Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on July 28, 1932 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Thursday, July 28, 1932
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ALGONA, IOWA, JULY 28, 1932 8 Pages COAST RESORT High Above the loud* on^Way tb Mountain Lake. C?.' .Bowyer. Calff.," July 16 — Mrs. > Croae and her daughter Lull, adcompanled j by« Mrs. . F. H. • recently spent a week of ille'8 W, ."Weeks, vacation at ursl*-' In'j Ihe'.-Sp.n^Bernardino intolf»!' six m>ies''fVo>n/iia-ke 'Ara famou^ resjort. Qwendo- '"-"' MAN ACCIDENT VICTIM Farmer Near Titonka Commits Suicide land l" ^ lnvttatlpn,«spent a day I them; 1 ' - * i «, ,\'* -, felefHhome at 6 a^m. It was a t morning, There Vraa a "high 1 as It is called hete. We never cloudy weather; it is always fog." We, drove through itele, PasadenayjAzusa, Upland, iiont, &n<J small- towns 'to San lino at the fqpt of the .noun- Looking Down on Clouds. Lrt of the,way up the mountains followed" the Skyline Drive, con- the highest and most cir- ius drive here. For i miles we iPlook down on a veritable sea When we returned, we had glorious vlewg, for the sun I then shining, "the fog having In Bernardino and the eurround- Iterrltory -was first settled by the ns, andrrellc's of the pioneers I still there. There are rail fenc- |and the biggest and heaviest |on 1 ever saw, the , wheels of I should judge, are three [high and two feet wide, bound ach edge with heavy iron bands r or five inches wide. AH of the |on was handmade. There used e a sawmill some miles down the Jintain to which big'timbers,.were l on such wagons by 20 ox tallies Dickinson 'Keynote. I have had so many delightful that I begin to feel like the tan who said all she needed for g-purposes \vaa.a bedroom and ge; she was born in v a hospital, ated in a private 'school, inar- lln a church, and ate in a res- Jant. . | had forgotten triat, th'e day we (or this trip v was x the one Senator Dickinson f was to his keynote speech/ I regret- 1 miss It; however, I had told to "listen in," for Mr. Dlck- i was from my "old home town" \ later they told me he* gave a [address. ars Democratic Convention. I was so tired after my trip "that pslept, so I missed-Jos, Scott's Mating speach. to-which I had [looked forward, as I knew him 3 an eloquent orator/and a>man i highest character," I had Just pt a new radio set so I ehould- Twss a wprd if the conventions. I listen In" every minute during [aemocratle convention, even all ay night, for I thought some- was sure to happen, and I fed to be in at the "killing."' I ^ hear Franklin D', Roosevelt SAM REYNOLDS USES SHOTGUN TOmiSELF Body Found by Wife and Daughter Near House. Samuel Reynolds, 60, i.'.twq ' miles south of. Titonka, commttteed suicide early yesterday morning by inserting a 12-gauge shotgun muzzle into his mouth and pushing the trigger Democrats Name Murtagh as New District Committeeman With a'small stick. . C. B. .Murtagh was named member of the democratic state central committee from the eighth district at a caucus preceding the 'state democratic convention at Des Moines last week. Mr. Murtagh has for many years • been one of the most prominent i democrats in northern Iowa? and he | is one of few democrats in this sec-j tion ever, elected to office. He was' sent to the legislature from Emmet I county,when he was a banker at Ringsted. , j Mr. Murtagh played an active ,, . , Part in .the-first democratic state which caused instant convention this .year, and he is one u,™ * ! . I ? ^" ?P d left ' a |° f 'he original Roosevelt backers in large hole In the right side of the Kossuth county. Who Can Tell of Other Local Celebrities? '0, when he was campaigning 6 vice presidency. • |netayoung man^rom pes «« Just after the recent prirnar- iJowa, and he said that-h e had "is folks not-to write {o him month if they voted for Hepry '• He said Henry- Field once sea that he would WYe^S for Best ear of.corn'inf'the ptate; 's til) Henryf ha<|i f twpV,car7 im« S ? me pe °P le thought that lS e fy c 'ever, but others coir^ it dishonest, head where it went out. Doctor Hamstreet, Titonka, was called, but he found that death had been; instantaneous. Coroner L/ M. Merritt, Algona, was advised, and made an Investigation. The .body was taken to the Looft ' furniture and undertaking store at 'WTesley. Shot Is Not Heard. :',*;.{:,: Mrs. Reynolds and her daughter Florence were at the barn, doing chores, when the act was. c,6mmit- ted, and they did not hear the: shot, which was muffled because -the muzzle was inside the mouth. .They discovered the body when they came back to the house. The other children were still 'in bed and knew nothing of the deed. .-.''... Coroner Merritt had not decided yesterday noon, whether an inquest would be held. ' • • . . . • "Funeral services had not been determined yesterday, but It was- De- lived that they would be ,held7/FrV day afternoon at the (Slethodlst church, Titonka. '.V\ ' ,v ;' Health Poor Two Year$;- ''• Mr. Reynolds had not been.in good health for two years; TWO weeks ago. he suffered an attack of-sum- .mer ..flu. In common withvpractic- ally everyone else, he was having financial difficulties, not however believed serious enough to have caused .his deed. It is believed that worry over his health and the depression caused a fit of despondency during which he temporarily lost control of himself. .The act was committed at" about. 5:30. Mr. Reynolds left the hbus6 alone, and none eaw him take the gun. He went to a corner of the house, where he placed the butt of the gun on the ground and the other end in his mouth. Lived on Own Farm. Mr. and Mrs. Reynolds had moved to the 80-acre farm on which they lived last sjiring. They had <owned it for several years, but had .been farming a- place two miles west on the Burt road owned 'by Mrs. Reynold's parents. , •..•' Mr. Reynolds is survived by his wife and three children, Florence, 19, Edith, 14, and Robert, 10. His mother and a brother, (Frank, a.carpen- ter, live at Titonka. Mre, Reynolds is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. August Schram, Titonka, to whose home she. and the children went yesterday, following . the . suicide. There was no opposition to Mr. •Murtagh's election in the district caucus. The district commltteewom- an Is Mrs. D..'-M. Kelleher, of Fort Dodge, whose husband is . well known in legal circles Here. .-' The state democratic convention this year, Mr. Murtagh .says, was! one of the most enthusiastic ' and the most largely attended that he I has seen. Democrats generally feel that 1932 is their year, and enthusiasm is marked. They even hope-to capture -Iowa congressional, state, and local public jobs. Democratic leaders feel that Louis Murphy, Dubuque, the party's candidate for' IT. S. senator, will be elected over Henry Field. Attending the convention, besides i Mr. Murtagh, were L. E. Linnan. J. •H. Sheridan, and W.^ A. •• Murray, •Bancroft, and W. ,Wi ..Sullivan, Algona. ' ' ' hnk of Algrona Colony. Lathrop ' ago traveling by -car, after TITONKA AND L, R, TEAMS LOSERS IN ;' STATEJOURNEy Kossuth's two entries in a state semi-pro 'baseball tourney at Des Moines were eliminated Saturday, Titonka losing, 4-3, In an extra-inning game-to the Heck Ross Cloth-I iers, Des .Moines,' and Lone Rock to the Grand Junction'- Cardinals, 6-3. The Ross team is Des ;Moines; champi6ri, but the Tltonkians put up a stiff game, losing only in ;the later innings, after:.havlng had the lead midway in the'game. The Ross team scored first' with two runs in the fourth inning. In the sixth Titonka knocked the Ross pitcher from the'mound and ran in Some Kossuth people may be Interested in the following contribution from Algona which appeared In yesterday's Rear Seat column, ' edited by John. W. Carey, in the-Sioux City-Journal: J. W. C.—C- B. Drlscoll, [metropolitan newspaper syndicate writer whose work is featured on the Sioux. City Journal's editorial pagel, lists Keynoter Dickinson, Elmer Peterson, editor of Better Homes ,and Gardens, Wood Cowan,' cartoonist, and Consul Harold B. Quarton, of Hayanai. as among Algona's ''glories." So far, so good. (But let 'him add Gardner Cowles, publisher of., the Des Moines Register and Tribune and member of the R. F. •C. board; Harvey. Ingham, dean of Iowa newspaper editors; Ruth Siickow and Herbert Quick, nov- elis'te, and Craig Jones, sometime dean of the Iowa state university college of, law. Maybe Quick dld.n't live right in Algona, any more than Peterson did, but he once lived close by. On the same basis we also claim Fred Beckman, .editor of Farmer's Wife, St. Paul.- And you might add George C. Call, of Sioux City, no mean representative of Algona's pioneer stock. —A(L<IEN. 'DICK'TO SPEAK .Senator. iL; J. Dickinson will speak at union services next Sunday night at S 'o'clock at "the Methodist church. ' " DIRECTORS DECIDE TO GO AHEAD WITH FAIR INJEPTEMBER Directors of the county fair met Sunday and 'decided to' go ahead with the usual plans for a fair. There had been doubt of the advls- .. ,. ability of a fair this year in view of three-scores. In the seventh the oonditlona p o tntlng towarde a possl- I'lfect Turnj^ "'« « Loiffi ; WHITTEMORE FARM HAND HILLED IN AN ACCIDENT Edward Winters,' 41, farm hand at John Orlger's, near Whittemore, died at the Kossuth hospital Sunday night at 11 o'clock, following an automobile accident' Saturday night 'four miles .north of Wbittemore in Which he suffered a basal fracture of tl\e akuU, besides chest and,spine injuries. He was unconscious-from the time of the accident • till - his death 24 hours later. Winters and Mike and Henry Monarch, were riding in the Monarch car, of .which the driver,.one of the Monarch boys, lost control, The car left the road, plunged into the ditch, and wa.s upset. The car was badly wrecked. The Monarch boys both suffered cuts, bruises, and broken collar bones, and Henry also *ut- fered a broken arm. Search of Winters' belongings revealed no relatives, but it was found that he was born at Boston and had been 9, second- lieutenant -Iff- t5? World war, iFuneral service? were "1 at the Origer home Tuestey, under the auspices of the West -Bend-Whittemore Leglonfioste. a»« Burial wa$ made in a West Bend cemetery Ross- team tied the score, and then piit over' the winning run in the eighth. In the seventh Titonka had bases loaded with none out,,but was unable to put over a run. Lone Rock allowed four scores : lr\ the first inning In its game with Grand Junction,, and two more added in the second gave the Grand Junction team a lead that was not afterwards seriously threatened, Lone Rock scored once in the f Irst inning, and twice more In the fifth. The Des Moines Register , report credited Lone Rock's downfall to misjudgrhent of flies in the outfield and errors. , The Titonka team consisted of A, Menke, Batt, Young, Cage, W. Menke, Boyken, Telman, • Schujtz, Blelch, Wood, Callies, and Hamilton. Callies pitched during the six innings, and Bam.ilto'n 'in -the final two, with Batt,catching. Tne games were seven innings. The' Lone Rock team consisted of Wander, Shtjrp, Kueoker, D. Blanchard, Munch, Marlpw, Krueger, Hutchison, Schuler, Fish and Lichliter, the latter pitching and Munch catching. « : . . »- — -r MERCURY IS OVER 90 FOR ELEVEN CONSECUTIVE PAYS Eleven consecutive dayq with temperatures above 90 degrees were ended Saturday, when the mercury failed to rise above 89.. Qn Sunday, however, the mercury rose to 92, but Monday and Tuesday it' got only as. high ae 87. 'For six days at the beginning of the month it ( failed to go -above 80, and there h'ave been eight day's with temperatures below$Q. Rainfall Q»te month, has been xjn'jy I- 92 inches, of which .?0 fell Monday afternoon. The officlaj temperature record follows: July 96 2? -, ---------- T '- : July «? "— --r ------------- 8 JJ ^^^ w&yss&s.'zst »&T.-r«^« SSW®m^ j 8fc-*w*« t»- - Low W 72 7? - 70 ble heavy drop in attendance. Besides, the board of supervisors has denied the customary appropriation. The Fourth of July celebration' 6nly paid its way. Bad weather and the depression kept attendance down and cut gate receipts. But for $4,000 rain insurance .there would Tiave been a heavy loss. President C. B. Murtagh and Secretary -Zerfass, are busy with plans to make' the fair as attractvle as possible in view of adverse condi-* tions, and since prices - are down they believe they can give patrons more than ever before. Officers and » directors hope the people will make a special effort to attend this yeah (For, people who plan only 'one pleasure jaunt this fall, ,the directors believe the fair will be good enough to warrant selection of the fair as -the best , all- family attraction. There will, of course, be an effort to cut expenses, to the bone, but it is not intended that this policy will deprive patrols of the same high class of free attractions tp whioh they have been accustomed. The prices of free ' attractions have followed the general price level to low ground, and this will let the fair get the best without prohibitive expense, 'As usual, Algona business will save the fair the cost of ticket and gate men during the fair. ' SHERIFF WARNED ABAINST RUBBER VETERANS 1 CHECKS Sheriff L..' E..,Uqvey yesterday received warning that counterfeit vet? erans' -administration , dijiabiiyy; checks are being cashed. In thlf sec 1 * tiqn, The jcheckg, , which, carry the administration's tltle v bear the' ser? 8TH DISTRICT HAD FIGHT IN STATEJJAUCUS North End Beaten in Battle Over State Committeeman. Klrt Allen, of the Estherville.En- terprise, tells an Interesting s^ory about an eighth district political battle at the recent republican state convention. At the request of. Kossuth and Humbbldt delegates he became a candidate for eighth district member of ,the state republican central "committee.' Doctor Oilman, of Liyermore, was active in securing Mr. Allen's consent to run, and It was understood that he would be the candidate of the northern'coun- •It" had been rumored that Fred Larrabee, of Fort Dodge, would be a candidate; ,this proved untrue. Instead; a Fort Dodge lawyer named H. W. Btowe; became a candidate; and ,Mv. Stowe won by.a vote 'of 106%. to 97% for Allen. Allen's defeat was apparently due to the defection of Hancock county. - The Hancock delegation was led by former governor John- Hammill, between whom and Allen there.has for some years been a feud. . All dele- gates'from the northern counties except Hancock's and one from Hurh- boldt county voted for Allen. Hamilton county joined the "north end" with a solid vote. The "north end" took revenge on •the "south end" when the question of cpmmitteewoman came up. Mrs. Griffith., of Fort Dodge, a well known political figure, was a. candidate. Bobne county also had.a'ean- dldate, a Mrs. Seifert, and Mr. Ali len says that a trade was agreed upon by winch the North Entlci-, were to support her-in-return for ;Boone-s Vote for Allen. . Boone went back ori the agreement,' however, splitting <its vote half and half so the-"north end" switched to : Marian Aasgaard, of the Forest City Republican, and she was elected. Mr. Allen took his beating good- .naturedly. Of Hancock's part he, said: "The most laughable thing in the whole caucus was to 'hear ex-Governor Hammill simply yell the vote of Hancock county'for Stowe and against Klrt Allen. You would have thought that John had the' state painting, machine in operation again! When the final vote came John's face beamed with pleasure. ^ ^ "The fact is, John proclaimed Han- 'cock's vote almost as loudly when he voted against Senator Geo. W, Patterson, who was a candidate for the state resolutions committee. We made a wager with Patterson that John had proclaimed our vote in a louder' voice, and the pair of us left it to some of the other delegates, and Patterson had to pay us! "Well, we had it coming from Jphn, who : was so tickled that he shook hands with the writer' for -the first time in five years." ) MANY FROM'COUNTY TO ATT END LEGION MEET A large delegation of Kossuth Legionnaires will attend a state convention at Fort Dodge next Monday, Tuesday, ,a.nd Wednesday. A "Kossuth county band" directed by T. T. Herbst,' Algona, with a "ta;ke-off" drum arid fife corps will be featured, A clown band is also planned. -'John, Shuts, drum major for the high, school band, will lead the Kossuth band in' a parade, wearing & Special outfit furnished by the local post, '' ' Planning to, go as band members are:, L. Pratt, A, Guehl, Fred and Maurice •Bartholoniew, R,-W. Weh- ier, Wilbur Zelgjer, T. L. Larson, Henry 'Becker, C. W. NJcoulin, Helmuth IJuenhold, R. P. Norton,, Glen UcFarland Advertisements Draw Fire From Patterson By Geo. W. Patterson. ;The criticism against me in regard to the "salary grab" law lias been widespread and Has appeared in one form or another in many reactionary newspapers of the state. As yet I have never made a public statement on the matter. I believe your readers would welcome an opportunity to read what I have to . say about it. My democratic opponent, who, with the help of the Mason City Globe-Gazette, is so busily spreading this propaganda 'against me, might be interested to learn that the legislative expense measure was introduced in the House not by a republican but b'y Representative Hayes, of Dubuque, a democrat; and it was amended in the Senate not by a republican but by Senator Tabor, a democrat, of Jackson coun- CHALLENGE My democratic opponent mentions several state problems and suggests that .they might "be debated." Well, I hereby challenge Mr. McFarland to debate at any time or place any state legislative problem, including" my legislative record, and I suggest West Bend as the first place; and-I will grant him the privilege of having his side-partner, the Mason City editor, on the : platform with him for prompting purposes. What Fight on Sen. Patterson Means is Told \ ['Emmetsburg Reporter.] In an editorial • some weeks ago the Reporter declared that Iowa property tax payers would be stopping just this side of success in securing substantial tax reduction if they failed to endorse the .program proposed, by Governor Turner. The same is true of Senator Patterson. If this senatorial district fails to reelect Patterson by a' large majority it will play right into the hands of income tax enemies all over the state and it will be .stopping 'just this side of success in securing much-needed tax revision, the campaign for which has been going forward steadily and surely under the fighting leadership of Mr. Patterson for the, last" ten years. With him removed from the senate, - the- income tax enemies would have won a great victory, which may defeat the measure again despite the fact that Turner will now have a lieutenant governor sympathetic towards the income : tax movement. ty It was reported, in the statehouse; at.the time that the measure had been drafted in- the attorney general's-off ice, and that the attorney general regarded it as constitutional. , Blonej; Has Been Returned. The bill passed without anyone speaking either for or against it. I made ho effort whatever to get it passed, I am informed that after consulting the attorney general, as to its validity and being assured, in the affirmative, Governor Hammill signed the measure. Afterwards it was declared constitutional by Judge Halloran of Des Moines. Thus good lawyers and judges "thought it con- ' stitutional.. Now, however! the supreme court has reversed .the decision of the district court and has declared the law invalid. The law in other words has now been repealed by court action. I bow to that decision, and I have paid back to the state every cent I received, and not only'that but I have paid interest at 6 per cent in full to date. • Every Democrat Filed Claim. AVith a very few exceptions every legislator filed his expense claim. At that 'time . there. were 12 ' demo- 'cratlc, legislators, ^and my • democratic opponent might be interested ( ((Joiulnued on Paict> 4.) ' TRUCK & CAR IN CRASH; MAN HURT number from' ft"4 range , counterfeits are u^uajly^ cafhefl filling stat}w>s or stores by a. -* ' an-?*5, years^ old, 'Sheriff anyone Jpirni«g o| pj, haying pjig Raney, Kelly, Arthur . berg, Frank iQetrum, Lawrence Qil- leaple, all of Algona, Yernon Hohn, Ringsted, iU L. Lease, Wesley, and •Leonard Smith, Corwith. The plans call for an, additional delegation of at least 40;njen Kossuth, to march behind the' each,' carrying a toy ftnjnvo/'a. wh,istle.f * , , IN FAIRMONT J, P, COURT flay ch^rapter, -.night hffpr? ""^sinprUl Livefmore, July 26-r-Willlam F. Schultz, Llvermore, met with a ipalnful accident Friday morning en route to a gravel pit north of Kanawha lake, when his car • collided with one traveling in the opposite direction. Mr. Schultz who is in the employ ol Moe Nelson, Kanawha, was on the road at 5:30 a. m. with a gravel truck which had not yet been loaded. As he rounded a corner he crashed head* on into a new Pontiac coupe with such force that he, was thrown through one of the doons of the truck and was found 20 feet from the scene of the accident. Jt is unkno\yn who the driver of the coupe was, but the car was hauled to a garage at > Kanawha practically a wreck.' The truck Mr. Schultz was driving was also badly damaged; in fact .it.wlll need a new frame. The gravel b'ox was broken aflA an axle was broken. " ' ' Mr- Schuitz wan tyken ( to a hos- 1 pital at Algona, where, it'was learned that he had Buffered a broken shoulder bone and cut^ about the face, with his body badly bruised. After the wounds had been dressed, he was, brought to his-home here, where, }t is thought, he will be confined six weeks. Efforts are being, made to ascertain whq t h & qwner. and- driver M yas, bu^ ;,fo. Tdate Mr, has. not Iearne4. '.The ^on- tiao carried a Minnesota license Plate, • ^ • ^ „ , \ tj m^i^mmm : mm\ mm AT mil A, party of 1*8 nsrson's.^inolujjjngf geyen yoy&u, ''i^vajpled the Smith I '"W IP: FORMER SENATOR HITS M'FARLAND 'WHISPER' STORY One of the series of "whleper" charges which B. -F. ' MoFarland, West Bend democratic candidate for state ' senator, is circulating against Sen. Qeo. W. Patterson in 'newspa- iper advertisements suffered a mortal blow laet week, when J. H. Allen, Des' Moines, former state senator from the district 'of -which Pocahontas county, his former home, is a part, w^ote the following unsolicited letter to the Upper Des Mbines-Republican: > "There^has just come to 'my attention the advertisement that appeared, in your paper of the .candidacy of B. F. MoFarland of West Bend, for the office of senator from the 47th district in which the following statement appeared: " 'Then, again, it is reported that j he (Senator Geo. W. Patterson) is too friendly with power trust em- ployes, and that some of these are' aspiring for preference In state of- ficedom. This is a serious charge, if true, 'and should be investigated.' "I am president of the Co-Opeca- tlve Public Ownership League of Iowa, and was charged by such organization with looking after legislation favorable to municipally-owned public utilities. ' "The major fight of th.e session was ; around what is known as' the SJmmer bill, which enabled municipalities to purchase electric equipment for municipal purposes by pledging the future earnings of the plants for the payment of said plants so purchased. •* "This legislation terly by all the was fought bit- privately-owned, ______ t ,-, _ ..... _ , utilities. Geo, W. Patterson was one of our strongest friends, and • there was -never a question at any time a,s to where he stood with reference to this legislation. He helped us in every way possible, both by his vote and by his influence, 1 I will say further that in all legislative matters In' which the interests 'of municipally-owned utilities were involved Mr. Patterson was relied upon t:> help us, -and did use his influence and his. vote, , "The comment appearing in your .paper concerning; Mr, McFarlarid's candidacy coupled 'with the advertisement can easily give the people of your district the wrong Impression with reference to Senator Patterson. "I trust you -'win give this letter equal publicity, as it seems that it is only fair; to Senator Patterson. I have no interest in the campaign. other thai\ fa,ir play and this letter has beei) unsolicited." ' FRANK LEHMAN IS KILLED IN NEVADA CRASH Mother is Injured in Auto Start to His Bedside. . Frank 'Lehman, 40. formerly at Sexton, then of Plum Creek township, died at midnight July 5, following injuries suffered Sottu4ajr night, July 2, in an' automobile accident near Boulder City, Nev- In the same accident his wife- was so/severely Injured .that .she wa* unconscious for eight hours followtay the accident. Other occupants of tk» car were not seriously hurt except. for a broken arm and a broken collar bone. i In a second accident Mr. mother, Mrs. W. F.^ Lehman, Angeles, suffered an' injured and a broken right collar bone- •» she was about to leave home for her- ' ' son's bedside. . ^ ,'Frank, his wife, and four '«oi«r persons were en route from Boulder- City to Lib Vegae, Mex., one H. B. Lawton driving. Mr. Lawton trfatt to pass 4'bus, and the car, wtteh. struck fresh gravel, left the h^h^ way and turned over six times, ajl ' occupants, being ^thrown out Att were taken'to a''Boulder City hospital, where it was found that Frank. had suffered internal injuries and a. broken back. Mother In Another Aec!*e«». \ On learning of the accident, the older Mrs. .Lehman and her soar John, Ventura, Calif., joined BMH^KTT- , son, Elliot, Los Angeles, infendias- to leave ^Immediately for BoidAer- City." As~the" party wa« backing out of Elliot's driveway, another earr •crashed into It. Both car*' wt&* wrecked.- - - —. ^»s.' „ ' K * i . Mre. Lehman was taken to a lioi- pltal, where- she received surgical attention,.after ,which she remained..'' with Elliot's wife wh(le^.the" two- sons, in another car, drove > to 'Bodi— •. der City, arriving-, 1 initiate- to" ,•!)•• i, recognized by, Franki before'he dtodL ,' Another, brother, > Lester, live* at fife''' Louis. The elder^Mrs, I^tnaan, wt last accounts, was still confined, t* ' bed. ' legion Fnneral H HeU. ; ' Funeral services for" Frank, linilW the auspices of the ' Boulder dtr Legion Post, were conducted Jtt^ T at 5 p. m. at the Parks : Boulder City, and burial at Woodlawh cemetery. La* Frank's , widow, •' obn ' daughter Betty, and •tepwn have gone' to St. <Louia to, sister of the younger'lCn.i. from that city who went to City 'on receipt of neyra" I accident went home with Worked at BmiUer Frank had tor some yean u~»-«»» the employ of the Six * ComputM' , -,, Construction Co., which has » BOH|^7j' der Dam""co"nt»-act ""A." nwin'tti.""pftP''? ^ ceding hia death he «u/fejred r -m. v *"' broken foot while he was at work.' and he was about to return to,wn«*t y >;,'{ when hiq r fatal accident x occpit»»vf, ' »l The famfly had lived at Boulder CStf' ^$<£ since April, 19M, >; \. ,",, > ' •,' " In Plum Creek township the «H*r ! -; Lehmans lived «ir a' farm owxwd. l» ; -;' . x Frank's grandfather.'A: J.auftwwfc'ij^ Ten years ago Frank's tatfc&r dftaff^ -< V peared,.and,nothing, has Biacct b«aa 'J? learned of him. - Frank,; ijtta' «faw'^-f' married, was living at »«» XftipM*! >,< "when hisf father disappeared, fi'?' ( ^$ The foregoing facts were.supyllrir ,J'< by Mre, J, D, Lehman, aunt, " ; Frank at Jewell. , > Others Forget Law; Cowles is Btte r Pastecl • to," e4 J fojp'n a yme,nJ l 'The president ' Banker •to officer or his office, Welcome; - onT.p4.Y4pg weft of him arreste^ njlght." ^ur tftWeg tod been by Paul flUe£vejrj:on, ftne gf ty cQW-tesJera, Pauj f nappy ' Washington, sip. cojumn, who'" , writes - INTOXICATED DRIVER IS.SENTTO Anamosa Tueisaay uty SI year's posed February 26.- was driving a cated. <• At that |lm^ $he tenoe was 1 suspended f^ -week ago Sunday charge caused the parole Who hel^-j court •Monday and ordered ' pers, ' had , tte <? H

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