Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on November 12, 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, November 12, 1931
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ALGONA, IOWA, NOVEMBER 12, 1931 14 Pages Number 9 N FLAMES , . . . JOB AND NEEDS^OYAL PUBLIC SUPPORT is Combined | With Pheasant Hunting. of the new state fish „„„'commission were guests H doeders, a member of the •,| M 'lon, here last Thursday, !y and Saturday 'during the Reason on pheasants. The only of the commission unable was J. N. Darling, better Tas Ding, Register cartoonist, planned to come, but was i to the Bast. leg Mr. Ooeders the commls- . present were. Dr. W. C. , of Ottumwa, Arthur Rapp, of "l Bluffs, and" Dr. 3. F. Wallof McGregor. J ' },Hold Meeting Thursday. i e 'fo_r'"inenib'ers~o- the" corn- held a plosed' meeting ^.y afternoon, which' was fol- j by another meeting, irt which iteopold, of Madison, Wis., one jie country's upland game au- itles, and Frank Marnette, reeled as an expert ; on wild life, [with the commission.. Doctor Boone were Senator j Stevens, Arch Copeman, sec- Ivice president of the-state Dllg Tne, and Thos. Madden, of Ot- Doctor Walter's guests . Judge Ikandorf, Dr. J. M jitle and George Simpson, of Me- t. Goeders entertained Mr. Marand his son "Franklin, and Auner. Guests' of the corn- ion as a group were Mr. Leo , Carl Stevens, assistant attor (general, H. J. Metcalf, director (iibllelty for the commission, and j , Johnson, of Des Moines, su- •ndent of wardens. '.... |r.-Rapp had planned to fly to I-with a group of friends, but In the week' the plane was in a smash-up, and.-.the Pheasant Hunters Work Hard to Get the Limit This Year HOME TALENT SCENES STAGED IN NIGHT CLUB Specialty Numbers Go On as Club Features. The musical' comedy home talent, Step Inn Revue, will be given next week Thursday afternoon and evening at the new high school auditorium. The cast has been working for several weeks, and a finished production is assured. The play Is under the direction of Mrs. D. R. Steele. The scenes are laid in a night club, and the six specialty numbers are brought on as acts in the club. The proprietor of the cafe is to be William Steele, and the head waiter, in black face, will be Dr. C. D. Schaap. Other blackface waiters will be T. H. Chrlschllles, Harold Cowan, John Haggard, Jos. Bloom and D. E. Dewel. Patrons who form the chorus are Mesdames W. S. Lee, Theo. Herbst, _ , Lottie Kain, H. C. Fredericks, D. T. over the week-end. Most of the visitors came for the hunting. State Pheasant hunters, as a rule this year, found the- birds scarce and wary, and as usual hard to kill. Many groups of hunters, however, were fortunate In selecting farms on which the bird had found protection, and hence were numerous. Practically all of the larger groups came back with the limit for each man, but single hunters, or hunters In groups of two or three, had difficulty in reaching the limit. More farms than usual were posted this year by the tenants. Opposition to hunters was not marked however, and many of the signs were nut up to force hunters to ask permission to hunt, which was usually given if the farm had not been hunted out. Fortunately there were no serious or 'fatal accidents In this vicinitj this year. A carload of hunters rammed a farmer's wagon and the farmer's leg was broken In the crash, and a stray shot, were the •only accidents reported in this week's correspondence. Algona hotels were crowded to capacity and more than the usual number of visitors were entertained In Algona and other Kossuth homes Algona Markets At close of business, Nov. 11,' 1931, By Wilbur J. and Alice Payne. GRAIN Corn, No. 2 old $ .40 Corn, No. 3 new -3 r VARIETY STORE DESTROYED IN $28,000 FIRE Tire Service Co. Saved in Hard Struggle. White oats, No. 3 ............. 21 Barley, No. 3 _____ ............ .35 .11 POULTRY Hens, over 4 Ibs Hens, 4 Ibs. and under Springs, over 4 Ibs ------------ -16 Springs, 3 and 4 Ibs.-. ---------- .1 Springs, under 3 Ibs ----------- .1 PRODUCE Eggs, graded No. 1 ------- _ ---- -2 Eggs, graded No. 2.: ----------- .1 Cash cream ------------------ .2 HIDES Calf and cow, Ib. .0 Injured, ft: group had breakfast Friday ARMISTICE DAY IS CELEBRATED PROGRAM BANQUET Armistice day was observed yester-: ICE FORMS ON PONDS IN TEMPERATURE DROP Freezing temperatures were recorded last week Wednesday and Thursday nights, when the mercury fell to 30 and 24 degrees re- da V y"'mor"mng"Vom" ll".to'.12.o'clock. spectlvely. Pheasant hunters who utlj »,iviiii.it. * . '.'. ;; , ,. 1,, -n.«t^I 0 ,, vnnvrtfnrr QnW In the auditorium of the newvscwpol _; at the Goeders home, after i: they were guests of George Jiton, prominent.'Ledyard farmland the group hunted pheas- a pheasant dinner was at noon at the Moulton | Contract for Dam Is Let. I the afternoon the commission [officially, and let a contract for i on Swan Lake. The rest of [afternoon was spent in inspec- I'ol Trumble lake, and other fnAs In the neighborhood, and at t Island lake, near Emmetsburg. fclday evening the commission 1 at the Goeders home 'with Mr. fold and Mr. Marnette in an ad- capacity, and discussed the program sponsored by the mission, '"••'. - : llurday the group, was again at I Moulton farm and hunted, fol- ! which all putyljessrs. 'Boone is, Copemanji:it2Madden and |ders returned to 1 their, homes five were joined by Lloyd idorf and Torkel Hill In . a ! trip at Clear Lake. " building. '"4:11 school-classes—^vi dismissed at' 11 O'clock and ..pupils attended the services In the auditorium. The program consisted ofypresen- tation of 50 silk flags to the school by the AVomari's Relief Corps. The flags are 2x3 feet In size, and one is the rooms of AUXILIARY PLANS MEMBERSHIP TEA NEXT WEDNESDAY A membership tea will be given a the Legion hall next week Wednes day afternoon from 2:30 to 5, by the legion 'Auxiliary. Members and those eligible to the Auxiliary are cordially invited to attend and make this a "pay up your dues" day. "Membership is our first and greatest task—without members to carry on this, great work, we can ac- •\vere out early Friday morning saw Ice-on .the pond south--of Algona and also in various places along the river. Saturday afternoon the mercury clinibed to 76 degrees, and Sunday . it again climbed : to 81 for a summer-like day. Monday, however, turned cloudy, and rain fell nearly all day. Seven-tenths of an | complish but little. Our organiza- Nugent, W. W. Sullivan, Gladys South, A. E. Michel, and Grace Miller, Frances . Duhigg, Jeanne Coon, Ruth Messenger and Beth Backus. Their escorts are D. P. Smith, Dan Rhode, Gerald Turner, Harold Falk- enlminer, Harold Sorensen, Woodrow Sarchett, Wm. Presnell, Wm. Kain, Roy Keen, Ralph Weber, Roland Steele, Edward Genrich and Dr. W. D. Andrews. Two 'Dancing Choruses, The specialty acts consist of solo numbers and dances by two dancing choruses. Glen Raney is director and organizer of the eight-piece night club jazz orchestra. The stage was set the first of the week. The orchestra is to be seated on an elevated platform at the rear of the stage, with another lower platform in front and tables around the edges of the stage. The main part of the stage will be used for the dances and other numbers. -—^ .The afternoon program Is to be for the, children and those adults street at 6 o'clock Friday 'and Sat- Med. The C. S. Johnson hardware, grocery, and variety store-' burned t»,« the basement in a spectacular ' day night and early morning blaze. The loss Is «»tl- mated at $28,000, which was partly covered by insurance. Nothing «C< value was saved from the John store, and the loss.is bellered except for some hardware that be salvaged. IJoyd Mucke* ' bruised when h« was hit In the ' ench"~"-_--_'-"_---_""5oi b 'y a flying timber when a refrig . atln g machine exploded. wt. butchers. 200 to 300—$4.20 I The fire Horse ____________ ---- $1.75 to $1.5 ' ' ' Best prime h'vy butch, 300-350. 4.00 Best packing .sows, 300 to 350— 3.90 Best heavy sows, 350 to 400— 3.70 Big h'vy.sows, 400-500-J3.25 to $3.50 j on for the.J)laze. CATTLE ' "'""•"" '"*'"•" Canners .and cutters- $1.00 to $2.00 Fat cows - —$2.00 to 3.00 urday mornings was as filled with! Bulls —— $2.00 to 2.50 the front end of the store. Mr. John-on and his employes know of no mmt It was discovered:: before 10 o'clock, but ' by that time £ad gained a good start;. and the interior was filled with «? thick smoke. : " cars as on Saturday nights, and the cafes were doing a rushing busi- Fat Steers $6.00 to Yearlings $3.00 to Veal calves $4.00 to Wallace to be Speaker for F. B. Meeting STANLEY WORSTER DIES SUDDENLY; BURIAL SATURDAY Stanley Worster, well-known A\-. gonian and former south of Algona farmer, died suddenly last week Thursday morning. Mr. Worster, ^ _ ^ who has been suffering for several, tures, ,according to H. J. Bode, mat erials -.in .Plans for the annual Farm Bureau meeting to be held in the audi- 7.00 i Explosion Wrecks Front. 4-50! The flrek department was nearlr ' 5 - 5 »! in controli; of the blaze soon after- Its arrival, but the cooling plant tn. the store exploded,-.blowing ont alt of the windows, and opening th» front part of the store to the eouth wind, which swept through !the>, building and' dragged the fire tfcw entire length. ' The fire soon enveloped the entire wooden building, and got out o_5 control, and the firemen put np av hard but successful fight prevent the Tire Service Station to the west from damage, and the- torium .of the new high school j creamery to the east from catching-. building, in. Algona, Saturday, November 21, contain several new fea- Fiames fed by the dry wood at the old building, and the inflanuna— inch fell. Weather Observer L. M. r: c Vooi: a and";iso"in''airof Merritt reports the following tern- I SCHOOL STUDENTS TO HAVE EXHIBIT OF BOOKS at week Wednesday high school lents will have an exhibit of ion display in the "gymnasium new school building. The 1 will represent a trip around and a' number of book- to 1 the new the other buildings. ' Following the presentation of the flags, the Rev. F. J. Clark gave a short address upon the meaning of Armistice tlay, and his! talk was followed by a number of patriotic songs by the school. In closing the program the school children stood and faced the east for one minute of silence In reverence to tlte war dead. • ' A delegation of ex-service men the Woman's Relief corps and the Legion auxiliary, attended the program All business houses and the school were closed .yesterday afternoon in observance of the day. Last night at 6:30 ex-service men were banqueted at the K. of C. hall by the Auxiliary. The after-dinner program was in charge of Commander A. L. Cunningham, and the main address of the evening was given by the Rev. A. P. ^Hueser, pastor of the Baptist churchu H. M. Smith, retiring . commander, gave a short talk. , perature record: Nov. 1 Nov. 2 Nov. 3 Nov. 4 . Nov. 5 Nov. 6 ... Nov. 7 Nov. 8 . Nov. 9 - High ..47 —66 -.57 ;._57 ...48 .—50 ...76 —81 .—67 Low 32 33 44 37 30 24 33 42 39 tion is not a society organization; but is one of service to those boys for whom the war is not over who are dying at the rate of 7( day, and leaving an average of two children. J "We feel assured that this year will tie a successful year, even if we have a depression, ...for depressions cannot' con'£lict:>with,such a wonder- also FORMER ALGONA AND FENTON MAN DIES IN CALIFORNIA |each table will deal with' the tries visited. Exhibits owned [members of the school will also ' display to represent the coun- the afternoon the Juniors as characters In welj- *n books, and the pest of the win guess what characters ' ^present. The same s day the 1 will listen to a radio program given .toy well-known A list of the better bopks la to be given each stu- • «»a a prize is 1 offered for the \ «ook reports. 'Fenton. Nov. 10-O. J,earned Saturday of the death of his father F L. Ranney, at the totters home ta: Orange, Calif: Mr Ranney had been in poor health for a year or more and his death was not un- mm TO BOY ON CONSERVATION . Qoeders, Torkel Hill, P. »>• and Harold fcaroprlght a 1 a Will H. p% conservation 1 'Program at Esth^pvlUe Mon- «vening. Mr, ^oedera was red was attended than 8&S REV. C.E. OLSON GOES BACK 10 OLD CHARGE The Rev. and Mrs. C. E. Olsson and the latter's sister, Maire Fair, who maltes her home with . them, left Monday morning for Gladstone, Mich.-, where the Rev. Mr. Olsson will again serve as pastor of the First Lutheran church. The Ols- sons came to Algona two and a 'half years ago from Gladstone. The parishioners of the local First Lutheran chuch regret his leaving. He received his call from Gladstone last jfily The Rev. Mr. Olsson's first parish was at Pomroy and Manson, where he served ten years. He then went to Albert City and stayed there ten years. His next parish was at Boise, Idaho, and after four years there served three years at Henderson Grove, 111. From Illinois he wlnt to Gladstone, where he^rved seven years and seven monthsibe- fore coming to Algona. The Rev, Mr. Olsson Poached his farewell sermon Sunday morning. ful Avoi'feas- ours-r-we v.i'must only work/harder and harder to prevent war and .have everlasting peace. "In'the.,'past we have not shown as much'interest perhaps as we should In the good our organization is doing, so let's start the year right by going over the top in membership by November 23. Please mark this date on your calendars and make a special effort to serve your Auxiliary.' -*- who, can not come at night. There will be only one.-priced tickets in the evening—50 cents, and the afternoon performance is given for the benefit of the kiddies. The show will be given only the one night. Fast Snappy Show Planned. The Revue will last an hour and 20 minutes, the policy being to give a fast snappy show of real merit, rather than a drawnrout performance. For that reason practice was started some time ago. Some new features in home talent productions in Algona are promised, and the waiters guarantee a laugh for the audience every time they get a chance. The latest type lighting on the new stage will insure some new lighting features, which are being developed. Proceeds will be used-by the Community club, which is sponsoring the show, in the purchase of a pi- no for the stage at the auditorium as an Algona contribution to the new building. months with Hodgkin's disease, was taken suddenly worse Monday, but his condition was not believed serious. La¥t week Wednesday even-' ing his? condition failed to improve, and Thursday morning at an early chairman 'of .the program.- commit- , flremen tee. A talk by 'Henry Wallace;, a gervlce summary of the state and* national Farm' Bureau work by the district committeeman, A. B. .Myhr. Thompson, a self-examination in the form hour he was taken to the Kossuth | of a five-year analysis of the Kos- hospltal.' ' . sut'h projects prepared by County Mr Worster was resting on a cot Agent Morrison .are features of -ta- in the hallway of the hospital while | terest. Demonstrations of 4-H club ' off, the station. the store, forceS,^ , roof of the Tire By putting the ALGONIAH'S BROTHER DIES Fenton; as, Marshall. Minn. and two daughters^ at'" Atwater, Tubbs, at FIVE APPLICATIONS MADE FOR MARRIAGE LICENSES Cupid, after a three-weeks vacation, worked overtime last week and five applications for licenses were filed at the district court clerks office. Applicants are: Pete Gremmer and Tillle Engler, both of Kos "uth, November 4; Wayne Stephen- aon and Nellie McG.nnls both of Kossuth, November B; Harry A. ££» and Florence A. Peterson, SUDDENLYAFTER ILLNESS Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Seller were called to St. Paul Friday morning by the news that the latter's brother. John Farrell, 56, had died suddenly.^ Mr. Farrell and a brother were engaged in the wholesale potato business at St. Paul, but ; a week, before his death, John ^ had been at Wadena, Minn., on business for the firm and there was taken sick with pneumonia. After a few days in the hospital he was discharged and went home, tout ap-, parentiy the disease had weakened his heart and he died a few days later following a heart attack. There were originally ten .children in the Farrell family and there are now six left, three brothers and three sisters, all of whom, except Mrs. Seller, reside in Minnesota.. _ DOBBERSTEIN DAMAGE SUIT POSTPONED TILL NEXT YEAR A $2'5,000 damage suit .brought by Father p. M. Dobberstein, grotto builder at W«st Bend, scheduled fo the November term of federal court at Fort Dodge, has been postponed, till the next term which opens in June' next year. The suit was originally brought by Marie Heifer, of Chicago, driver of the automobile which collided with Father Dobberstein's truck near Dubuque August 5, 1929, Miss Heifer is suing for $15,000 damages, and names Father Dobberstein and Donald Slaven, an a room was being made ready, when he was suddenly stricken, and died in a 'few moments. Funeral services were held Saturday afternoon at the Methodist church at 2 o'clock, with the Rev. C. V. Hulse in charge, and burial vas made in Riverview cemetery. Mr. Worster, who was born May 5, 1891, is a son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Chas. H. Worster, former Algonians, who were pioneer farmers south of Algona. He attended the Algona schools, and graduated from the Algona high school in 1911. He then attended the Iowa state college at Ames for two years till his mother died, when he returned to Algona, and started on the old home farm. Mr. Worster and Ruth Pauline Norton were married October. 31, 1917, and Mrs. Worster, with two children, Paul C. and Mary Ellen, survives. Mr. Worster is also«|ir- vived by a sister, Mrs. Nannie WUrd, and woman's.work, a disqussioh of township meeting objective and experiences in writing publicity will be developed by local talent. An orchestra' from Greenwood quartet from Grant will music and entertainment. and a furnish an uncle, Merton Worster, and an aunt, Mrs. Carrie Durant. Mr. Worster was was an Eastern Star and a Mason, and the latter lodge had charge of services at the grave. , Mr. Worster's illness first became serious in 1929, when he mov- his DICKINSONS EN ROUTE TO WASHINGTON HOME Senator and Mrs. L. J. Dickinson closed their home here Monday and departed Tuesday In their automobile for Washington, D. C., where Senator Dickinson will be sworn in as a member of the U. S. Senate when that body convenes next month. Senator and Mrs. Dickinson came home from Washington last May, and this was their longest summer at home since the Senator first went to Congress as a representative 11 or 12 years ago In the early summer they built an addition to their home and made other Improvements,' including setting aside a room for the Senator's hp.se .nozzles over the edge of the.- roof-,* and exposing only the head to- the blaze the firemen were able to keep the station roof flooded an* prevent the roof from going. The wind was from the southeast, and carried flames 10 to W 1 feet into the air, and then curled them down to the roof of the at*— tion. Sparks and burning pieces at- light roofing were carried hundred* of feet northwest, and the roof «_?"• the house occupied by the !_. t A. Winkels caught fire In two place*. The roofs of houses in the neigh borhood of the fire were guarded .cr* owners. Boot Fire Starts on HOM*. At the Winkel home , the lires were put out with a lose. The big pump on the engine sucked the water out of th»< main so fast that there was llttto f pressure at the roof top, and water- f would not come from the hone mt? first, but later a fair stream wa_l secured, sufficient to flood the rot-T and prevent spread of the ftr*-> ihere. •>' ' The Tire Service station stoclc of- office on the south side of the of Charge Dropped charge o£ larceny tar ^nver; Colo, •**_-**; Co'nsuelo Valencia, both kota, November 4. Irade for an^a^tomobfle TrMk,Vln »WK»« swt tto» W ®» _Wff employe, as defendents, Father Dobberstein, in a counter claim, seeks damages of $25,000, for personal injuries suffered in the accident. Father Dobberstein for a number of weeks after, the accl- dfint was in a critical condition in a Dubuque hospital. TWO YOUTHS ARE CHARGED WITH STEALING CHICKENS •Arnold Hilbert and William Weir, of Whlttemore, were bowid to the grand Jury by Justice W. C. Danson Monday on charges of larceny of poultry from, the J. B. Butler Jr. farm, north of WWtteroore several miles. It is alleged that they were caught !n the act toy Mrs. Butler, who got into their car and forced them to let the chickens, go. WeJr was able to furnish $1,000 bqnd.and, was "released, but Hilbert Is being held in SWEA CITYAN PLACED IN CHARGEJF LAKOTA BANK W. B. Carlson, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Carlson, former cashier of the First National bank of Swea City, was recently appointed re- ceiver-tn-charge of the Farmers and' Drovers bank at Lakota. Mr. Carlson was transferred from St. Benedict, where he> had been working. Mr. Carlson received his first •banking experience }n the Farmers and Drovers 'bank at Lakota, and worked there live years, becoming " " ed to town in the Interest of health. Since that time, though he has been up and around all of the time, he has not been in good health. It was known after a trip to Rochester a year and a half ago that he could not live long. Mrs. F. S. Norton, mother of Mrs, Worster, who was visiting another daughter, Eleanor Wanzer, superintendent of girls in a Danbury, Conn., high school arid the latter returned for the services, and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Ferguson, of Keokuk also came. Mrs. Ferguson is also a sister of Mrs. Worster. Mr. Worster was a member of the Congregational church up to a year ago, when he joined.; the Methodist church. house. It Is evident from these Improvements that the Dickinsons have no intention of giving up their Algona home, but. expect to spend their summers here regularly. .They went from here t'o Des Moines to visit the Call Dickinsons, and thence will drive, by easy stages, through Chicago to Washington. - Danson Monday, "as charged wlth^sendlng **• IT TruCK ,*«'?, wwf^«» n M ^S«l-wb« «PS»^» *** SW _^«_IffiSl»f«.»_*J__! Play Night --TT—. Tomorrow evenlnf the Algona high school football team goes to Fort Dodge to play under the night lights on the ffosf podge |ield. Fort Dodge has a sood team this year. Coach Bonhaj» expects tiie 41go»- ' ' return with the high end of for they hav-e assistant cashier before Swea City. going to 'to Hold The Rev. Arthur S.,H«eser, Baptist pastor, will open an evangelistic campaign at the church Sunday- The Bev. Mr. Hueser has assisted In many evangelistic campaigns, and test ye>r I» fo,w .meetings there was a total <?f'l^ cpnverBlpns.. , Elected, HUNTERS' CAR HITS WAGON; LAKOTA MAN'UEB BROKEN Ledyard, ^ov. 10—Henry Meyers, a brother of Mrs. Jasper Smith, and who is working for them, suffered a broken leg Friday evening while coming In from the field with a load of corn. A car containing hunters ran Into the wagon, breaking It up and frightening the horses so that they ran away. The young map was thrown from the wagon and his leg broken, and he suffered numerous bruises. The team was npt found for two hours. THREE HURT SUNDAY WHEN AUTOS COLLIDE ON HILL William Baker Sr., 55, suffered broken ribs, Mrs. Baker, 49, a broken arm, and Margaret Majloy, school girl, suffered a severely cut nose and forehead, when the Baker car and a car driven by Wendell Jergenson collided Sunday night at the top of the hump-In the road over the 'Northwestern railroad tracks near the ice cream factory. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Baker Jr., other occupants of the Baker car, suffered bruises, and the younger Mr. Baker lost a number of teeth. Margaret Malloy was riding in the Jergenson car, and other passengers were Mareella and Agnes Nelson, and William Jergenson, all of whom escaped wlth>brulses. Injuries were dressed at the Kossuth hospital and the patients returned home 'the same evening. tires and equipment was removed, when it appeared that the building was doomed. A crew of volunteer* , soon took everything moveable from.' the oil station, the service station. and the Klamp auto garage, all-lay. the same • building. Some of thtk> equipment, which was bolted to tfcM . floor, was also removed in the thusiasm. , „Some of the tires were placed J*. „ v<| a big truck, and the rest ol tta, material was stored in the vacant lot next to tt»e Sinclair Service tion across the street west. Canned Goof* Blow U* Cans of groceries on the in the grocery department of store, when they became heatadl M|i#q filled with steam, exploded and. f&o%.^ their contents out- Some bMjrrtfcvV,; filled with various liquids, "" a similar,fate/*" These minor explosions «U4 affect the huge crowd that ed, but the explosion thftt early in the fire, and later shotgun and, other shells PfJ|a|^ ing off, sent the crowd scnrryjr cover, though there wa* Ut0» Jl danger, The fire attracted a The fire siren was not many parts of town, but the ion, which sounded dufly town, aroused Algonf over State street • _^. _ Joseph .Thilges, who farms south O j AJgona,,-reported to the, sheriff? o'ffice Friday i that cWefcen -ttowW bad ia)ten §5, or 40 .chjckjna weighing ?ey§n t&-'ejg h t .fts. each hi? fann the njigbt brfOMj thieves 1ft an fnjpiy gaols, bghjn4. from the t }re IJjke f 9f northwest part " blac* both Ridings air. T, MHIRMAN IN CHAR61 . T. C t Sherman receive? of a st^,te,ba»j5 at where he toofe chargp W£&" : week,. the pld.' t bvJJ4ioB pere, , , f cx . ™ JferAjteeJ.^. flMt^lplK ..msimf**-

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