Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on May 5, 1932 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Thursday, May 5, 1932
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' r^iS i ?<<•.. ^ % . wwa »s ALGONA, IOWA, MAY 5, 1932 14 fagcs ....... Number 34 R HURT IN AUTO ACCIDENT Algonian Is Killed HURT CIDENT a. o/ ii * i V^/' 1 ^ iWKile Crotting and loss of blood cuts arid (bruises Hole d«a* of Herbert Elke, u f jlr. and Mrs. .Lewis Elke, 4hen.he was struck by a line in the Chicago- Great "yards at Oelweln' <Sun- •fake who had be ' en an ' em " tot the Great Western jl&years. Toad yards a-t the 1 tlme- ; of-the w t. He'was walking ,baek to, the caboose, and when he *) a track was struck by a i eng |ne which came upon him t behind box cars on another i Bnkeman on Freight. „ „ Jike was serving as brake [on the freight train. For some , .4 was a conductor, but i^e jot trains had resulted.in de 4, the result oE a priority rule _e railroad labor unions. [coroner's inquest was held at i Monday night, and an ac- J death verdict was returned | Wy was taken to the Victim's e at Clarion Tuesday. Funeral , ..._j held yesterday at the ..jatlonal church, Clarion, and J uaa made the same after- Fin an'Eagle Grove cemetery, (girthed by Two Children. I. Elke is survived toy his wife o children Betty Jane, -10, and «t Lewis, 6; also survived by rents here, two brothers, Os fHdora, and Lawrence, <Clar- I'and a sister, Mrs. P. D. 'Nolan Nolan and her 'husband are in the reform school' at , Sir, Nolan In charge of the | department, Mrs, Nolan ? in sot one o£ the cottages oceti- |by M boys. Oscar is in charge I school shoe shop, and ' Lawi a shoe shop at Clarinda. |?lder Kike has for many years cted a shoe repair shop in the 1 building south of the Goed- I parents, the brothers, and the attended the funeral. MAIL HISTORY JOIDJOTARIANS wheeloek sppke on 'the air me before the 'Rotary club Mr. Wheeloek is one .of itchers of mail from the lo* [office, and according to ater Backus, Rotary / program w for May who introduced f made an excellent record nt postal examinations, Kfheelock told of tne growth ••'r lyail service since it was. 4 In Ian, Th6 f , ret llnk I Cleveland and -Chicago in • .. er, didn't receive much '. r i° m the sovwnroent noo.,009 was appro, ta , t S |nc" *he v. of the larger cltle. of out from of »e w jne.say the service and, LKBR fnf.V^M^a4l — ton Breach many of J 192 « air contracts have feSv»5w Brookhart and Autogiro Here Toddy U weather conditions ore-fa. rorable the Ilc»lstcr & tribune •ntoslro will fly at the Algona Legion airport between lo a. m. ! nd . * f; m - to''"), and Senator Smith W. Brookliart will speak' at the airport at 2 p. m. This Is a double'attraction, which Is expected to draw a large crowd. There Is no charge for either event, and no admission charge to the grounds. The autoglro was scheduled to visit Algona last December, but •weather conditions and Increasing; cold caused the visit to be canceled. The visit here today Is a continuation o* a state round started last fall. Senator Hrookhart Is also to talk before Hie Ktwunls club at noon at the Algona hotel. WATANYE NATIONAL CONVENTION WILL OPEN HERE MAY 16 The 8th annual national Wa-tan- ye club convention will be held here May 16, 17, and 18. Delegates from clubs In three states in which Wa- tan-ye is represented, South Dakota, Illinois, and Iowa, will attend. Sixty or more are expected. The local club will be hostess club, and its officers are: Mary Mitchell, presi- .dent; Amy Johnson, vice president; Laura Mitchell, secretary; Stella Mae Breen, treasurer. Oh Sunday night, May 15, there will be a get-together at the Algona hotel, and next morning at t.he. h.ptel j there will be committee and board' meetings. The formal opening of| the convention will .take place Monday afternoon, May 16, at the library. • ' Following the /afternoon session the Kiwanis club will sponsor a tour to . the Dobberstein grotto at West Bend. At 7 p. m. a convention banquet will be served at the Methodist church by the -Methodist Aid. The principal speaker at the banquet will be the Rev. Roy L. Smith,) Wheaton, 111. . Mr. Smith, a Methodist minister, has spoken in Algona on several occasions. He is considered the most outstanding speaker in the middle west. Tuesday morning, May 17, from 9 till 12, there'will be a business ses- sipn; after which a luncheon for visiting delegates will be given at the Masonic .Temple by", the. local club. The O. E. S. will serve. : Members of the local club, besides officers, are: Flora Tiss, Minnie J. Coate, Lillian Granzow, Cora Carson, Anna Buss, Adah Carlson, Mabel Olson, Bertha E. Johnson, Irene 'Vbighi,' and Mrs. Lura Sanders. LEON STOCK NEW OWNER OF MARYSVILLMVASH,, PAPER • A copy of the Marysvllle, Wash., Globe under date of last Thursday announced sale of the paper to Leon I*, eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Stock. Algona, It was sold by the widow of the owner, who died recently. Following graduation from Qrinnell college,. Leon taught and served as athletic coach two years in South Dakota and two more years in the Takima Valley in Washington, For the last six .years he has been in newspaper work. After a period, with the Walla Walla, Wa*H., Daily Bulletin, he served as Advertising manager for the Everett, Wash.; Morning Jfews, and for PROFESSOR AT FAIRFIELDIN COAT[TRIBUTE Asks for Favorable Decision on Reelection. By Raymond Bradley. Parsons College, Fairfield, Apr. 26 —I note that there is some discussion over the retention of Miss Coate as .principal, and I am writing In the hope that if the matter is not settled I may do good in the direction of a favorable decision. For years I have pointed to Aleona a e a town which has had the good sense to pick the best talent to serve on Its school board and retain teachers of proved efficiency. Few towns have the fine educational traditions characteristic of Algona. I am afraid that these characteristics have come to be''taken .too. much for granted; yet they have not come Into .existence by accident Demo Rally To Be Held at Bancroft A mass meeting of Kossuth democrat* has been called by County Chairman C. B. Murta&h and -will fte held at Bancroft Sat- iirday nljht at 8 (/clock. It will be addressed by Louis Murphy, Dubuque, candidate foe the democratic nomination for V. S. Senator. Mr. Murphy, well known throughout the state, Is considered a democratic state leader. He-was formerly U. 8. Collector of Internal Revenue for' the northern district of Iowa, and has been active In politics many years. A number of Algonlans plan to attend the . Bancroft meeting, and leading democrats from many other towns hereabouts ore expected. the last^year been city edi- ^ tor 'and advertising manager for the fuyallup Valley, Wash., Tribune. He ia married and has two children, a fepy of seven and a e\rl of three, KOSSUTH SHORT OF NORMAL v IAIN SO FAR THIS YEAR VQnlx M Inches of rain was record- M here In April, which was more than •%% Inches below normal. Much needed moisture fell Monday, .18 Inches, but more will be needed eoon. have also, been below night last week Tuesday, tt^TWSHWy fell to 29 licenses Mounts forty-one fteh- hu.nyng licenses had Issued i)P t# Tu\esda,y njorn- j^&lgWrjMK "^jJi tt i£* jW »». $?_«»% mQ, No effort whatever has been mode by anyone to, secure for publication the views of nliimnl concerning the local school situation as regards the hl&li school prlnclpalshlp, but voluntary totters continue to arrive as 'graduates (apparently with gome ins- tonlsliment) belatedly leaiii Vfhe facts. A letter on this pn?c conies . from a member of one of Al- gona'g pioneer families, the second son of the late A.. D. Brad- Icy and his surviving 1 widow, who ,still lives here. The older, son, .Xarl, has for many years been county superintendent at Mnsca^ tine, and the third son, Willis, Is a practicing 1 lawyer and teacher at Minneapolis. There are two daughters, Mrs. C. E. Chltty, wife of a Correctlonvllle dentist, and another, .also married, who lives In Illinois. The writer of the letter, who holds a Ph. B. degree from the Minnesota state university, Is head of the department of education at Parsons college, Fairfield. but as the result of years of effort on the part of Algona'e educationa workers. The, sons and daughters of Algona have gone . .to • college in larger numbers than. is common in towns not -having a college. A frienc visiting my home one summer while OC was in college asked me.seriously .whether: there "-were any who had been graduated from our school who did not go on >to some higher institution. These students have "made good" In college and in the, beat graduate schools and in .professional schools. They have been successful in many types of professional and business life. Profited by Instruction. I am one of those who 'came up through the Algona school system and had the opportunity of profiting from the teaching and the inspiration of such personalities as Supt J. F. Overmyer, the late Louise McCoy, and Miss Coate. I do not claim to have made much out of my'.life, nor to have rendered any great service to society; but I have been a teacher . and a school superintendent, and I am now a college professor engaged in the business of training teachers. The. ability to study and to learn, I feel sure, was largely developed in me by the careful tutelage of MJes Coate. As a freshman I was an indifferent student of' L^tin. However, if I 'did not have my.; lesson at recitation time, she saw to it that I did have it before I left the building. Many times we both ate a late supper because of my indifference, or inability. Miss Coate never scolded much, nor made me feel insigr nificant or incompetent. She just insisted that I do my work and -that I develop proper standards by which to measure myself and my. work. By the-time I was % senior J did fairly well, and when I went to college and took Latin under another fine, scholarly teacher I was complimented upon the thoroughness and the excellence of my secondary prepara* tion. Awakes Student's Ambition, Miss Coate has the, knack": of awakening a student's ambition "4o learn. I wel{ remember the reactions of members of my ,<resbman class. We were impressed with her masterful scholarship and with her insistence that we .measure' up to her ideals for us. We exclaimed more than once, "Ohi if we could just know as much as she does!" Miss Coate has taught subject matter as<J done it well; and what is even more important she has taught and girts and has helped makefthem men and wom.en character and Ability, ,« pecause Mte8 Coate iha? (begin; tereatpi to few student^ , in mjn SIX SCHOOLS TO SEND STARS TO TRACK MEET HERE Three cups are offered'to winners | of a North Central'Six track meet at . the fair grounds Saturday afternoon: 1 The Algona Community' club is offering a traveling cup for the^team winning " it for three successive years; the Silver Gray offers one for the school winning the mile re| ; lay; and State's Cafe offers one 'for 'the winner in the half mile relay. Competition will.be keen, and-the meet ' here Is attracting attention over the state. Towns competing will be Clarion, Hampton; Humboldt, Eagle Grove, Webster City, and Algona. This will be the first time that an important meet; has been held here, and a large crowd is expected to fin .the gmndstand^s - .' , Tryputs .for.; qualification will take place In the forenoon 1 at ib:30, and finals will .begin; at 1:80. There will be no charge in the morning, but in the afternoon admissions will be 15c and 25c. All events will take place in .front of the grandstand. It Is expected that conference "records will be broken in the 100-yard dash, the 220- yard dash,. the 880-relay, the mile relay, the pole vault, .and the broad jump. Records in the mile run, the 440-yd. dash, the high jump, the shotput, and the • javelin throw promise to be close. A stiff battle between Webster City, Hampton/ • Algona, and : Humboldt will take: place, { with -'- other towns as dark Jiorses. Webster City ia regarded as the , biggest threat, with leading- contestants in the high and low.hurdles,: the 440-yd. dash, the javelin and discus throws, the ACADEMY IS APPROVED BY witch Engine Attenrtnnnf* nt fianinn /?//»oo Pastor, Sisters, Other Teachers, Pupils are Much Pleased. By Alice Payne. Announcement has been made in a letter 'received by the Rev. Thoa. J-.Davern that St. Cecelia's academy has 'been placed on the approved list of Iowa .schools by the state board of education. This will admit graduates without examination 'to the state university and the state college, as well as to other Institutions of higher learning, • beginning with the class of 1932. • W. H. Gemmill, secretary of the board, visited the academy Friday, April 22, and on his recommendation the school proved. . .1 father Davern, the Sisters in\ charge of the academy, and pupils ' have worked hard to make the school one of the best in the state, and it was thus a source of highest pleasure to all concerned when the was unanimously ap- Attendance at Senior Class PlayTotalsMore+Than1600 The high school auditorium was well filled Monday and Tuesday evenings for the high school senior play, "It .Won't Be Long Now," directed by Mrs. Elaa ' M. Goeders. More than 1,600 tickets were sold for the two presentations, and only a few seats along the sides were not filled. . John Hargreaves played the lead- Ing part of Robert Preston, successful young business man whose doctor tells him he'took the wrong medicine for a headache and has only 24'hours to live. In these 24 hours he gives away'his fortune to employes and charitable Institutions, which contrasts with a reputation as a hard-boiled 'business man whose motto had been to make money and never to mix sentiment with business. Catherine vSchulz played the part of Ann Winston, who had tried and failed to get Preston to sell lots' adjoining a charitable hospital to the hospital instead of for a factory site and to make him see the beauty in life without the power of money. In the evening of his 24 hours 'Preston married Vivian Darrell, a flapper, played by Helen Becker. A bogus minister (Glair Blossom) performed the ceremony, and Preston Algona Markets letter arrived. The assembly begged Planned to let it be' known that he a free day by way of celebration, j was leaving the country. When the shotput, the pole half-mile relay. vault, and the STUDENTS IN SPECIALTIES WILL 6IVE EXHIBITIONS Tomorrow afternoon 'at 2; 30 Miss (Renaud and .her home . economics pupils.will givo^ style show. 'The girls will be in garments they have made during the school year, and in addition other articles' they have made will be exhibited. As another attraction 'at the same hour Miss Stubbs and her 'high school girls will Sive a program of gymnastic exercises, drills,- marches, etc., exemplifying .work done during the year, As still another attraction and' at the same time, the manual training pupils, directed by,Mr. Burmeister, w4]l exhibit articles made' ,fyy. the boys,-'and the normal, training girl?, who' have 'done' excellent work un : der Miss Wilson, will have on. display work illustrating handwork and booklets made this year,, and it has been granted for tomorrow. . t?'.- Academy Built In 1827 The academy building was completed in the summer of'1927, and was opened in September with five Sisters In charge and an enrollment of 134. The school then taught eight grades. During the ensuing four years a grade ..was added each year, and now there ar.e 12 grades, with seven Sisters and • three lay teachers, and with .281 pupils. , ' The first graduating class,- nine boys and nine girls, will have commencement exercises May 29. A Junior-senior "banquet, is"" planned for next Tuesday. ., The juniors are to 'entertain • the seniors, and the high school will entertain parents. Members of St. Cecelia's Guild:'will prepare 250 plates. A social evening at which parents and pupils will entertain friends will follow. .The program for the junior-senior banquet'. is: Toastmaster, ;' Maurice McEvoy; class colors, Irhelda Doo- iey; class motto, Gerald' Jennett; class hlstbry;-Edward Zender; class |jprppbecy, George ..Kanouff; class will, , Magdalene Stoffel; toast to (Father Davern, Evan Finnell; toast to faculty, Marcella Nelson; toast to parents, Arlene Matern, 18 In 1st Graduating Class. This, the first graduating ! class, consists of;Evan Finnell, president; Helen Miller, vice president;. Gerald Jennett, 'secretary; Marcella .-Nelson, treasurer; Paul Qstwinkle, Harold Streit, Vincent Hum, Leslie McEnroe, Laurence Gisch, Edward Zende'r, 'George Kanouff, Helen Stell, Magdalene Stoffel, Arlene Matern, Laura, Meyers, Imelda • Dooley, Elizabeth Barry,-Alice Payne.. The entertaining juniors are 24 hours ends, however, .he finds that he Is still alive, the victim of a hoax intended to make him reform. ' " The part of .a butler, was played by Thomas Vipond. Paul Black, Gerald Steussy, and Janet Zerfess were office employes; Craig Smith was a political ward boss; Theodore •Powell, the doctor; Hulda Boettcher, cook; Thelma'Guy, maid; Edmund Norton, policeman ; Kenneth Samp, politician; and Melvln Shilts, photographer. ••/.• ; •'. Specialty numbers under the direction of Jeannette Gpedere and •Helen -Stubbs 'were • given between By Wilbur J. and Alice Payne. At close of business May 2, 1932. ''."."'. "- ' : - ' " HOGS • .- : Best sorted lights, 180-230 Ibs. .$3.20 Best med. wt. butch., 230-260 .$3.00 Best prime hvy butch., 260-300 $2.80 Best hvy. butch., 300-350,Ibs. _$2.60 Packing sows, 300 to "350 Ibs—$2.40 'Hvy. sows, 350 to 400 Ibs. -42.30 Big hvy. sows, 450 to 500 Ibs.—$2.20 CATTLE . Canners . $1.00 'to $t25 Cutters . , _$1.25 to' $1.75 Bulls „._.._._ $1.50,to $2.25 Fat cows —____$2.00 to $2.50 Veal calves —1 ___.?2.00 to $4.00 'Fat steers — —_$3.50 to $4.50 Yearlings : $2.50 to $3.50 • POULTRY Hens, heavy . _; .12 Hens, Leghorn and under 4 Ibs. .10 Cocks ;._ ;._.. . PRODUCE " Eggs, graded, No. i .'....- .11 Eggs,' graded, No. 2 .07 Cash cream ; ; ._._ .15 •' ,. GRAIN No. 2 yellow corn ~ .23 ,No. 3'yellow corn . .22 No. 3'white oats . ; .17 Feed barley _—. jj._ ___' .30 ' ' ' HIDES Calf and cow, Ib. _... _„_ .'01 ^Horse ,' —_- . ...$1.00 Colt ""hides,^ each — ;_ :.. .50 acts. Kathryn Deim, president^ Walter Aman, vice president; Susan Zie- inet, secretary; Eleanor Payne, treasurer; Joseph Kelly, Edmund Capeslus, Joseph Elbert, Joseph Hchter, Margaret* Malloy, Evelyn Van Allen, Katherlne Cavanaugh, Isabel Kain. Mildred Kain, Marianne Deyine, Fern Gisch, Eleanor Lam- utH, June Adelle Aman, Fidelia Arndorfer, Dantel Frankl, Agnes Nelson, Frances Hegarty, Emmett Hegarty,. Charles Hughea, Maurice McEvoy. WHITTEMORE MAN OUT FOR COUNTY TREASURER! DEMO This week sees a few more candidates for county and local Offices. Maurice Duffy, 37; son of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Duffy,'south of Whittemore, completed a full county ticket for the democrats Monday, when he announced candfdacy for the democratic nomination for treasurer. Mr. Duffy, who , was assistant cashier of the Farmers State bank", Whittemore, eight years prior to January 1, had since then carried mall for a Whittemqre rural route till.it was recently consolidated -with another route: His wife was Anna Guess Who? O F ; COURSE YOU couldrt't, guess In a thousand years — because you know! And if you want personal acquaintance, in case the same ELKS LOSE TO HIGHWAY IN OPENIN6MTTENBALL TILT The State Highway klttenbaU team defeated the Elks, 8-6, Monday night at Athletic park in the first game Of the local season. The game was hard fought, The Elks won the. series lasi year 'and took 'the l«st ''1? straight games. There was a good,. sized crow4, <or this year's opener. T/be 'Bpren 'and gamble teams were. scheduled to play .last- night, The kittenball leagu,e starts -with, siif teams, .t^e fpur abqye mentioijed and -the, Algona Bakery and Pfist9f s (ice aggregations. Games are 6Cb,e4j, uled -for. each Monday, Wednesday, Griday night at 8; 80 at 'Ath T There is, no 'admlasiop letic fee. F. 'Vjf, WeWer, AlgQna dptometr^t, wfll b.4 a prtopipal MICHEL CHOSEN PRESIDENT OF SCHOOL BOARDS 6ROUP An association of school board? of north .central- Iowa was organized last week Wednesday night at 'Km" meUburg. It constots of boards in Kossuth, Palo Alto, Clay, Dickinson, and Emmet counties. A. E. Michel, president of the local board, was* elected association president; an Estherville man, vice president! and Dr. A. A. Thiele, Emmeteburg, secretary, Doctor Thiele is the husband, of the former Delia. Darling, and hijj first wife, deecjased, was a near relative of James Patterson, of Algona. The purpose of .the association is the exchange of information concerning (school ; affairs. Mrs. George St. John, ,a member of ' the local board,- attended. ; B»a Check Alleged, S.. C, I^eser; 4u<Hubon , county, who formerly Uvea^p/fh of Ateqna, was bound tp 4he f|an,d Jury Friday by ' Justice . ing given. 4 -clveok March •« without ,ban^ funds If e waived hearing, ai at 15.0^ was -jjoj <?* hav- ' 'for g^jard *9,9 he sujn. SSs « - ~™ jr^f."- ,r?"* f* 3'*?*"tf • ; <vj fJMlw >t&«ft fflwr,.* «wM>«w f^lbf, j^^Sft 9WW#»'.«r ~ — f_.in-i ^1? •»>},.-,.,iv;*&7; _*Vj.j-; , •eldest of 14 children: born to his parents, Olaf Funnemark, of the third district, was in Algona yesterday, and announced that he had yielded to demands of friends that he be a canidate once more for the republican nomination for supervisor. The distript consists of German, Buffalo, Wesley, Rameey, and Portland townships. There are three other candidates, all from the north end of the district, John A, Slqpev and Ubbe Winter, of German township, arid 1 Edward • Droessler, of Ramsey. Mr, Funnemark, who has an excellent record behind him, is serving his fourth term, He owns a' 400- acre-farm on-which he Jives, north of-Wesley; and he atao owns another farm-}n.the same- township. Tie has lived on his 400-acre farm 49 years. Hiram B. White, who recently opened a law office over the Iowa State bank, has announced candidacy for Algona Justice of the peace, an4 F. A, Newville, former Algona marshal, has announced candidacy for constable. HEISE 6RANDDAU6HTER IN STATE SPEAKIN6 CONTEST ^ Lillian A'rent, granddaughter of Mr, and Mrs. C. J3, H_eise, -'Al^ona, and daughter of'pr. %nd. Mrs. .A. Arent, Humbolflt, was'o^e of tyuj" finalists Who/pompeted in % state extemporaneous apeaking contest at Iowa pity; Frjday, $he did. ^t pjace, but she wag one o| 'w entrants wfeo had competed Jn fow^ <iis.tript contest^ prior to the Jowa Ctty fina}. " is, schooj . girl. "The Arente. l(%ve a'jon In' coJtege to' low Springs, O. Bertha, Helse, Mrs, Arent twice to fte Jasj weefe. jSterllng'f airport right, after dinner: 21 New Cars Sold in April Twenty-one new automobiles were sold in Kossuth in April; 14,Chevrolets, three Essex cars, two Fords, one Plymouth,, and one Oldsmobile. A- total of 39 new cars has been sold in this County so, far this year, > Qnly, 18 cars and one truck 'were sold, in 1 . the first three months. Two In-, ternational trucks, one Ford, and a-Chevrolet truck-we're sold; last •month. The county treasurer's .records show 6425 automobile licenses,and 864 truck licenses is-' sued so far this year as compared w,ith more than 7200 automobile end more than 950 truck licensee last year at the same time. The records also show 359'cars junked, 150 stored, 475 moved out of • the state, and 50-.taken out of the county, No record is kept of the number brought into the county." ST, BENEDICT 6IRL WINS COUNTY SPELLIN6 CONTEST •Marion Arn4orfer, *Jghth grade St. Benedict parochial school ( ,pjapji, won spelling bee, at the ' urday afternoon, She is county ter p? Mr, and Mrs. J«b4 Corwitb, will pounty at Ees eaturday. represent ^ thg ^. j.q v . %; state Arl% - CrescQ township, -p^cefl Forty^igbr contejstanJs took, Mrs. H, p. Hutchtos ' REV, COLEMAN IS PATIENT AT TAMA HOSPITAL Is Thrown from Car , By Impact Collision. The Rev. J. L. Coleman, pastoe the Algona, Presbyterian church, m fered severe injuries Tuesday afttnr noon when his car and one drtatf* by a Mr.' Hardenbrook, Cleveland. O., collided on the Lincoln highway at the 'outskirts of Tama. , A telephone call from. Mrd. Goto*' man yesterday afternoon said thafc Mr. Coleman was conscious and ?•••»recovering, and that It was hop** that in a few days he could b» brought home. The approaching car was not seen". by Mr. Coleman till too late to avoidfr a crash. He does not know whethetr or not It turned in from a aid* street. • . Impact Throws Pastor from Car. -. •i Both cars were badly damageft, and Mr. Coleman was thrown fronn his car by the impact. He suffered. a severe i head blow, but it is no* known whether he was In the car at, the time orjsuffered the iblow wheik .he struck the ground. . Mr... Coleman was picked up andt taken to a Tama hospital, where h* lay unconscious for several hotrra^ A fractured skull was feared ait first, but later examination disclose ed only a slight concussion. He wa» badly bruised and shaken up. Mr**Coleman said yesterday, however. that his condition was improving rapidly, though he was still nott ready to be moved. Mrs. Coleman at Bedside; ""••' " Mrs, Coleman, who was not wtt&?' her husband, was taken to Tarn* Tuesday afternoon by Mr. and Mmi I... E. Fairbanks, next door nelgfc^ bors. The .party left Algona Immediately after news of the accident? had been telephoned. Mr. and Mrsfc Fairbanks remained till yesterdajp- morning^ when they returned, Mrs4 coleman' will 1 remain at Tama tilK Mr. Coleman can t>e brought homes.-} Mr. Coleman was en route to Ce-~r- dar Rapids to attend a church dto-f trlct meeting. He intended to re-4 turn at once after the sessions closed. No arrangements have been£ made to fill his pulpit next Sunday,, A special dispatch In yeaterday'jr Des Molnes Register said that attest Mr. Coleman was thrown from th*j- , car,- his machine, drlverless, plunged? 100 feet across a nearby lawn before. coming to a stop. The driver of the other, car wa*r not hurt.', DR. GOLDER M'WHORTa OF CHICAGO, LOSES WIFE Mrs. J. Q. Jamison, Algona, andki her daughter, Mrs. Irene Gllmorev have received news of the death^ April 18 of the former's niece tojp marriage, Mre, Mary L. Me Whorten," wife of Dr. Golder L. v MoWhortcr.J Chicago. • Doctor MoWhorter, is a surgeon of note In Chicago, the only son of the late J. Whorter, ,who farmed many year»; near Hurt and later Just eaet of Al-^ gona. The elder McWhortera moved* first to Chicago and later to Call~,.- fornia, where Mr. MoWhorter of heart disease. Golder's. now lives at Rook Fails, Jll. . wffe, who died -following two o'pera^- .tions for maatolditis, is highly spoil- I en of in a local Chicago paper, 8b* was a 'graduate" of Kenwood Institute and the .University of Chicago* and was a dramatist of abiU played t a large part in , the, life of 'her ^community, Three, dren are left. The body 'was ci«~ mated,' ". - ' \ | . ROADBED IS WIDENED AND IMPROVED BY MILWAUKEE Extensive work on the roadbed flfe" the Milwaukee between WhttttWM«fc and Garner 'has reached from the, we»t A work train ped w}th dlrt-njoving apparatu* Widening the 'roadbed on bpth of ^e track. The h|gh grade the trestle w*»t of town to the ington street grossing tf toeing en.ed_ by seyeral'feet on egph rifle. ffiye. a firmer' f0jmOat}ojf. Tfce T gram calls tot. h,eav,ler.ra«p , aud gravel Ballast, j Some 80 *nen wqrK; iMt week-end, the work brought many to AJjgona from. have been fOflSfa ¥P-pwn*ftrg s '*%"'• _ K4

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