Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on August 11, 1932 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, August 11, 1932
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m IER;$10,100 i C < lt Bidding Takes Original Jpffer. Up $2,100. , the court Tuesday at receiver's 'A, Foster purchased the occupied by -the. Algona andjFced Co. and the Spencer Hatchery in spirited bidding fitictlotl for $10,100; The ,only r bidder was the firm of Dutton ffert, owifettft of >*the£flour and I...-*..*.*,. In JJjg kl*IMlt»«»JVt'1 <" ' ALGONA, IOWA, AUGUST 11, l$32 mnm ( , e bidding" waj ^opened' by ,T V P. ngt'on, attorney 1 fpr,t the _ 'ICos- ' i County hunldlng. , s Bank,' owner i of A bid of $8000, the i first placed on the building [jlr. iFoster and on a which the Vwas ordered was announced, i E. Linnan, representing Dut- I'iLeffert, raised^the offer $25, I Mr.yfoster -, immediately' ,coun- k-r'ttha bld v of ISjOQj or a jump Two more similar bids were fl, ,which raised-''th«T offerings — '""-- .Foster' then* jumped. | tid to J8500. s caused a consultation* bei Mr. Linnan and his • clients, I a $5 raise resulted, but ' Mr. immediately countered with i raise to $8600. Mr. Linnan fcfmmmed $25 raises, .each of AUTOGIBO TO FEATURE FREE Bands, Shows, Dancing and Baseball Booked. ByW. J. Paynei >The 27th annual Indian day cele- bratjpn at Tltbnka Aylll take place ''' ' Missing' Heir ' jThjs-year'the celebration will just about celebrate the ending of the threshing season also for a majority of farmers, and accordingly there will doubtless be an extra- large crowd. There will be music by three- bands. Two baseball games, are scheduled. Tent shows, roller skating, dancing, etc,, will provide pther. amusements. The largest!-, aggregation ( of attractions ever seen at an Indian day celebration .has . been booked. • :: • • '' •'"•" ''" " A 'ferris 1 wheel, other "rldes;!\ .cosr tume'd Gloom Chasers, a- miniature train, etc., will be added attractions: The. Register & Tribune auto giro will be in town at noon or there- .abouts, and for some time thereat- however, w'as raised to an I tet>1 and wil1 c <i rr y' to Des Moines In'jlOO by Mr. Foster ; till' $9000 Pictures and a story of'the celebra- ^.rea'ched, |_ Bid) 81o« Up at «9000. t this point Mr. Linnan again of- I only "a ^5 raise, 'but Mr. Fos- k'(;ontlnuing his. tactics, immedl- ' boosted to even „ $9100. The 1 bidders then conferred at :b, and their bids were resumed i raises, Mr. Foster continuing |counter with even hundreds. bids came slowly after the ! had been raised tp $9000, but I Foster gave evidence that he m- 1 to have the..,bu}ldjngr at any , and his prompt raises" by even idreds discouraged his competi- Ifr. Foster finally bid' $10,000, ping from a Unnan bid^of $9925. i Linnan then indicated that he i through, but later he offered 126. Mr. Foster, however, met i bid with one of $1,0,050. Mr. MI then offered his final bid of KB, which was Immediately rais- |to f 10,100, the buying bid. WUI Jfot Move Store. . Foster does not contemplate, : his furniture store from Its location, on which he has a is reported*-, that the : occupants will continue in tlon .which will appear in the Des .Moines papers. f '• ' History'of Indian Day. The first Indian day celebration was held August 15, 1905;:and:.it has been every year on same/.aate, unless the date fell on Siifiday,, \in which case another date 'was•, .selected. ' ,,-'.,' '/ In one .of the war years no celebration was held, but in 28;' yedrs' lowstone and the west; .• The .Advance; is in. receipt of the following letter from W. C Chica so. dated Aug- f "U ivlli be sincerely appreciated if you win publish mi Item In yotir next available Issue calling- attention to our search for ftmll tiirror, who was born about 1887 and was last heard from In your vicinity about t«n years ago. He Is an lielr to approximately *t>3jOOO. • v - "Anj- person who can furnish Information an to when Mr. Furrer left your vicinity, and where ho went, or where he located subsequently, will be doing a favor to him by sending us full particulars." ' • The W. C. Cox &.Co. letterhead shows that the company is engaged in international probate service with offices in the Federal Reserve bank building. The Advance will, if desired, forward information from any reader to W. C. Cox & Co. MILLION-YEAR-OLD MAN-MADE BRICK IS SHOWNJiW&NIANS Dr. R. M. Wallace showed Kiwan- ians a rock estimated at from one to five million years old which he had secured. from an. ancient manmade wall'near Rapid City, S. D., in the Black Hills. Doctor Wallace recently returned from a trip to Yel- that one year has been',the only «tlon. The bulldlnsr,, -Mr. Harm said at the sale, -rents "for a [K>t|iT5 a month,!;, r left early,/yesterday for the Twin Cities/where »buying goods for his furniture • to replace stock recently> dam- I in a ifire and later" sold In ^o. I sale. ALeOHIANIS SWUNG MANAGER "pi* 8 ' Cos SFOve, her; sister, 1 *«ink Thompson, .Lone Rock, " "~ of the latter, spent last at Waterloo, ^fending a ilrous. ,. ;vj£;^ !>'•'< IV fll.Qn . ir?01*A,l' i_«*-:.lu of o , vfsi employed with' the^clrcus dur- S6veral yea «! as ' man ' horse department. He par- from Johnsop's, however, adopj hJro,. ' , i surprised the. par^y by this is the best year the had in flve-.-y&rs. At the tent was packed'for Performance; \\ *" ' In the missed. The first year a parade, ed ( by "Chief Albeft'-M horseback. Mr. Meyer now lives in California. First Parade Recalled. Part of. the -first parade included an "old settler's wagon," driven by Frank Hagen dressed as a woman and followed on foot by John Keil, who carried a- rifle. Both men still reside at Titonka. The wagon was attacked by a "tribe" of citizens dressed as Indians and headed toy Ben Bryson, form'er grain dealer at Titonka. , The settler's wagon was pulled by" a team of mules. An oldtime balloon ascension and' parachute drop were among features of that first celebration- for which a St. Benedict band furnished music. • Day Is a Homecoming. A ball game that year was played between . Bancroft- and Garner. There . .were street sports, a clay-bird shoot, tennis game, etc, , The Topic estimated the crowd at 2,000 people, most of whom came 'by team and buggy. , , •:; .. ,, , , : . v : .u 1 Indian day is 'a sort of homecoming for people acquainted at Titonka qr who formerly lived there. It draws crowds from.far'and nea.r. In fact it has the reputation of being one of the best and largest-attended small town celebrations in Iowa. OROU6HT LEAVES GROUND ' CRACKED;. FEW HOT DAYS The temperatures , all ' summer thus far have not i-isen above 96. Only twice in the past week has the; mercury gone aboye 90. Rain fell. on three days but totaled only 47 inches. , The ground is dry • and cracked. The official .temperature The rock was a part of the wall of the DAY ATTRACTS 2754-H GIRLS Alice Dreyer, Fenton, is Named County President. By Muriel Learerton. No fewer than 275 club girls, leaders, and friends attended the annual 4-H Achievement day program last Thursday at the schoolhouse. Bancroft public Beada Kollasch and Rae Koestler, of the Burt Lively League, won first over all in a demon s tra,tlon contest in which 15 teams competed. In the demonstration, which was on curtains for the club girl's room, they gave a "smooth, finished, interesting demonstration," according to Miriam Griffith, Ames, judge.." "All demonstrations and exhibits were of an unusually high quality, and the girls are to be congratulated," was the further, comment of Miss Griffith concerning- the Achievement program. '. These> girls will represent the county in a statewide contest at'the state, fair. Two alternate teams were choeen: Grace Berg and 'Lueile Anderson, t with a demonstration on flower arrangement, representing the Swea Spirit of Service club, and Cora Mae Mnsterson and Cordelia 1 Ristau, of the, X,u Verne Loyal Workers, who • handled a difficult demonstration capably on the color, ivheel and how, to use it. . Alice Dreyer County President. ;' In a close and', exciting election for county officers Miss Masterson pre P "Hidden City,",, a ,few miles ! county president for 1931-32 south of Rapid C^ty.., The wall is sided. ', ,'.: ' . '• 1,000 yards; long; and *as disclosed Each /clulJ-had' previously 'n by excavation work. There is geol- ! ated .Vvcandidate; ] Vand •-•from group a county committee of thre. oglcal evidence that the v rocks were' AlI 6ust-a5r.when he c-14 frtepde call. record kept by L. M. Merritt lows: High August 1 -„.—,,. --------- 69 August 2 ---- - ----------- 80' August 3 — ------------- 89 August 4 ............ ,--84 Atfgust 5 T --------------- 90 ' August 6 „-- r ------------ 80 August 7 ---------------- 8? August 8 i, ---- , --------- 87 9 ---------------- 86 fol- Low 60 65 6 63 65, 61 66 65 62 put in. place at least a million 'years ago, for the wall has .been subjected to intense, heat from volcanic, action, and has been submerged unde sea waters 'several tirrles. ' A^ half mile west of the "Hidde City" is a platform or plateau* of few hundred feet square, which i too precisely cut and built to hav been made by the elements. This too is credited to an early, ancesto of the human race; The Wallace .party also visited th Rushmore mountain Memoria where the features of Washington Lincoln and'Roosevelt are 'beginning to show plainly on the huge moun tain side. Work on the monunieri has not been resumed this summe because of lack of funds. Doctor Wallace was interested' in irrigation projects.In the west, anc at the Shoshone dam, one of thi world's greatest, on the, road .be tween Cody, Wyo., and Yellowstone park, he picked up information on the projects in the west. There are 28.projects with one or more dams The water Impounded byJthese djims is parceled out to Irrigate 3,402,370 acres in the five arid states.' Doctor Wallace compared the Iowa acreage of 35,934,OSS, and Kossuth county, with 602,000 acres, The irrigation area could cover . nearly six counties the size of Kossuthj pi nearly one-eleventh of the area ol Iowa, The average crop value secured from the irrigated land is about $60 p,er acre. If-water were not conducted to these areas the land would be a barren .desert, He-elected. Coynty Treasurer H, N. Kruse, wh,o has for some years been treasurer of the state Baptist Assembly, has been' re-elected. The ' annua] meeting closed at Iowa Goeders Speaks Today, i P. H. Goeders, jnember of t tn^ state fish and game •commtetfpn, ic £p speak today nopn Before the Ma,s JCJwanls club. Dich'RaU's With Indiana Mrs, figprge Bpy,le. W bP npyy Jiyes prQjl ^TtmfcPJSWjW ^ DJgkjlnjp'"'' <"« KITTEN BAU TEAMS BATTLE AS SEASON HEARS CLOSE The Elk Cleaners have won two roore kittenball games. Last week Monday they defeated the postoffice, 17-10, nnd this week Monday they defeated the 'Bakery, ; 13-2. Last week Wednesday the Boren team defeated the Bakery, 16-4, and Friday the Highway defeated-the Gamble team, 12-rO. Last night'the post- office was to play the Gamble team; if rain did not prevent, and tomorrow the Boren team Will play the.' Highway. Next Monday the Elk will play the Highway, and next Wednesday the , Boren team and Gamble's will'play. FORMER ALGONIAN RETURNS . FROM BUENOS AIRES TRIP who W. B, Laird, soux FaUa, spn of Mrs, Ella I*i/a %p.d 9on-in-taw of Mr. ai^d Mrs. J(^. Cpsgrove, h'ad spent seven mon'ths at Aires, the ^.r^entlne, got the y, S. Saturday, and his wtfe met tjlm at Chicagp, ' flt| "> w Bra «xnented had checked record., ftooks, and qualifications and .selected eight girls for N the-'balloting. Every club glrf'was entitled to one Vote; On the fina ballot .the candidates were: •President, -Alice;'• Dreyer,. Fenton Lucile Black, Irvington. • 'v'lce president, Cordelia Ristau Lu Verne, Sena'Tjaden, German. Secretary-treasurer, Helen Kent, "Wesley, 'June Larson, Swea. Historian, Fern Glsch, Union, Fern Lewis, Xiedyard. The election for 1932-33 resulted as follows: Alice Dreyer, president; Cordelia Ristau, vice 1 president Helen Kent, secretary-treasurer Fern Gisch, tjnlon, historian. Irvlngton Girl Health Champ. Much interest Is aroused each year in a county health'contest.. In the afternoon the three high-scoring girls were pesius, of introduced. Irene ,Cathe Irvington Wlde- Awakes.'ls'the 1932 3-H club health champion of Kossuth and will represent ; the county/ in a • ' . statewide contest at .the state fair. Fern Gisch was second; Harriet Erickson, of the Swea Spirit of Service club, thlid. One'of the most interesting exhibits was a quaint dressing table by Lorraine Peterson, of the Buffalo Busy Bees. It* was made from an old sewing machine, and enameled In cream, with touches of green and a quaint ruffled lavender and green drape, it was both. Useful and beautiful. Shelves were added for utility purposes. This will be included m a county exhibit at the state fair. 'DICK'S' 1 PICTURE IS FOUND IN NATIONAL MAGAZINES Kiwanlans were interested to find a picture of Senator L. J. Dickinson n the August issue of the^qlub mag- a.zine, which arrived here tost week, The picture was taken Curing the national convention in Chicago, when Senatpr Dickinson was a guest of the Chicago "cjub, other repub- Ican leaders present were Governor Smmerson, and Fred Sterling, l}eu- e'nant-governor, bpth, of Illinois, kfr. Dickinson's picture as G. 0, P. teynoter in' action, appears ,i« the urrent Review pf Reviews. , jte is iecomJng a -syeij known. figure in the' GRAYS'LOSE THRILLER TO FEKTOH 1H010 The'' Algona .Grays were defeated Sunday on the, Ipcal grounds by Feifton in a 10-innlng game, 11-10. The game was featured by a home run by Bruns, Algona, in the fourth which brought in two men on bases, also when Algona ran in five scores in the last half of the ninth to tie the.score and make another Inning necessary. The winning score In the tenth was made by Qulnn, Fenton, on an error by., Pearson. Wander, who •pitched for Fenton^ awarded fpur hits and two walks to six batters, and In th'e fif.th .was removed from the box, Kuecker pitching- the rest of the'game for Fenton. Kelly and' Murphy pitched for AJgona. Next Sunday Algona will play Llvermqre here, but Cayou, who has pitched for Algona two and a half years, will -pitch for .Livermore, if he gets back from a wedding trip in time. •'.--. •' '•. • Monday EXHIBITS As a; follow-up Sunday the Algona Junior' League 'team ' played Bancroft, losing 6-1. ^Robert ' Sell- Strom, who pitched for Algona, has had the mumps since Monday. Sign 11, or Don't Write! Neither ' the Advance nor any other,well conducted newspaper publishes anonymous or other communications which contain personal criticisms of others., This. is one of th'e cardinal rules of,newspapers great and small, at is'not "only good/newsRaper practice-but It is enforced by the law, .of libel,-;which, makes the .news-' paper! as ;much liable in damages for charges »which perhaps cannot be proved in court as the • writer of. any such criticism. This .statement:; refers particularly to -an.-Y a nonymous=,story,; l^ft at the Advance off ice Monday' concerning an alleged recent (incident on ; a highway:near Algona. ;" WOMAN HURT WHEN CAR GOES IN DITCH Mr. ahd'Mrs. Eobert Runchey and the former's mother, Mrs. Mary Runchey, had an accident eight miles west and one mile north of Mallard Sunday night at 8 o'clock, when they .were coming' home after a day at Newell with the Ellis Ru'ncheys. , , The car turned over when it hit a rough spot in the road. Passersby helped the Runoheys ,upright it, but it was so badly damaged it could not be driven home. The ( elder Mrs. Runchey was on the side on which the car hit the ground, and she suffered a broken bone in her upper rjght arm. >The hand,on the same side was so badly REG AT JP HERE Demand for Premium Books Indicates Many Entries. Plans for the ,74th annual Kossuth county fair are rapidly <goiiig' forward and the premium books are now off the press and being distributed. Advance caii' for premium books and for reservations indicate that the exhibits will be the .largest in the 1 .history of the association. What is even more satisfying to the fair management is the spirit loyal cooperation being shown the .people of Kossuth and adjoining counties and especially the different service organizations, pointing to a successful fair. . ' Free Acts are High Class. The grandstand ' attractions 'this year are of the 'same. high class as in former years. .In fact, the association; this year has been able to secure attractions which formerly played only the state fairs and the larger fairs in the east. T.wo aspirants for United States Senator from • Iowa will be present and will speak at the grandstand. Henry (Field, republican .nominee, will speak Wednesday, September 7, and Louis Murphy, democratic nominee, will speak Thursday, September 8. -An amplifying system will be installed so that everyone will be .able to heaK 'Aladdin; Shows on Midway. The Aladdin shows have been contracted for .'the midway, promising good clean entertainment. For Friday, the last day of the fair, a ; special 1 •attraction-has been secured, consisting of the. International. Congress 'of . Dare-Devils, the details of which' w-lirbe ;announced later. The association ifeels •' itself peculiarly •fortunate- in: being able to secure this attraction, as .they are in large demand, being the first year out. Kossuth has every reason to teel proud of the fair,'especially m c?m- parison with those in other, counties in the state. The grounds and buildings are^ In first-class condition end all things considered, it is one of the most attractive fair groun3s in the state. The fair has been in continuous operation for • 74 years and has achieved a name beyond the; boundaries of Iowa, Algona Markets fty Wilbur J. and Alice Payne. At close of business Aug. 9, 1932. HOGS Best sorted lights, 180L-230 lbs..$4.10 Best med. wt. butch., 230-260..$3.9( Best prime hvy. butch., 260-300.$3.70 Best hvy. butch., 300-350 IbS ?3.60 Packing sows, 300 to 350 'lbs.__$3.20 Big packing sows, 350-400 lbs..$3.00 Best sows, 450-500 lbs..$2.60 to $2.75 CATTLE Canners __ . -.$1.09 .to..$1.25 Bulls ! |i.6o fo $2.25 Cutters ______$l.2,5 to $1.76 Fat cows $200 to $2.75 Veal calves $3.00 to $4.60 Fat steers --$5.00 to $6.50 Yearlings 153,50 tb $4.50 POULTRY Hens, heavy i Hens, Leghorn and under 4 Ibs. .08 Cocks .04 Leghorn springs .—__—._ .10 Springs over 3 Ibs. I .13 Springs under 3 Ibs. — •__' .11 PRODUCE Eggs, graded No. 1 .16 Eggs, graded No. 2 .09 Cash cream .17 GRAIN . 2 yellow corn .24 No. 3 yellow corn .22 No. 3 white oats , :__• ed barley. New No. 2 barley IIII'I !ai HIDES lf and cow, Ib. y, c Horse .75 Colt hides, each " ^50 HEMORRHAGE OF BRAIN IS DEATH CAUSE in. His Sleep in Early Morninjr *^V" v*, "^ Saturday. ' that 25 stitches had to be taken cut to close the wound. It was caught in the door, which apparently opened and then slammed shut, ' Robert Runchey suffered several jroken ribs. The younger • Mrs. Runchey and Dick Runchey, Newell, Who was coming with the Algona party for a week's vjsit, escaped vithout injury, Mrs, Mary Runchey was given nedjcal. attention at Mallard, 'and he party was brought home by one of the Mallard doctors who attended them. Mr, Runchey and Ira Dutton went to Mallard Monday and brought home the' car, which is now being repalredt A WJEK Kliii A grpijp pf eanipeca at the . W.rk.w.as a^ked fa leaye*town Sat- rflay-by Marshal (Ire^n,- after the REPAIRS BEING MADE A! FOSTERJURNITURE STORE The Foster Furniture store interT ior,. damaged by tire and water, has again been put in first class shape by H, jl. Cowan & Son, ppntractors. and Bert Deal and 'his crew of pajnfers. wjll finish the'vedecovating late this week, Mr, and Mrs. 'Foster; and da,ygl}{ep Mary, went to the Twin Cities yesterdjay, and Mr. Fpa- ter \ri\l spajid a week buying new goods for his store, .vHJs recently conducted, fjr_e sale was -very sijc- TO POUR CONCRETE FOR NEW ENGINE PIT TODAY Weather permitting, pouring concrete for the foundation of. the new Delsel power engine at the. municipal light and power plant will begin this morning at 6 o'clock. The foundation will reo,uire three cars of washed gravel, two and a half carloads of washed sand, and more than 840 sacks of cement. The space to be filled is 152 cubic yards, and will talte more, than ten hours of steady work with two cement mixers to fill the hole. When the other large engine was installed some years ago it took 24 hourcj of steady operation of the mixers to fill the foundation, but new. mixers, which H, K, (Jowan & Son, who have the contract, are us-i ing will enable them to do the present job in legs than half as much time. , , OR OWNER VISITS MAYOR * iiii"l* "^ , street alongside the power house on the west ,has been blocked off, and the sand and gravel have been unloaded on the paving, where ij is readily accessible. Thirty men \ylll pour the concrete arid ta;p 'it down, ONLY 44 BABIES WILL BE ENTERED IN FAIR CONTEST Only 44 babies wJH be admitted to this > year's , baby health contest of the Kossuth county fajr, and parent(s wishing to enter their . child must communicate with Mrs. Joseph Bloom, telephone 41S. or with Miss Mary C. Ka.{n, A^ona. Miss. Kaln Oldtimer in Tribute to Dr. Kenefick • - By^A. Hutchison. last Saturday morning: Algona was caUed upon to part with one of Its noblest citizens. -The entire city was shrouded In sorrow when It became known that Dr. at. J. Kenefict had passed quietly to his reward beyond this vale of tears. M any man here has ever earned that reward, Doctor Kenefick was sorely that man. I had known him intimately 'more than 40 years, and he had been my family physician for almost that whole period. When my children were born Doctor Kenefick was first to welcome them Into the world, and he took care of, them medically till they were grown to manhood or womanhood. - When any of u§ was sick Doctor Kenefick came to our home not only as a good physician but as a khid and sympathetic friend, with words of cheer and hope and comfort. I have worked with Doctor Koiieflck on committees or In clubs, and In social work, and I knew him to be always lealons In upholding the right, fearless In denouncing and fighting urong. The community could always count on him to be on Uie right side of every public question. Doctor Kenefick, was eyer magnanimous to the needy. In many Instances he gave his services to the helpless without money and without price. The banks of beautiful flowers strewn on his grave and the hundreds O f people who came m far and near to •pay their lost tribute to a departed friend were highly Indicative of the high place Doctor Kenef|ck held lu the hearts of the people, and many thousands will Jojn with me today fit saying that he. wa,s one of God's noblemen and that (he world could ID afford to lose him. He wjll not soon be forgot, ten, Dr M. J. Kenefick , w, dead in bed at' hla jhom* morning at 7 o'clock. v He fered a cerebral hemorrhage. doubtless died instantly. , . , There was no one at home except:'. Mrs. Kenefick's aged father, T. JL, Lusk, and his wife. Mrs. Keneflefe.'*.' stepmother. The 'body was draadL by Mrs. Lusk. There was no dence of struggle and death to have been peaceful. Mrs. Lusk heard the doctor stirring, at 3 a. m. and asked whetttet- he was warm enough. She tacked. in the bedclothes, and he said th«fe he was "all right," She heard hlrnu, up later. The doctor had been abont torwtt as ueual, and it is said that he gave* an anaesthetic the day before hl» death. ft , ,7^ •Doctor<Kenefick, who was past 75;,' md for the last four years been aCr licted w|ih pernicious anemia. Ha cept it under control, but It aftectedt " his balance and he had to uaa « cane in walking. ., ^. Had Premonltloa. In recent weeks his health Ihaa- declined and he told various friends hat he was not feeling welL Tto on«t' ie remarked that he did not expect o be "around much longer." " H*~ did not inform his family. » * Mrs. Kenefick had since January been with her. children at Minneapo- • Us. She'came home occasionally. ' however, and frequently wrote th« doctor to'inquire after his health. ^Funeral services were conducted, by, the Rev. ft. M. Southgate, Sadttf' at the Congregational "church" lt«n^'' day afternoon.. The event .was, th», occasion for a great turnout atf friends,who completely* fllted^ltta*. ', church. Many had to/etand. l %<t", '*< * * - The floral display wa* 'one-of >,'aibr finest-ever seeh in. Algona. Aaumif;: the'set "pieces'was one from *-itbJ*|'" .Kossuth medical" society and anotb-i er from ,the, Rotary club. Becauoe oC*!, 1 / bad health the doctor had reafefnedr; from the club July r l.' The etab'atf , t ^ board ha.&, however, voted to «ubmi£f' '•! him for honorary memberahip, fcuS ( " ' he died-before the Vocew»^'ol' A itecii! tlon could be completed. MembenK/ ''• of the club attended' the; aervlcea ln>f ;' a body. . ^. ,,» } * - ' ' " So many doctors came'lr*ni and far that they cannot be aa It is estimated that 76 doctor* • iij attendance, Ampne J tbem Doctors Jepson, Sioux City, «er-A' ing, Des Moines, the Jfcrk hooibU-A "V '> staff. Mason City, and Dr. W, WJs *'•• Bowen and others from S^rt»ofl«»j, *" R| Harvey Ingham came 'from Deal Moines, and T. G, McDermott, •*-! torney and former Algonian, frou^> Mason City. Many, old friends from! about\the*county''were'liere.H ' f FalPtoearers -w^ Doctor* VTaI-% lace and Janse, Algona, Petera Clapsaddle, Hurt. McCreery, Whl,_ more, and Sartor. Titonka, Boria was 'ma'de -In Qiv^rvlejir. \ 11 V. "J'* 1 ;' ! . <!> ' Doctor Kenefick was bph^in ""-1861,'.at > RJpon,TWtt;''i'^faTBi farmers, brought him to Iowa«ia.a. •,. covered,,'wagon 1 and , «ettled';.'?•"•—-•' " Ackley In, 1 J86T.'" H 'The'r«t' SeffM grew up" and was ' graduated " V.l»l. < n^uVil, .JuLlJ^L 1 ^ h '.Tl* taught one of his pupils waa-S. KL " In 1883, the doctor waj? mwUnitlit^'1 from the etate teaphera,«»•>««"-.i*saO ls r to . . of the, contest this year, and. Is being, are two , children, frojn one to fwo years QJ4, by,Mrs, Ejlpom. into HUMBOLOT COMMITTEE ASKS NO A com'mittee headed by Janua, of vfelted Algona. . Saturday to interest Algonlans 'in 'soliciting the state hjghway ,- cpni, mission to pave 169 epijth "Jthrough Hujnboldt county/mean^hUrDa^g the 12 miles from'Aig9w a outtt» ffi muth county, and from tvyo, * i^ii;\ij"l^ t * "^JW wj^-aefe9«Yft eqmmlasjoa by yo^ng nq paving, The has paj? a week and al§p 'liad,',been at alj, §ne r eyed.,an.4 l JB dr|vep fc bjit ^ if he 'fair growdj '' The toUfl«t park |ile 14 'that' no one sts,y at the unless i«%«L«»raH. ter which he served as school* cipal at spent, at jowa qity, college, ; Chicago, and" graduated .In, V r w- ftfty. year t%e doctor aUtown. Tbeqt hia deatntfelj I anverWw «t hta A practice here tfce- doc ft (9? ft ( lari* 11 A it_ _ , *\s __ t ___ """^ >i ^~ 1 * ««f«iM

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