Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on August 13, 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 13, 1931
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ALGONA, IOWA, AUGUST 13, 1931 10 Pages Number 48 ANDLORD IS SUED FOR 0 SHOW IMS CROWD [0 EXHIBITS Despite Hot feather and f Drought. eglon hall was crowded with of flowers last Thursday toy for the Community club 10 w, and during the two ndreds of people visited the Dry and hot weather had peeled to have a disastrous the show, but with the ex- '.ot dahlia's and asters all md numerous entries of ex. quality. •.•... .. islakes prize went to A. E who placed In the gladiolus IOK divisions. Mrs. C.. D who took first .in table ar- ent, and Mrs; -J. H. Brecht- :ond in the same class, also in the snapdragon class ise seconds. Mrs. Fellows am A. Dutton, who'iwere first vlng room bouquet division IB. mere in Gladiolus Class. Jichel, County Treasurer H le, and Mrs. \V. A, Foste: oijt places in -the gladiolus with the exception of firs !, won by T.'C. Sherman, sec ruffled, won by H.' E. R1st ond In the cream, won by ieigel. Mr. Michel won firs pink, light pink, salmon and assorted colors, an< in'the dark pink and .dark Mrs. Foster's entrie.. Bt in cream and;scarlet and in white and salmon. Mr. von first In. dark red and in assorted -'colors and light 'ellows won two , firsts In |in.the single color, large •in assorted colors, small (Jra. H. J. Bode, Plum Creek, : in large type assorted col- i;8econd in large type single Mrs. W. A. Vigars won first I color large type, and Mrs. aird second on small type, | colors. r kolte Leads in Phlox. F. Nolle entries -led in Mth firsts in the pink • and (classes. Mr. Michel, won first sorted and second in the iTho H. E. Rlst entry won fwhite. • ••:'.Brechtbill and Mrs. J. O. F. (on all prizes in snapdragons, •echtblll taking first in the e, pink, and assorted colors nd in salmon. Mrs. Price Kt in the salmon and second land pink. . . ; [Bode's entries won first in nk and purple • asters, the i awarded in that division. Cups Are Awarded, table and living room, bou- visions were most popular J>ow. Mrs. Fellows won the [table arrangement, with •echtbill asi second winner , Price as third., The Dut- took the cup in the living quet, with L.\L. Wellen- iBecond and Frank Gelgel as |ntrles were listed by Mrs. ench, who had charge of lbitlon, and she was aided i Buchanan, chairman of the club committee, . an4 Huenhold and Herman other members, wnunity club ihopes that nan's organization will take |flo\ver and garden contest This was the second ow sponsored by the club, having taken place two en a yard and garden •was held. ••••••'• 10.000 If It Isn't One Danged Thing It's Another SCHOOL OPENS SEPT, 14 IN NEW BUILDING Masonic Temple and Filter Plant to • Open Soon. Daughter Long Thought Dead Calls on W. Vk. Baldwin Here NO DEFENSE SEEN IN MURDER CHARGE AGAINST MEXICAN There has been ; nd/changetln-fthe- status 'of Julia Silva; Mexican worn- an who shot her common-law- husband a week ago Sunday, and who was bound to the grand jury .last week Wednesday on a charge of second degree murder. Several of her countrymen from north Kossuth and Wirinebago counties have visited her at the jail here, starting rumors that a fight to free her from the charge was contemplated. The rumors have not been confirmed, and County Attorney Shumway says he has received no information to that effect, but that he did know, that some Mexicans had consulted an Algona attorney, . The preponderance of evidence to show that the killing was a second degree murder is so strong, the county attorney said, that there was little chance that anything but a plea of guilty would be made. There is much evidence tending to show that the murder was contemplated and that the charge could be made first degree. The body of Frank Quesada, victim of the ..22 rifle, was placed in the receiving vault at Riverview cemetery pending word from Me* ico. Coroner L. M. Merritt wired to an address furnished by Julia Silva, common law wife of Quesada, who said that the parents or other relatives would undoubtedly send for the body, but up to yesterday no word had been received. Papers Join to Issue Daily Since announcement was made'. In last week's Advance'that Gpr- don Dowel .would' undertake pub- ication ,of a ^dally^. ^advertising 'steeeOor'" 'Algona ? arrangements have been concluded whereby it will-be issued jointly by the Advance and the Upper Des Moines- Republican. Upwards of 20 boys answered last week's advertisement for carriers; and selection of the required number will be made today. It is planned to issue the first .number this weekend, probably tomorrow evening. f IS DELAYED WHEN IVEL TRAIIUN6INE DIES fvenlng Milwaukee '•Sioux 1 ' 'ea 20 minutes Tuesday engine pf a. gravel train P bridge a few blpcks west pf "".Ukee statipn, The 'engine '"XI at Emmetshurg by a . but it wpuld still run plated behind the gravel [5>ush them to Algpna, An- 5 sent frpm Itfaspn C{ty, ! d in front. When f the was reached, "tl^e load "> heavy and th,«> gravel t° be sidetracke4, JKfean,- Sioux had. been,'flagged, "'PDled engine was pushed » a sidetrack »ut,pf its driving bars'were, then . and }t was ,h,aulep;' tp that night for repairs, Pulling a, gravel §L <s'ity» graveling MRS. J,W, SHEARER, 73, DIES AU6.JJ FLORIDA Mrs. J. W. Shearer, wife of a for mer editor of the tipper pea Moines Republican, mother of Mrs! H. L Gilmore, died last Thursday at St Petersburg, Fla., aged 73. The cause of death has not been learned here, but she had been sick for some time, and she passed away at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Mary Markham. The body was brought to the old home at Cedar Rapids, where bur {al was made, after services, Tues day. There are four surviving daughters: Mrs. Gilmere, Mrs. Mark ham. Mrs. Lilah, Ke|ster, of New York, and Mrs. Harriett Allard, Pal las, Texas. /Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Gilmore droy tp Cedar Rapids Sunday to remair till after the funeral. Mrs. Shearer husband, who died some years ago was editor of the Upper Des Moines Republican a few years after h bought the interest Pf the late Mi tpn Starr. Mr. Shearer died °" m ROUNDING CORNER eek • were CAR THEFT LAID TO BANCROFT MAN George Lappe, Bancroft, was or- ested Sunday on a charge of steal- ng an autpmobile at . Blmore, and 'as brought to Algona, where he .•as held in jail till the following ay, when officers from-Blue Earth ame for him and he was taken to ail there to await trial at the ne,xt erm of court. The charges allege hat he took possession of .a Ford edan.from Elmore and drove it into Jancroft. Lappe told the officers here .that e did not steal the car. His story, i that he and a stranger met at llmore, they had a few drinks, and hen got into what Lappe thought vas the stranger's car. They had a ouple more drinks, and the next hing Lappe knew he was in Bancroft with the car, and the stranger md disappeared, . Lappe, if found guilty, is liable under Minnesota law, and is also iable under a federal law prohibit ng transportation of a stolen car :rom one state to another. WOMEN ASKED TO SPONSOR FLOWER AND GARDEN SHOW Since the Community club flower show Thursday and Friday, there has been agitation for a garden and llower club sponsored by a woman's organization.' Some directors of'the Community club believe the annual show should be conducted • by the women. The shPW this summer may be the last under the:auspices of the Community club, A. E Michel, winner of this year's $15 sweepstakes prize, announces thai he will give half pf the money, to any woman's organization which \Yill organize a garden club to con duct a show in 1932. : PHOTOGRAPHER IS FINED; FAILED TO REGISTER COMPANY W. R,~Lemke, one -of the prpprife tors >of the' Algona Art' Studio, was fined $25'and costs by Justice W. C. Danson Monday on a'charge 1 of failing. to file -a . sworn statement j with the county recorder stating the names of the • proprietors of the studio, as required by law. The information was filed by Konrad Kail, Emmetsburg photographer, and it is reported that Mr. Lemke was fined on a similar charge at Emmets, burg, where he has been selling photos from door to door. According to law a business or partnership operating under a trade name must file with the county recorder a statement of the ownership and the addresses of the owners. This law is little known, and his case is the first in this county. t is designed, presumably, for the Protection of customers who buy nder a trade name without know- ng the proprietors for redress in ase of necessity. There are several concerns operating in Algona, it is believed, who lave failed to fill out such a statement. • When the law first became ffectlve.four or five years ago, the Advance called attention to it, and number filed. New businesses ••oming in since that time have not, cnown of the requirement, Mr. Lemke stated that he did not mow of the requirement, and ad- Three Algona quasi-public build- Ings arc nearing completion, and will be finished either this month or early next month — the new high school, the city filtration plant, and the Masonic Temple. Plans now contemplate opening of school September 14, * the Monday following fair week. This is a week later than school normally opens, and the work on the new school, it is believed, will be all completed by that time. In the meantime the Bryant building, former high school, is being remodeled as a grade building. There will be little loss of school time by the late opening date, as clnsses were shortened and school dismissed'during fair week at noon In preceding years. It is believed also that some time can be gained by shortening :the holiday and spring vacations. Confusion to be Avoided. There is bound to be some confusion in opening the new building and the grade school, but all details will bo announced before school opens to nominate as much difficulty as possible. The filtering plant . is complete with the exception of installation of pumps and other machinery, and final inside work. It is anticipated that water will be run into the reservoir and the filter within a week or so and a disinfecting chemical flushed out into the sewers. A strong disinfectant is used in the storage tanks and also the two filters to eliminate -any chance of disease at.the opening of the plant. The plant .is operated for a time and this 1 water is run directly into the sewers to be carried away, and when the-water'jis- f inaHyijturned-into— the Fourteen years ago W. W. Baldwin received a letter from an Omaha pest house reporting the death of his daughter Mabel of smallpox. Sunday afternoon Mr. and Mrs. Baldwin watched a Colorado, car containing a man and wife and boy stop In front' of their home. The woman got out and ran to Mr. Baldwin crying "Daddy." i . . "But who are you?" said Mr. Baldwin. "I don't know you." "Why, don't you remember your daughter Mabel?" the woman asked. It turned out that the daughter, now Mrs. Thomas H. Shannon, 839 Marlon St., Denver, was really in the pest house with the disease, but that a mistake in keeping the records made It appear that she had died, and notice was accordingly sent to her father. Mrs. Shannon expressed repentance for not having written home and asked her father's forgiveness. The Shannons could stop only a few hours, for they were en route to Cincinnati, but they promised to stop again on the way home and spend several days here. . • • Mr. Baldwin has two other daughters and two sons, all in the southwest. Algona Markets 52 ENTRIES IN HANDICAP GOLF CUP TOURNEY WILD CAR THREATENS NEW FURNITUREJTORE FRONT R. G. Rlqhardson's handsome new furniture store front had scarcely been finished before it narrowly escaped being wrecked. An out of -town man whose name .was no learned was working on his car parked across the. street , Monday morning,- when it Started W i«J re verse and t>ao k ed • raPWly- towards the stpre. All that saved a crash was a pile o* scaffolding and, % lumber on the sidewalk wh^ch stop ped the car. The annual golf, club handicap tournament will commence 'this afternoon with the opening games between 52 of the members of the club who entered in the event. The sames tomorrow, and oh each succeeding Thursday are, to be followed " By WHber J. and Alice Poync. . . At Close of Business Aug. 11. LIVESTOCK Hogs. B. std. lights, 180-230 Ibs. ... .$6.76 B. med. wt. butch., 230-2fiO ...$0.20 B. hvy. butch., 260-300 $'5.60 B. pme. ihvy. butch., 300-350 . .$5.10 B. pckg, sows, 300 J S50 $4.40 B. hvy. sows, 350-400 .$4.10 Big hvy. sows,'450-500 ... .$3.'50-4.00 . Cattle. Cahners and cutters ...... $1.00-2.00 Fat cows '. .$2.50-3.50 Veal calves 55.00-7.00 Bulls $2.50-3.25 Yearlings $4.00-5.00 Fat steers $5.00-6.00 GRAINS No. 2 yellow corn 40c No. 3 white oats .15c No. 3 corn 38c PRODUCE Eggs, straight run 13c Graded, No. l 18c Graded, No. 2 '... .'.10c Cash cream .' .22c - POULTRY Hens, over 4 Ibs '..'.. 16c Hens, "under 4 'Ibs 13c Leghorn hens lOc Springs, over 4 Ibs !19c Springs, 3 to 4 Ibs. ..17c Springs, .2 to 3 Ibs. 16c Leghorns and lights, springs .;.14c HIDES Calf and cow, Ib 3c Horse $1.75-1.00 Colt hides, each ... 50c Kids Wreck Rex Koepke 9 s Happy Home TENANT SAYS VIOLENCE USED BY ALGONIANS Premature Birth I * Alleged by Wife of Farmer. ( mitted his unintentional guilt, minimum fine is $25, which paid. The was 96 PER CENT PAID BY CLOSED WESLEY BANK Julius Kunz, former president of :he First National bank, Wesley, was an Algona visitor Tuesday, and announced that Receiver Pyle would distribute checks Saturday for a final dividend of 11.62 per cent. This brings the total dividends up tp 96.62 per cent, an unusual record. Mr. Kunz explained that some time before the bank was closed the officers and .directdrs tppk put of the assets all real estate and all paper known to be doubtful. .This mains'it is clear," sparkling and free from disinfectant odor and iron rust.- .':-•'•. ... .- ••..'.•',..-.' ; Machinery Belays Work. It was hoped that the building could be ready for this work this week, but unexpected delays in installation of machinery have postponed this work for another week. ExtRrior work on the new Masonic Temple has been completed, and the !nsi<!« of the building is now receiv : <npr m'l attention. The floors are yet to be completed and the lighting fix- tii*v Mvn no 1 vot been InstalVd. Seating "arrangements will be gone ov r • nn, nr>d al interior work com pletf 1 by the middle of September, it Is bfli^vnd. The opening of the build'nf? for use hns" been tentatively f p t around October l, and it is planned that a dedication program will bo he'd, to which state officials of tho order will be invited. PAROCHIAL ACADEMY TO OPEN SEPTEMBER 1 Registration at St. Cecelia's parochial school has been -.fixed for Monday, August 31, and classes will start the following day. The 12th or 1 •(senior high school grade is to be added, and the school will then be accredited. < Two new teachers, Kathryn Antoine, of Ayrshire, and Eleanor McCoy, of Clare, will be 'added, and this will make a total of ten,- of whom eight are Presentation Sisters from Dubuque. Three of the sisters took summer school work at Notre .Dame university, South Bend, Ind.. .one attended Creighton university, Omaha, and two studied at Columbia college, Dubuque, The music department, as in the past, will be one of the principal features of the school, A new feature will be a science room, A seven-game football schedule is contemplated and a, good season is anticipated. The school's enrollment last, year totaled 275, and'it is expected that the number will be in- ieft the banlc.in excellent condition. About this time an unfounded rumor that the bank was pot safe sot into; circulation, and as a result there was a heavy withdrawal of 'deposits. When jt was seen that the withdrawals would continue and. finally wreck the bank it was de> cided to close without awaiting-- the orders of the national banking department. AUGUST HUENHOLD WRITES OF MOUNTAINHN GERMANY August Huenhold, still in <3er many, sent the Advance a card from Osterode, Harz, under date of July 27, "A few lines from the old country," he gaW. "At present J am talcing a trip -through the Hw» mountains. Tfte scenery ts beairti- tul. and canaries can be heard, singing. The weather |s damp, how- housV, at which 'the winners of the samcs will be announced. '" Play' 1 .' must be"'made" during the week between Thursdays, or the opponents are automatically dropped and the game forfeited to the next player in the bracket. The entry list closed Tuesday evening, and yesterday the members of the tourha- mc-nt committee, D. P. Smith, Fred Kent, and F. D. Williams were making up the pairings and handicaps. Entries in the tournament follow: Eugene Murtagh, P. J. Christensen, F. D. Williams, M. P. Haggard, A. H. Borchardt, W. A. Foster, Ben Hynes, R S. Blossom, W. P. French, Fred Kent, M. J. Pool, R. W. Horl- san, Li. W- Kinseth, G, S. Buchanan, F. L. McMahon, T. H. Holmes, A. E. Ogren, W A. Lorenz. D. P. Smith, H J. Lacy, E. C. McMahon, W. D. Andrews, C. A. Momyer, R. E. Vincent, L. C, \Nu- •ont, O. Grefstad, M. C. McMahon, Al Falkenhainer, D. R. Steele, G. F. Towne, J. A. McDonald, E. R/Mor- Ison, wm. Gaskill, M. P. Weaver, A. H. Hansen, Ralph Miller. Roy Bjustrom, D. A. Bernard, E. C. Hancher, W. T. Doughan, J. P. Overmyer, John Haggard, D. ;D, Paxson, Jos. Greenberg, J. W. Haggard, C. R. LaBarre, M. W, Alborn, M, J. Streit, D. E. Dewel, and K, J. Smith, and Otto Kraushaar, the lat- ler two of Burt ' The handicap cup tourney was discussed at the "Dutch" lunch last Thursday, and urged by the crowd. The play last Thursday was "best- ball" foursomes. In this partners made the customary shots, but if one made a better shot than his partner he could move 'his ball up to the point where his partner's lay without penalty. In this way each team of two had two chances and thus gppd scores were made. Five pairs brought in a score of 37, and received a golf ball apiece as ,a prize. creased this year. i As regards summary evictions, Rex Koepke, who with John Fox had for some years exercised free jignancyi in ;the recently wrecked. 'bild Rookery across the alley back of the Advance shop, has - been 'qualified since Friday to speak from bittgr experience. When trie old Rookery was wrecked ah addition in the rear was left standing, also an old shed. Rex took possession of the shed and moved his worldly goods into it. Later the lumber in the shed was sold to '•John Nordstrom. Mr. Nordstrom served oral notice on the tenant to vacate, but Rex was slow to comply and Mr.* Nordstrom's patient 'became exhausted. Sometime last week Rex went,away for a day or two, and in the meantime Mr, Nordstrom had some of his younger children, with the help of other children, tear the building down. This left Rex's goods in the open, but the children covered them up as best they, could. It rained before Rex returned, but whether any great damage was done has not been learned. . When asked Monday what he planned to do now, Rex said that he had made arrangements to go to the county farm.. Rex's side partner John is still at large and maintains an apartment in the '< Moe & Sjogren chicken slaughter house in the rear of the A. L. White garage. Slaughtering goes on as usual. Suit alleging $10,000 .damages filed In district /court yesterday tw Mrs. Genevieve Seifert against' Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Sample. Attorney*. for Mrs. Seifert are Coyle & Coyle, and Frank S. Lovrien, of Hurriboldt- The petition alleges the following; "That she [Mrs. Seifert] is now *_ married woman, and that she wa* married during all of .the times mentioned in this petition and she ' tK the wife of Raymond Seifert,^ an* that during-the year 1930 and end- Ing March 1, 1931, this plaintiff an* her husband were occupying a form owned by the said defendant, G. yf. Sample, and that said G. W. Sampta is the husband of the defendant Amanda Sample. ."That on'or about the 29th'day ot' July, 1930,,the said defendants cam* to the home or house upon said premises . occupied by the plaintiff: and her husband, and without pro-vocation the said defendants dkt forcibly and by the use of force gain ".ntrance to the residence and hornet of this plaintiff. That in so doincr they shoved the plaintiff against the wall and used abusive and insulting" language toward the plaintiff. "That the said plaintiff was at said time and place pregnant an* that the actions on the part of said defendants caused and procured a. premature birth. That the plaintiff has suffered in damages by reason of the acts of'the said defendants' the sum of $10,000, no part, of which has been paid, and that the aota oC the said defendants was 'the sclni .and the ; ;pnly cause of the said damage and'injury, and was in facftb* proximate cause of the said damag*. and injury. "That the 4 said defendants maliciously and the plaintiff J»" "titled to exemplary damages. "Wherefore the plaintiff judgment against the defendants and each of them in the. sum at $5,000 actual damages and $5,OW' exemplary damages, or.a total o* $10,000, together with- the costs of this action." '<« PROMINENT WHITTEMORE MEN PAY_PHEASANT FINES Three prominent Whittemore men—O. A. Poirot, Dr. H. E. Wood ward, and F. O. Hohn—paid .$60 fines to Justice Winkel Monday, on charges of having pheasants and a partridge in their possession. They were caught by Game Warden Ross Moses, Emmetsburg, Sunday, When the latter saw them toss a sack containing the birds out of their car as he approached. Each of the men was charged with possessing three birds, there being a total of nine, CITY TENNIS TOURNEY ENDS; COUNTY CONTEST PROPOSED The c|ty tennis tournament ended Tuesday evening, when Robert Harrington and Dr. W. p. .Andrews defeated G. W. Stillmah and T. • H. Chrischilles for the dpubles chaiff- pionship, 6-1 and 6-0. . The senior singles tournament was finished. Tuesday afternoon, when Harrfng- ton was defeated, 9-7 and 6-1, by Perry 'White. The junior singles was played off last week, Wm, Devine winning, 6-3 and 6-3, from Russel Medin. There is some talk of a county Jourqament, but no one ha? taken charge of the movement as yet. GOLD AND RAIN SEND MERCURY DOWN TO 48 Temperatures since August 1'have been irregular. The month started with a maximum of. 93 a week ago Saturday. Next day was down to 79, but this was followed by four days of .90 or over. Since last Thursday, however, the maximum h^as pot reached 90, and this week Sunday, Monday, and Tuesday did pot'reach 80. Temperatures of 100 or more have not been recorded since two weeks ago Monday, Traces of rain fell Friday and three-tenths of an inch fell Saturday. Traces also fell Monday afternoon. The temperatures since last week's report follow; ever, and It 'of M>IJ rainsj in fact It so wet that grain crops are in danger, . Th,e'frult and are excellent,' except to northern qerjjxany. I wj$i that 9ur.spjp4 $$ co^tld. -have sp»M»'9f this- e?, ASSOCIATION OF GROCERS IN MEETING HERE TUESDAY The Orpcers Whpjesale cpmpany dealers ef this district attende district -msptiB^apjji Banquet at ; Cpuntry OR, PRESNELL RETURNS TP STATES FROM CANAL ZONE Dr. W- H. PresqeU, .who has been in government employ in 'the Panama Canal sone four years, (has resigned, and will locate in Iowa soon- Where to? will practice h.as. npt been decWe^. His "wife daughter are now at High August 5 90 August 6 _..„_.,._-__——94 August 7 8? August 8 ,—81 .78 August 9 August 10 »,,— T -r'—73 August 11 T ., T .-76 P, 0, TO CLOSE AT 4 P, M, SATURDAYS Beginning August 15 the Algon*. postoffice will close on Saturday afternoon at 4 o'clock instead of •».> This comes about as a result of & new law limiting postal employes to 44 hours a week on duty. No em- ploye Is now permitted to work. more than an average of a Bttl» over seven hours a day. The postoffice day here opens before 6 in the morning, when mail ia dispatched east and west, and doo« not close till nearly 7 in the even-- ing, when mail is made up for tb*' eastbound Sioux. The working fore* is divided into shifts, some employe* coming down early, others lateen Still others take time off during a, sla.ck periPd in the afternppri. '. Some city postpfflces dp s npt ppm*>. it all Saturday afternoons, amonfr; them the Mason City postoffic«t which now closes at noon. The new closing hour will no^ interfere with the dispatch of maiL, Letters mailed before 6:30 p. m. Saturday will go put that evening, Matt- will also be distributed, to boxea, The general delivery, money order, and other windows will, however*, close at 4, ' ' '> There has toeen novelty delivery'- service Saturday afternoon {doc* July 1 because pf tb,e new law, t ' '>, ALGONA YOUTH'SKIPS TO I ; AVOID BOOTLEGGING CHARBf William Steil, Ateojia, wa»j to the grand Jury gaturday by tice WinkeJ on a charge pf 4 ging. He was released on his bond of $1,000 when h.e pff erecl tft 1 before one pf .the district judges Monday and plead guilty, it is believed that instead .he. ' Low ped the country, for be has not 65 seen since_he was released.,, H^ 66 a former ~ 72 70 61 65 JUDGE AT WASHINGTON NEW THEATER BUILDING IS RUMP RED FOR STATE STREET The license for a new theater here which was repprted.- J§St week agi „ juteerW'OSriSTi*$ ? having been taken by 9W> JwUMS .^S^SlBgK'lw^' Volk was secured fpr PW» Jjtax^ 'fprp.l :r*!S.'K^F^SSi^Sl'Jr 1 ^ dor, of MlnnBapp^s ""- °~ children are still here. ,-He rested when Chester, Stpjif, boy, revealed tP offIcgra h%d spli| him pteil ftdiame* offlcers 1^)94; Justice JJeve he J

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