Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on October 8, 1931 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 8, 1931
Page 1
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ALGONA, IOWA, OCTOBER 8, 1931 8 Pages Number 4 CHOOL MAY BE SETTLED OHIANSEES HERE AND THERE J SHEfTSHOT McGuire Held, lestioned, and Released. ,n McGuire, of Algona, with other men, was held for ques- Monday at Estherville fol- thc shooting of Sheriff Gor- of Emmet county, during a gambling party In on a the Me- ,,m pool hallat Gruver. j was not accused of firing the "tut the entire party was held [questioning Monday. - McGuire [ released late Monday evening. riff Gordon raided the pool [Saturday night while a poker was in progress in a back ''The door was locked, but fipened by . the proprietor, and i Gordon stepped into th'e room ' the party shot several times, '' the bullets striking the sher- the hand, and then passing gh his body. The bullet struck containing the sheriff's which deflected the bullet t the heart. Kit Brown, .deputy sheriff, was Ihlng the rear door of the pool 'when the shooting occurred, traced around to the front door lithe shots were fired. He the sheriff slumped on the and the gamblers had disap- |ed through doors and windows. YlffllantcH Called Out. tin put the sheriff in his car, [took him to an -Estherville hos- I and then called out the vig- les. In a few hours eight men [been rounded up, 'and McGuire, [had come to Algona,'returned istherville of his own accord, other men are Orville Huff, \ Buysman, Lester Wtekens. \Vil- Fielding, Russell Graves, r Staples, Blackje SimmonH, [a man named ; SicKbiB^Two~ men Logan, named Spooner and ion, are being sought as mem- of the gambling party. |ly one of three .shots struck the Iff. The other two went wild, i of them burying itself in a table, and the other in the jate Agent Ray Scott, who has I an Algona visitor'.often during last two or three years while in- pgating bank robberies, is. in : of the investigation. An in- |lve search for Logan is being He is described ,aa 35 years |weighs 175 pound's, is 5 feet 111 i tall, He is partially bald, aria |sandy hair and a swarthy com- Ion. • gaii Has Dud Reputation. an first appeared at Esther(two months ago, and has been farious places in the . county , being Identified with dice and 1 games at grading camps, one fhlch McGuire headed. I the men held for questioning, [the exception of Buysman and LOOKS LIKE A WINTER- FIGURE ON THE POLlTiCftL HORIZON MERCHANTS OF \190 at County Federation 13 COUNTIES INVITED1HERE Meet at Clubhouse Tuesday The county Federation of Woman's clubs met at the Algona Country club clubhouse Tuesday. Hostesses were the rural clubs of the county and the local W. C. T. U. or- to| ganization. One hundred and ninety registered. At the business .meeting at 11 o'clock delegates were elected to the district meeting'of Women's clubs at Webster City next week Tuesday. At noon a covered dish luncheon was served, and a program followed Mrs. J. H. Warburton, the county ?ldent, gave a short and introduced Dr. T. E. David business Institute Be Held Here Tuesday. Merchants in central North Iowa have been invited by the Algona I £ dera V lo ; Community club to a merchandising institute to be held In the new o£ Magon clty who told o£ the school auditorium next Tuesday £ ]ar health exam evening. Invitations have been mall- , M f * n phlni o od to Kossuth Dickinson, Clay, Em-L, tenth dlatrlct dlrector o met, Palo Alto, Calhoun, Pocanon- Federation of Woman' as, Webster, Hamilton Wright, ten-minute music talk, T-Tl i wi >M"»1/I r ^XnY\nr\n\r n « ,1 ^Hf1»-iT»r\V\f>rr^. (*'*»*•>"•»* O"" v **•"•• and in conclusion sang Autumn and Algona Markets By Wilber J. and Alice Payne. At Close of Business Oct. 6. LIVESTOCK Hogs. B. std. lights, 200-260 Ibs. B. med. wt. butch., 260-300 B. pme. hvy. butch., 300-360 . $4.4i $4.0' Humboldt, Hancock, and Winnebago following women taking part: Mesdames Hugh Raney, Harvey Jergen- in a personal solicitation. There is to be no charge to any of the visitors, as the institute is ALGONA DOWNED BY ESTHERVILLE 25-0 SATURDAY nons, were released by Simmons' is'described as nbler in advices from Esther- i and Buysman is proprietor of Ipool hall in which the shooting 1 place. trumor to the effect that Sher- Bordon died was circulated here pday, but the Estherville Daily reported the sheriff resting and gaining strength yester- I noon. His condition is serious, [it Is now believed that he will Agent Scott and Estherville i have checked thoroughly on |»n and hope to have him in jail days. ; • '••: a .Algona's, ,high ,schp,ol .football team lost 25-0 to Estherville on Sunder- Hn field at Estherville Saturday. A heavy Estherville line limited Algona to passes, but not many were successful. Farguson and Elwood, of Estherville, working with perfect interference, skirted Algona's ends, ran off-tackle and guard plays through and around the Algona team, bringing in four touchdowns during the game, two of which came in the first quarter. ' •In the first quarter Algona kicked off to Estherville and the ball was returned to the 30-yd. line. Es- thervillo failed to gain and punted. Algona returned the punt to Estherville after several plays. Estherville then went through Algona's tackles for several plays for long gains and then went around end tor the first touchdown. Esthorville then kicked off, and Algona, after several plays failed, returned the ball to Estherville in the center of the field. Estherville was penalized for holding, and kicked to Algona. Algona also punted tho ball going to Farguson, of Estherville, who ran through the Bulldogs for 65 yards for a touchdown, The first quarter ended 12-0 in favor of Estherville. In the second quarter Algona lost the ball on a fumble but got it back by intercepting a pass. ball was exchanged a times when both Hitch-Hiker, 87, Knocked Down by Car A hit-and-run driver . knocked down Jacob Keller, 87-year-old hitch hiker from Ne\v Ulm, Minn., south of Bancroft Tuesday night. The aged man was brought to the Kossuth hospital, where he was resting easy yesterday. He suffered bruises, but no bones were broken. Keller attempted to stop the car to secure a ride. The driver kept on, and did not turn out to miss Keller, who was rolled when the car fender struck him. /Keller was unable to secure the license number of the driver. His condition was reported as not serious, and as soon as he recovers from the shock and injuries he will be taken home. The teams failed to make dowTs, huT Estherville edged nearer to the Algona goal-and finally a center play put the hall over for the third touchdown, and the first half ended a few plays later. In the third quarter Algona intercepted a pass again, but was forced to kfck to Estherville. The ball was exchanged by punts a number of II TENNANT, FORMER IOHIAN,JURIED HERE Willis Tennant, of Hartley, ' Algonlan, died at his home [week Wednesday night at 10:30, •suffered a stroke a year ago in T a second stroke three weeks [and a third just before he died. *ral services were conducted at "y Saturday morning, and was made in Rlyervjew ceme- times, and both teams tried passes. Cowan' kicked to Ferguson, who in another sprint, returned the hall 65 yards for the fourth touchdown. At the 2nd of the quarter ' At Estherville n the ball on Algona's 4l-yd. line. ttie first Play in the final l quarter Farguson fumbled, and Algona recovered 'the ball and began to ALGONA, MASON CITY TO PLAY HEREJATORDAY The Algona high football team plays Mason City on the local field Saturday afternoon at 3 o'clock. The team has been practicing hard this week in preparation for the game, and blocking and tacking, in which the team is weak, have been empha- sied. Monlux and Nordstrum are back in the lineup, but Guderian and McDonald have been made ineligible, the latter because he is in the eighth grade. Mason City has won three straight games, defeating Garner 12-6, Cherokee, 7-0, and East Waterloo, 6-0. The average weight of the Algona team is 135 for the backfield, and 155 for the line, and the team has improved a great deal this week. The average age of the team is 16. The lineup for the game Saturday will probably be: Hargreaves, center; Shultz, Knudson and Hilton, guards; Moniux and'Norman tackles; and K. Cowan and Nordstrom at the ends, The. backfield is Raney, Cretzmeyer, and Carl Medin, halfbacks, D. Cowan, fullback, and Kenneth Medin, quarterback. LEGISLATURE IS BLAMED FOR HIGH SCHOOL TAXATION Kossuth's tax committee .met last week Wednesday with a small gath/ ering of school trustees and preslp/ dents. Only a few attended the meeting, held in the county auditor's office. The school officials reported great difficulty in cutting taxes, and blamed legislation that placed certain requirements on them for the increases in the last few years. The minimum wage law forces school districts to pay the minimum wage to a teacher, when she or another girl would teach for less. In some cases a teacher with a low- grade certificate'will take an examination during the school year, raise her grade/and the board has to pay her more money according to law. Tuition payments by townships for pupils attending high schools has shown a steady increase from year to year. All high schools now ask $12, the maximum per month. A few years ago only a few students went to high school where now nearly every eighth grade graduate goes on free. It is being conducted as a part of the National Druggists Insurance convention, which is being held here in the afternoon, and which druggists from the north half of the state are expected to attend. The institute program will be given by S. E. Bell and H. F. Craney, National Trade Counselors, and Chas. E. Saunders, of St. Paul. Mr. Bell and Mr. Craney will tell of replies from 10,000 customers on questions dealing with stores and store management. Why a person trades at one store instead of another will be demonstrated. Model store arrangements, ways to increase Sales and decrease selling ex^/ ppnse, and a model miniature store/ will be shown. Mr. Saunders -has a talk on "Producers of Profit" which is to be followed by a question box in charge of Mr. Bell and Mr. Craney. There are seats for 1000' in the new school auditorium, and this institute will be the first large public gathering to be held there. The meeting is open to any who wish to attend. TO PLAY FONDA HEBE SUNDAY St. Cecelia's academy defeated the Mason City Johawks of St. Joseph's school at Roosevelt stadium at Mason City last week Wednesday evening in a night game 7-6. Mason City, scored in the first period but failed to kick goal. Algona's score was made in the third quarter, when the locals blocked a kick and fell on the ball on the Mason City 5-yard line. Kanouff smashed over for the touchdown, and Joe Kelly kicked the goal for the winning point. The Jo- hawks made 12 first downs, compared to St. Cecelia's 4. Algona won 97 yards from the line of scrimmage, against 244 for the Johawks. Although hindered by a wet field the Algonians were able to complete two passes for 30 yards out of nine trys, while the Johawks failed to complete son, Ray McWhorter, Carl Hutchins, George Johnson, Perry Phillips, Lela Seeley, and Mrs. Wm. Fitzgerald. Each club gave a two-minute report on the year's activities. This was followed by selections from the high school orchestra, and in conclusion Atha Hardgrove gave a reading, Laddie, and Helen Morrow gave a musical reading, The Wind of the Chimney. The next meeting of the county Federation will be held in Algona in December with the Woman's club as hostess. Youth, Shot in Accident, Dies Mondatf Harry William Pritchett, 11-year- old son of Mrs. George Pritchett, was shot in the head accidentally Sunday morning at 11 o'clock when he was hunting with his uncle, John Clark, on the Donald Moore farm, seven and-a half miles northwest of Algona. The, two were hunting squirrels and were running after one when Clark fell and the gun was discharged, the bullet hitting the boy, who was in front, in the back of the head and piercing the skull. The gun was a .32 calibre rifle. The boy was immediately brought to the Kossuth hospital, where he died the following day. Services were held yesterday at the Methodist church here, with the Rev. W. H. Lease in charge and burial was made at Bancroft. The boy was. born in B. pckg. sows, 300-350 $3.8' Best hvy. sows, 350-400 $3.5' Big hvy. sows, 450-500 ...$3.00-3.2 Cattle. Canners and cutters $1.00-2.0 Veal calves $5.00-ti.5 Fat cows .$2.50-3.5 Yearlings $3.'50-4.3 Bulls $2.50-3.5 Fat steers $6.00-7.0 GRAINS No. 2 yellow corn 2 No. 3 corn 24c No. 3 white oats l'5c Barley, No. 2 special 45c PRODUCE Eggs, straight run ll'Sc Graded, No. 1 .20c JURY IS DRAWN BUT COMPANY MAKES OFFER _ I*/ Bonding House Want* to Avoid Cost i of Trials. •Graded, No. 2 He Cash cream • 28c POULTRY Hens, over 4 Ibs 14c Hens, 4 Ibs. and under lOc Springs, over 4 Ibs. 13c The school cases were set* tied late yesterday aftenoxnk* and It is reported that tb* plaintiffs will receive $2,Mft. Attorneys were endeavoring- . mt noon yesterday to reach a settler- ment between the bonding company- . and the Humboldt Investment ,poii; in a damage suit brought by th* Humboldt concern against the. "At-. gbna Independent school : district •;•» a result of the cancellation of, the- X:. H. Mayer &• Son company .to buH*- the new school building. A 1ury drawn Monday afternoon' to hear;* the case is composed: at' William ;Duf f y. Whittemore, Ffcedl Blumer; Lu Verne, Mrs. Willis Got- ; ton, Lone Rock, Earl Richardson^, Ledyard, Harold Angus, Bancroft;,' Mrs. Fay Lichtyj Lu Verne, Herman. Reisner, Algona, Oscar Morviclr, Ottosen, Charles Bggerth, Lakbt«v, , . Springs, 3 and 4 Ibs. lie and Joe Loebeck, Simon P. Weber. Springs, under 3 Ibs lOc and Mike Thull, all of Whittemorft. HIDES Calf and cow, Ib 3c Horse $1.7fi-1.00 Colt Hides, each 50c I, M, J. KENEFICK IS HONORED BY DOCTORS St. Louis, February '29, 1920. His father died two years ago. His mother's maiden name was Emma Clark, and the family has been living with her mother, Mrs. Markla. He had been attending the Algona schools and was in the th.rd grade. He is survived by two brothers, Don the in- to high school. Increases in population, combined with the creased number going on . to high school, puts a heavier burden on the districts. George Godfrey, a member of the committee, discussed some of the problems the state board has to contend with, and said that he believed the standard of living was too high at colleges and universities. The students are subjected to a standard of living that they cannot meet in after life, and which puts a unduely heavy burden on parents who send children to college. The committee was to meet last night at the courthouse with, city and town councils and .mayors to discuss city taxes. f at Algona, • Tennant is o t the late Mrs. joe} w, Tennaflt, . He was born at Wisconsin Wis., March I, ft*69, and 1 to Algona witfe his parents 45 i aso. He mad, e his home, here late go's, and has conducted rtt hotel at -Hartley for ?5 He was- marked In 914 to 'Shields, of Garwfn. There are 1 wen. Mr, Tennant was In a ~ camp during the Spanish » War. 1 W survived by Igri too sisters, 'Mrs. Ebb o£ , Hartl W and. Mrs, Q, |™. of Algona. The late I a slater QJ; $fr. Tenant ^mupftiiiJWfiis HAVE ' Bk-kl ••"'» • • 'AmaafeM T. ball to Estherville when a intercepted, and the game With Krtheryilte in possession of the ball on Algona's 83-yd. »» e - WM.MTfELETOOPENNEW ESTHERVIUEJEN'S STORE William C. Steele1ia.s rented a Tfrom N H. Rhode, of BW—" 1 " and Is located on the corner oln and Fifth .streets. The formerly occupied by a shop. As aoon as changes WEST BEND WOMAN PASSES ON VISIT TO SONS IN JAIL Whittemore, Oct. 6—Mrs. William Marnarch, of West Bend, mother of Mrs H. A. Bonnstetter, of Whittemore, died suddenly last week Monday while visiting her sons Mike and Henry, at Emmetsburg, at the Palo Alto jail. The boys had been sentenced on a charge of peddling fish without a license. Mrs. Mar- narch had gone down town to make some purchases for them, and on her rZrn collapsed near Sheriff Shea's residence and died of heart disease a short while after being taken'into the sheriff's home. Funeral services were held Thursday from Sts. Peter and Paul's Catholic church in West Bend, and burial was made in St. Joseph cemetery. The boys were released on parole following their mother's death. 2!2ApRESOFiEETSTpBi HARVESTS AT BANCROFT Bancroft, Oct. 6-Sugar beets In thS vicinity are being harvested Mr Pannkuk, of Tltoeka, and Axel prattlund *£• l» «•*• of the 4ump. CLAY FAIR DRAWS 83,501 DISPITEJIAINY WEATHER Total attendance at the Clay county fair this year was 83,501. Rain spoiled nearly every day of the fair, and will leave the association with a loss of $3,445, according to Secretary Leo C. Dailfey. by days are: Attendance figures Tuesday, 16,603; Wednesday, 17,914; '> Thursday, 20,820; Friday, 12,619; Saturday, 15,645, These crowds are considered exceptional for the nature of the cold, rainy disagreeable weather that P r e- : vailed during the entire week, and the management of the fair believes that good weather would have pack- a pass. St. Cecelia's academy will play Fonda on the local field Sunday. Fonda has won two games out of three, and the locals have the same record. A good game is anticipated; The probable lineup Sunday will be Dunn, center; Hegarty and Hughes, tackles; Kohlhaas and Garnett, guards; and Kelly Jr. and Streit, ends. The backfield is Kelly at quarter, Ostwinkle and Hanson, halfbacks, and Capesius, fullback. HUB BOWLING ALLEYS ARE OPENED FOR SEASON MONDAY The bowling alley at the Hub Recreation Parlor opened Monday morning for its fourth season. Jesse Schmidt is again in charge. Many expert bowlers have developed and last year three men made perfect scores of 300, and one man played two perfect games. Three men made scores of 299. There were five who made scores of 290 last year, Those wishing to enter a tournament are requested to sign up, as soon as possible. Bowling is an expensive game because pins, made of hard maple, cost $1.25 each, and last only two weeks. The alleys require much attention and have to be resurfaced every month and sometimes' each week where the ball tra'v- els the most. The pin setters also have to be paid. In •CO games a pin. setter handles 47,600 pounds, or about 24 tons. aid, 111', and Jack, 6, and a sister, Violet, 8. Though the boy was 11 years old he has observed only two birthday anniversaries, in 1924 and 192S, for he was born on Leap Year day in Dr. M. J. Kenefick was presented with a gold-headed cane'by his associates in the Austin Flint-Cedar Valley Medical association at the fall meeting of the association at the Algona' Country club Tuesday evening. The presentation was made by Dr. W. A. Rohlf, of Wayerly, who in an address honored Doctor Kenefick, who responded following the presentation. The doctors held a clinic in the morning and afternoon at the high school auditorium, with Doctors Roland Stahr, Fort Dodge, George H. Miller, Iowa City, R. N. Larimer, Sioux City, Borborka, Rochester, Alfred W. Adson, Rochester, D, W. Ward, Oelwein, Edward J. Harnagel, Des Moines, F. Haold Entz, Waterr loo, and L. A. Powell, Des Moines, on the program. The annual banquet was held at the club house in the evening, and was attended by 100. S. E. McMahon was toastmaster, and T. U. McManus, M. D., of Waterloo spoke; This was followed by Doctor Rohlf s talk on "Kenefick," and Doctor Kenefick's response. Mrs. Walter Fraser and Mrs. M, J. Kenefick entertained the visiting The jurors waited all day Tue*? day for attorneys to decide to start the case, and were to appear agate: yesterday afternoon at 2 o'clock on order of Judge Heald, who instruct-*; ed attorneys to be prepared to proceed or settle at that time. One Case Is Dismissed, The first case, brought by Mayer 1 and Son against the district was; dismissed Monday. It .is rumored., that the bonding company is i 1920. The forward to 1932, boy had been looking his "third" birthday in NEIGHBORS HELP FARMER UNABLE TO DO OWN WORK The Spencer fail- more extensively ed the grounds, was advertised this year than any fair in the, state, and the crowd that attended 'despite the rain attests to the pulling power of the advertising. By W. J. Payne. Last Friday six neighbors came to the Jerome Hawkins farm north of Sexton and plowed 40 acres for him to show their appreciation of a good neighbor who is having a hard run of luck. The men were L. A.' Boleneus, Walter, Ward, Tony Venteicher, Wm, Martin, John Carlson, and Clarence See'feld, all nearby farmers. Mr. Hawkins had an arm cut in a buzz saw a year ago last March and the wijund had all healed over. Then infectio.n set in SQ that the arm had to toe reopened, and the 'bone scraped. Consequently he was (behind with fall plowing. Mr. Hawkins asked us to say how much he appreciates the good neighbor's help. There are some mighty fine people in the Hawkins neighborhood, all good substantial neighbors ready to rally round in time of need. George Greims and Arnold Schmidt fixed the Hawkins tractor, and spefit two days with it. doctors' wives a.t luncheon at the Fraser home Tuesday noon. In the afternoon the women played bridge at the shelter house at the Ambrose A.' Call state park. A Mrs. Ely and Mrs. Harnaagte, of Des Moines, won the high score prizes. BARN BURNS DURING STORM AT HOBARTON TUESDAY NIGHT A barn burned to the ground Tuesday night on the farm west of the Hobarton Intersection. The farm is owned by Doctor Cairy, of 'Sioux City, who is a brother of Seth B, Cairy, of the Whittemore Champion. The fire was started by lightning, and spread readily to the hay stored in the hay loft. Stock in the barn at the time was saved, but harness and everything else burned. The fire could be seen for some distance and lighted the clouds, which hung low following a heavy rain, so that the sky appeared red, eyen from the distance of Algona. The chemical trucH went to the. fire, and saved a corn crib that stood n?ar. W. E. Lane Js tenant on 'the place, Mr, Lane had no insurance; to pay a small amount to have ail. the other cases dismissed rathec than proceed with expensive laW; suits in all three .remaining, cases. Chester Johnson, Kossuth's boy for the last four years, sentenced to a year in Anamosa. by Judge George Heald last Thursday. He pleaded guilty to a charge of operating a car without consent oC the owner. He is also under indictment "on a liquor charge. The grand jury in its report la- dieted Johnson on the car charge) and also brought In an indictment. against William Mayer, of WhltU- more, on a charge of illegally transporting liquor. Jury Asks Jail Repair*, Recommendations were- made t* the board of supervisors for repair*. and improvements at the jail and.- sheriff's residence. The jury asked for light cotore* paint on the inside of the Jail, characterizing the present color oC the walls as "dark and gloomy."", ^ This would help in keeping the jail /^ clean and sanitary. t > The jury also recommended heavy screens be placed over all the> windows and-doors to prevent articles from being passed through tb» < bars. The roof of the jail and ««*-^ dence need repairing, according t**."---f- the report, , '» ' tl « , Removal of the sheriff's garag* to the west, away from thA. jaIl',p|tt-\ per, was recommended. T 1 ** JWTt?| also suggested a double garage.*, (f Sheriff Hovey has two cars In use», l j^. both of which are parked in dem in the garage. To get th* front!' car it is necessary to back the second car clear to the street. Over-Payment Error Foam*. The report stated that all county' ?&**»»* s&s.rn».«^ !P^^,toZtoefl, toeets, tffrt *? of eat acreage to grawn by JUMPS ROOM BINT! CAU6HT AND JAILJOJIU Hi PAYS Vern O. Berry, of Mason pity, was taken before justice of the Peace L. A. Winkel, Saturday, for attempting to defraud Mrs. Mary Sorenson of several days room rent, which he bad left without paying. The 'case was continued, and Berry was placed "in jail pending receipt of the mpney from his relatives. He was still In jajl yestierday ' n > orn J a g- Hamess Stolen. Two sets of n MOTORISTS APPLY FOR HEW CAR DRIVER'S LICENSES Seventy-si* motorists have applied for automobile drivers' licenses at the sheriff's office up to yesterday morning. Instructions • for making out the applications were received Sunday, and Monday 24 owners of cars made application, and' also nine drivers, who are not owners, applied. Tuesday 83 owners and JO drivers mads application. Applications are sent to Bws Molneg and the license la 'forwwded to the licensee fronj there. Owners of cars should bring their automobile registration card with, them to f tow. owitf*»Wp • TEMPERATURES ARE ABOVE NORMAL SO FAR IN OCTOBER Temperatures since the first of the month, have been above normal, and the usual fall colors are prominent jn the woods south of town, especially in the Ambrose A. Call s,tate park. Some rain fell Tuesday morning for the first time this month, though more than three Inches fell in September.' Temperatures so far. THIEVES TAKE TOOLS FROM COUNTY AND STATE SHIPS The county and state maintenance sheds near the Kossuth fairgrounds were broken Intp Friday night, and, nearly $1000 worth of equipm was stolen. In the county shed Imperial welding an4 cutting out-, fit, "with torches, gauges/ and hose, was taken along with miscellaneo.us tools. The loss to the county laras 1 about |300. In the state shed an? other Imperial weld4ng and cutting outfit was talcen to addition to an, electric drill and tires costing, f UO offices had been checked, and that; an over-payment had been made^ through error by the board of pervisors to Sheriff • Hovey, amount was set at '$496.70 Jay jury, and Miv Hovey's office will fund this amount to the county, check-up of the 'l»w rey^aled j^., point that had escaped the at,tention;j of Sheriff Hovey and the • " who believed the and legal. The Hays-RJley damage settled by attorneys last week Hays received |1750. The from an auto accident last flprwf r ^ CITY WATER RESERVOIR I! NEARLY RIAQY FOR i ' * Mm*««aM*>^M* " Work- on repairing votr north of the standpipe ing completion and tfc, ta The top of Low eat acreage w $»«,"« ** car«d for by 'TWO sets of fearneJSB W^ ,Ww*« w«pw ^«*»'WW ** »« j^JT «dt this month follow: High October 1 ---------------- 74 October 2 ----- - ---------- «1 October 8 ----- '— ~, ----- 76 October 4 ---------------- 81 October 6 ------- - ---- , — 75 New Repair Shop. U. W- Peterson, Wfeo has been operating an. wtonjobft? rejfjr Jfcop "* loss was estimated at $600. OfttcerjJ $ftgi?d for the next year at the

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