between *•*»$?* biwUt and came to- a stop midday the pool. „ " CLUB GAME NETS $90 FOR CHARITY A large crowd enjoyed the Ro- tary-Kiwanls klttenball game at the Athletic park last Thursday evening for the benefit of charity. The game was won by the Rotarians 20-4. The first two innings were closely fought with the score tied at one run apiece. Then the Kiwanis support for Pitcher W. D. Andrews failed miserably, and the Rotarians rambled around the bases whenever they could connect with a pitch. Doctor Andrews fanned many oi the supposedly' heavy hitters on the Rotary team, and Gail Towne, for he Rotarians, had similar success n getting strikes past the Klwan- ans. Nearly 20 members of the flwanls club were allowed to play >y Manager Jos. Bloom, and Manager G. S. Buchanan, of the Rotar- ans, sent In some substitutes in the Inal inning. The ticket sale totaled nearly $90, which will be used this winter in're- lef for poor children in Algona. The game was enjoyed by everyone, including the Kwianlans, who in spite of the top-heavy score enjoyed themselves and furnished most of :he comedy by making errors. GLENN YEAROUS LOSES IN PLEA TO JUPT, SAMUELS0N Agnes Samuelson, state superintendent of public Instruction, has ruled against the Glenn Yearous appeal from a decision of the school board at Glidden discharging him es superintendent on grounds involving moral considerations. Yearous, who Is the husband of the former Esther Gronwall,' Algona, was accused of the parentage of a child tjorn to an ex-domestic in bis house= hold. The case has not yet been tried in court. The state superintendent did not rule on the question of his guilt, but only upheld the board's theory that under the circumstances his standing with the Glidden public, especially the school children, would not be desirable. Nalt Lodges in Lung. A 2%-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Nick KrJeps, southwest of Sexton, swallowed a shingle nail Saturday morning and 1C lodged in his right bronchial tube. He was token to Iowa City by pr. John Keneflck, and an operation Jg recover the'0^1 -— performed tWt niif" *? DIVORCES ASP BY FOUR: ONE IS GRANTED HUSBAND Four applications for divorce have been, filed recently in the district court, one of which,has been grant ed. Thos. Ellefson was "granted c divorce from Mabel Ellefson bj Judge P. C. Davidson when the hus band charged his wife with humili ating and disgracing him by her actions with others. Consent to the divorce was filed by Mrs. Ellefson which allowed it to be' brought ui and disposed of at once. • Ruth Fischer is asking for a dl vorce from Edward Fischer, Algona farmer, who, she charges, possesses an uncontrollable temper." Beatings of both herself and the children an alleged. The petition states tha Fischer beat up his soa Elwln, 1116 so badly he was permanently In jured. She also charges that a mar riecl daughter whose husband works for him was compelled to work ou for a living. There are five children: Mrs. Rut] Kruger; Cyril, 18; Elwin; Lowell, 12 and June, 9, Mrs. Fischer ask '$500 temporary alimony, $250 attor ney's fees, and $3000 permanent allowance for support of the minor childres. Dorothea Gevhards is asking a divorce from John Gerhards, charging cruel and inhuman treatment, drunkenness, and-abusive language. There are two children: Georgia Louise, 3, and John, l 5-months. Mrs. Gerhards asks $200 -t em P°*' ar y °W - mony and $50 a month. Tillie Jansen seeks a divorce from Elsa Jansen, formerly of Ledyard township, on charges of desertion. The couple were married at Algona in January, 1930. Today is entry day for the Community club flower show, which is being held at the iLegion hall today and tomorrow. The show Is in charge of a Community club committee headed by G. S. Buchanan with Mrs. W. P. French, Helmuth Huenhold, and Herman Hauberg as other members. Mrs. French Is in charge of the exhibits. This year's show is much larger than that sponsored by the club two years ago. It includes eight divisions, two of which are expected to be most popular, for they include mixed flowers in basket arrangement for table or living room. The first division includes nine classes of gladiolus blooms accord- ng to color, three of a color In each class.' The classes include whit cream, dark pink, light pink, sal mon, scarlet, dark red, ruffled typi of one color, and six blooms'of dif erent colors. The premiums are 50i and 25c except in the latter class vhere first will win a dollar am second 50c. Four Classes of Zinnias. Division two .consists of zinnias and there are four classes dlvidec equally between the large and smal types of flowers, either of one colo or assorted colors. Six blooms mus be entered in the assorted class three in the single color. Premium are 50c and 25c for single color en trios; and $1 and 50c''for assorted; Division three is dahlias, an there are four classes, the firs three of single color entries in thre types, decorative, cactus, and pom pom, The final class is six assortec colors and types. Premiums vary from $1 to 50c for 'first, depending upon rareness of type. There are four classes in division four, composed of phlox. The first three are three blooms of a single color In white, pink, and salmon, and the fourth is six assorted colors. Premiums are 75c and 35c for Review of Reviews Editor Sees 'Dick' as Real lowan See Page 10 for article written by Senator Dickinson for current Review of Reviews. Algona Markets single color entries, and $1.50 and 75c for assorted. Division five is devoted 'to snapdragons, with six classes. The first five classes, of three blooms of a single color each, are red, yellow, white, pink, and salmon. The final class is 12 blooms of assorted colors. Prizes .for the first, five classes are 50c and 25c, and for the assorted class $1.50 and 75c. Asters compose division six, with six classes, the first five of which are three blooms of a single color in the dark pink, light pink, blue, pur- m HUMBOLDT COUNTY FIGHTS INVASION OF GRASSHOPPERS A map in Sunday's Des Mojnes Register showed the spread of gra hoppers in Iowa by-counties. None were reported in Kossuth; but the neighboring counties of Winnebago, Hancock and Emmet had reported hoppers in large numbers, Hum; bo!dt reported none, but a news story reported 'an invasion near Renwick and County Agent H. M, Nichols had secured poisoned bait to be distributed in infested fields. County Agent Morrison says there are more grasshoppers in Kossuth than in ordinary years, but are not in numbers large enough to cause apprehension. 2 BELMONO BANKS TURNED OVER TO EXAMINER MILLER Examiner R. H. Miller has been given charge of the recently closed Belmond Savings bank and State bank of Belmond. Other banks for which be is receiver are: County Savings bank and . Algona State bank, Algona; Lu Verne State bank and people's bank, Humboldt pie, and white., The sixth class is 12 assorted colors. Prizes for the first five classes .are 50c and 25c, and for the last class $1 and 50c. Classes for Basket Groups. Division seven is table arrangements of any assortments of flow- irs, and these will' be judged according to arrangement, color com- jlnatlon, and harmony with con- alner. First place will win a $6 To'phyj second, $3; third, $2, Division eight Is similar to seven, except that the bouquet is for the Ivlng room, Arrangement, Color combination, and harmony are to be considered In judging, The purpose for which the bouquet is intended must be stated; for example: piano, bookcase, stand, floor, fireplace mantel, etc, A $10 trophy will be given for first, with |5 as seconc arize, and'$3 as third prize. A sweepstakes, prize of $15 will be awarded to the high point winner Bach class earns one point, excep' divisions seven and eight, which earn five points each. Mr. Buchanan, expressing a fear :hat dry weather has discouraged flower growers, said: "All flower growers are urged to enter their dowers even though the hot and dry weather has affected growth. The Community club and the committee in charge especially ask that al fanciers enter the best they have and help make the show as large as possible, "Algona and Kossuth never 'fall so let's have all the exhibits possi ble. The committee especlaly urges that entries be made this morning so as to prevent a rush in the after noon." 6ERMANY SUFFERS FLOODS, AUGUST HUENHOLD WRITES A letter from August Huenhold who Is still in Germany, report that crops neighboring Oesterode his old % home were almost, rulnw by heavy rains,and floods, lie foun c He was also In charge of tha Ring sted,'Stat'e bank, tlss State foanfc 9! CJty, the Commercial state Brttj:, the all of ug, Sayings By Albert Shaw, Editor of Review of Reviews. We may praise the United States ""•enate, or we may criticize it as reely as we like; but we 'have to •sckon with it as a piece of government machinery which can neither abolished nor deprived of its prerogatives. In recent years the balance o£ lower in the Senate has been held )y a group of men who do not help to administer pur government on he two-party system. In the great states of the West there is fundamental courage, character and com- mom sense; and it is painful to have any of these states represented at Washington by fault-finding .men, ,vho are not large-minded enough to cooperate with either one of the root national parties, and who prefer to growl and. gnash their teeth in the gloom of' their own little cave of Adullam. When therefore one of these fine states sends to the Senate a man who loves the sunlight and the great open fields, and who is magnanimous enough to believe in the sincerity and good faith of other r.eople, there is room for congratulation. Such a man is the newly chosen Senator from the state of Iowa. Dickinson No Neophyte. Mr. Dickinson has made his re cord as one of the strong men of the House of Representatives. He has,always expressed his own views without timidity or apology; but he keeps in the open and is not afraid of the- shadows. He would neve] think that Mr. Edison was a publli enemy because he had made It.pos sible for the people of Iowa'to have electric lights. When the Senate meets in Decem ber, Hon.. L,, J. Dickinson of Algona will be one of the new members He. will not be overawed, nelthe' ill he b e tongue-tied as a novitiate or he Is already one of the mbs nfluential legislators on Caplto Hill. Best of all, he is a true repre entative of a state which in timei ast has given us a number o rorthy Senators all the way from Crimes of the Lincoln period t Ulison, Dolliver, and Cummins. Knows How to Cooperate. It was in response to -a direct re uest from the editor that Senato Dickinson has wrlten the state ment that appears in this numbe nder his name, regarding cond ions in Iowa. That state is rt markable for Its yearly productio f real wealth; but it is far mor bteworthy for the Intellectual an ioral quality of its people. Senator Dickinson's just tribute o his.state lies in this field of the igher values, rather than in sta- istics of material achievement., He vill proceed from one end of the Capitol to the other, not to obstruct or hinder but to help. It does not lie in his nature to follow any- y meekly and blindly; but he has he mental capacity to trust others, nd to cooperate for the general good. • • , : - :—4 — .many river^ almost out o banks, in some pjaces ajso the crop hao: suffered, (rpm heavy.winds, '4 the «nae,he. w^ --'•-— — S,H«. only for arrival. .. ' geen th FAMILY FIGHT SUNDAY ENDS UP IN MURDER Beet Weeders Stag* Death Battle! on Kossuth Farm. By Wilber J. and Alice Payne. At Close of Business Aug. 4. LIVESTOCK Hogs. std. lights, 180-230 Ibs $6.90 med. wt. butch., 230-2GO .. .$0.30 hvy. butch., 260-300 $5.70 pine. hvy. butch., 300-350 ..$5.20 pckg. sows, 300-3-50 ....'... ,$4.5C hvy. sows, 3'50-400 $4.10 Big hvy. sows, 450-500- ...$3.80-4.00 Cattle. banners and cutters $1.50-2.25 Fat cows $3.00-3.'50 ,"eal calves $5.00-6.50 Bulls $2.50-3.25 Yearlings $4.00-5.00 Fat steers .SS.OO-fi.'SO GRAINS No. 2 yellow corn 42c No. 3 white oats >....14c No. 3 corn 41 b Barley, No. 2 special 30c PRODUCE Iggs, • straight run .14c iroded, No. l >18c (raded, No. 2 lOc ash Cream 20c POULTRY Hens, over 4 Ibs 16c Hens, under 4 Ibs .....14c Leghorn hens .ale Springs, over 4 Ibs 21c Springs, 3 to 4 Ibs 18c Springs, 2 to 3 Ibs ..:... IGc Leghorns and lights, springs ... 14c HIDES Calf and cow, Ib. ..;.... 3c Horse- .'. .$1.75-1,00 Colt hides, each ... • .50c LOOKING FOR MANY ENTRIES FOR FAIR The ID31 .premium list for the 73rd annual fair of the Kossuth County Agricultural society is off the press, and judging from early calls for books, also for entry returns and space reservations, all buildings will this year be filled to capacity. C. T. Chubb, who has charge of entries, says that never in his long experience "have the entry reservations come in so early. : The fair holds a unique position among county fairs of the state,, in that its domestic department Is largest. More premiums are paid than Julia Silva Quesada, common wife of Frank Quesada, beet weeder near Buffalo Center, was bound to the grand jury yesterday afternoon by Justice W. Ct Danson on a charge of second, degree murder for the fatal shooting- of .her husband Sunday morning" «C- tcr a quarrel. Bond was set at $15,000, which. ®he was unable to furnish;- and ah»was taken back to jail to wait action of the grand jury,, which meete the last week In September, and. trial at the September term of court. Shooting Is Admitted. Mrs. Quesada admits that she dial: her husband during, a quarrel, but says she .did not intend to kill tains.. She merely wanted to scare him,. she said. The murder was committed 'with:. a 22 calibre^ single shot Remington^ gun, ana the bullet was a 22, shoifc cartridge. The killing was done between 9 and 9:30 Sunday, .morning;. Quesada and his wife 'were employed on the G. "W. Smith farm. just a half mile Inside of Kossuth. county west of Buffalo Centers Coroner L. M. Merritt held a coroner's Inquest at the Smith hoinft; Monday night, and the coroner's jury, composed of R. S. Isebrand. H. A. Adams, and Carl Wessels, farmers of the neighborhood, brought in a verdict that Quesada had been; "shot through the left breast and; killed by one Julia Silva Quesadtt,, his common law wife." -Testimony of Interpreter. Pete Puente, educated Mexican working -two miles north of th«, Smith farm, acted as Interpreter, and a -report of, his s testimony, a> filed by Coroner Merrltt, follows: "That on the 3rd day of August I .talked with .Julia Quesada, Frank Quesada's wife. She stated that* on the morning of August; -Z^ at abort. at fairs rated much comments by judges larger, in the and past SCHOOL BOARD NOT TO KEEP SCHOOL BUS SOUTH OF TOWN At a school board meeting Friday evening use of a school bus for col- ecting pupils south of town was ordered discontinued, A resolution was >assed that payment for transporta- ion of pupils by parents from points less than two miles from school buildings be discontinued, It having been found that some famil- es had been receiving transporta- ,ion comuensatioh who are nearer .o the schoolhouse than some .children on the outskirts of the city, r parents bringing children from joints more than two miles ftway lie transportation fee was not changed, It has been five dollars a month for one child and two and a half for the second child, with a maximum of $7-50 a month - regard- ess of the number carried above .wo. have indicated that the exhibits are by far the better. It is still early for Floral hall entries. Educational features of the fair have never been neglected, An effort is being made by the management to secure cooperation of school directors in closing schools each afternoon of the fair. Many schools already do this, but in the past not all have done so. It is hoped that this year the custom will be unanimous. This policy is almost universal over the state, as It is the thought that educational features .offered at the fairs are worth closing the schools. LAYING GRAVEL IS BE6UN AT NEW FILTERING PUNT Work at filling the filters at the new city filtering plant with gravel and sand started yesterday, and It is hoped that the plant will be in operation within ten days or two ~weeks. Filling the filters is done by hand. The gravel stones at the bottom are about the size of a man'a fist, but 'the size is gradually reduced towards tha top till the last layer consists of sand so fine that when dry Jt cannot be held in the hands.. The water Is to be filtered by gravity and it will seep down through the: fine sand and coarse gravel, All dirt a.nd iron Jiave been removed by the time it reaches bottom, where Jt will be sucked out into the mains, The process will Be reversed when It is necessary to clean out the filter. There are a few items of equipment to be 'installed in-the plant yet. MINNEAPOLIS MAN TAKES OUT LICENSE FOR MOVIE Juliss Volk, of Minneapolis, was granted a- license to operate a 300- seat movie theater here Friday on payment of a citv fee of $25. Mr. Yolk's plans are as yet indefinite, aocprding to AlRonlans jo whom he talkefl He &ald he had a two-story brick building In sight for a theater and expected Twin City capitalists age if it had where else tn body. .almost 4 9 to -9:30 o'clock; she and her band ihad a quarrel/That he twisted her hand and hurt her'and mad*" " her mad, and then ran out of th*r house to the south. She followed: him out, and shot at him with th* rifle as he was coming 'back to th* house. She stated that the rifle h*d- in it a 22 short V cartridge. Sh*. stated further that she was mad enough to kill her husband, but didn't intend to do so when she shot at him. She stated that she waav 33 years old, and that she had liv«4 'with Frank Quesada : for the pact three years as his common law wife." : ...,, Husband Twl»te4 Arm, • 1, Mrs. Quesada told friends that she and 'her husband quarreled when she asked him. to close th* door while she'was taking a bath. He laughed and she came and shut: the door (herself, and he twisted h«r arm for doing it. Then she got mad, and she told officers she told <)IMT ' husband she was golsg to kill him. This made Quesada run out of tih* door when his wjfe made for th*. -jCs •' * gun, and he ran into an oat ble for a 1100 feet or so. He thra.' turned, Mrs, Quesada. paid, and. , started back to the house, probably '' to argue the idea wt, but Wm^ •• Quesada' came out of the house niA." , p tilted the trigger before he had gone ten feet. ' " / Bullet Cuts Heart Ner?e. \, ' The bullet lodged just over Vh* ' heart, cutting the nerve supplying ' the heart, and causing almost in* -, slant death. The bullet of a 88 »h<i(rt', Is only a small fragment ot lea*. \ and would have caused Mttle Mr. Smith 'heard, the quarreJJ}^ and the shot and came to inves^f- gate, and found the body, flherlff.4 L. E, Hovey and. Deputy Cla\$|»V ( Samson drove to the farm, and to back him. for the Brill He formerly worked company, which dig- tributes watermelons from Algona, an4 fee first came here- three years cifrn TT«s ic O A.. /\t» "OiS . vonT«a . e\\t\ -' ' GOLF TOURNEY AND DUTCH LUNCH PLANNED FOR TODAY A "bast ball" golf tournament Wd Dutch lunch will be held at "the Country club grounds this ,af ternopn f and tonight, in a "best tjajl" tournament the ball with the, best P9» bition is played, and the poorest balj is picked up and-placed alongside it. In this way partners receive the same score, an4 tlje best shots oj both, eve t$ken advantage of. ~' r cusslpn of a regular 'golf ment will t&ke ago. is 24 or Jj>p years ojd.., FORMER AL60NA GIRL IS OPPONENT OF CHAMPI rested Mrs, Quesada, tha£ she making no- protest " and admitting that she shot her h; band. Sliunnvaj's Spanish Fall*, There was nq interpreter a£ hearing before juj.lce Danson i terday afternoon, and ghe,r|ff. Hovey testified that "" udmltted to him that she k«] husband; this befog jsijfflejept "dence to bind her, py^Mo'"" jury. , •> , County Attorney 0, p, tried put ' ' ' ' ' the

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