Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on November 3, 1932 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 3, 1932
Page 1
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ALGONA, IOWA, NOVEMBER 3 1932 TOR TELLS HE WILL fOTEUESDAY Stunt He Tried it Last June is Repeated. By W. C. Dewel. • to the June primaries, I was by the Rev. A. H. Wood, [ Good Hope Methodist church, 1; how I was going to vote, ditor, by virtue of his profes- i somewhat of a public char- I; Though most other people [consider an.inquiry into their t Intentions an invas!6n of prl- ne quirk of human nature hem to expect editors to |or fall on publicly expressed and Intentions. ately, 'the editor is not |t at least one saving resource, ugh the years he has built up atlon for honesty, of opinion, |iaa convinced his people that been guided by no selfish atlon, most of. them who are Itrary persuasion, even, when Ire violently so, will be toler- j not know • how this may be j. : case, but I can say that in ttlhe cases where people have tad to ; discipline me politic- ly withdrawing patronage have nr, and In most such instanc- ave had the satisfaction of fcingr the subsequent return of pitied' patrons. my choice merely as a FARM CREDIT GROUP TO AID HARDJRESSED Farmer Can Apply for Help If i n Trouble. At a meeting at Algona Monday noon called by G 6 o. W. Godfrey, president of the county. Farm ' Bureau, chairmen of the county bankers' association, the county bar association, the Al ff ona Community club, representatives of the 1879 Joe Jenks 1932 per stunt, without intention luencing other people's votes. Hoover Will Get Vote. jve already revealed that I did for President -Hoover four but that;I intend to do i time. I have heretofore set reasons editorially, ', and I repeat them now. All my live been-a student of history jbnomics. I am convinced that Jnt Hoover 'Is being most un- jlamed for conditions which ident could prevent 'and that |T<3orie • everythlng'-within the ! the presidency to stem the «. I knoyrpfj-iib other pres- po In a time- of depression ought of doing 'as 'much to conditions as : President E has done. The country does ilize this, because, naturally, Ido not know, what conditions pherwise, have been, ng Against Gov. Hooscvelt. nothing against Governor fit, who, r believe,, is a/man dentla-1 size. People who have 1 my editorials may not have fit,, but there has'been no the governor In them. I fact, suppressed some ma- sainst hlm';wiiich.has been [circulated. I am not in the of defaming candidates «i I do not agree, merely to [partisan point:, • • «ve that as president Gov- flosevelt can-and will do llt- fcothinff that is" not already pie, except. In the-.sole direc- |the aiquor question. Other- ;WU1 do exactly %hat Hoover doing, Because, (economic do ; so. ns will have'the Initiative, Se, and the vigor of Mr. 1 a question I do not dls- % that no\matter' who- 'is president conditions ' will Improve, largely owing to . Bureau, and local leaders selected an agricultural credit council for Kossuith county and discussed means 'by which It could work out a program to prevent farm mortgage foreclosures where the mortgagors indicate determination to do all they can to meet obligations. The council named includes H J Bode and John Frankl, Algona farmers, Edw. Droessler, Bancroft farmer; R. H. Miller, president of the Iowa State bank, Algona; and L. E. Linnan, Algona attorney. The council will cooperate with a state council composed of Chas. E. Hearst, president of the Iowa Farm Bureau Federation; Henry Nollen, president of the Equitable Life Insurance company of Iowa; Frank Kauffman, chairman of the credit committee of the Iowa Bankers' association; J. N. Darling, of the Register & Tribune; George Schlenker, president of the Polk county (Farm Bureau; R. K. Bliss, director of extension, Iowa State college; Edw. Clark, state commissioner of insurance; and L, A. Andrew, state superintendent of banking. Regular meeting dates of the county council will be announced later, and hearings may be arranged through local 'bankers or the county agents. The state council will give what help it can to help the 1 county council. The county .Farm Bureau office will serve as- a clearing house where farmers who desire to confer wih the council may register requests for hearings. There has been a change of attitude on the part of many loaning agencies, with the result that liberalization of loaning policies is evidenced toy efforts now in the making to permit mortgagors to remain on their farms. Policies inaugurated by the [administration. ; , .-', ; ; f ware - o£ course, that many, most, of my readers will with me.' I have no quar- hem, and I ask only the )«rance for my opinions that or theirs. lor Turner and Clark. !^ Ve mucl1 ch °ice' on send id i have last spring, inally voted for Brookhart. prphy is the 'brainier man, not like tois views on llq- Probably vote for Field of- three evils. t I am on firm ground 3 ,,™ 1 ^ popular opinion that I shall vote for the Dan W, tfur- " STATE BRAND BUTTER EXPLAINED^ ROTARY Roy 'Storvig, Mason City, manager of the Iowa State brand creameries, spoke before tlie Rotary club Monday. His talk centered around organization of the association and its gradual growth. The Iowa state brand for butter was established by state law in 1915, and creameries using the brand must conform to certain requirements-of quality. / At present there are 48 creameries In the organization, all in the north central section of Iowa, within 100 miles of -Mason City. More than 15 million pounds of butter are now marketed 'by the organization. Mr. ; PICTURE PBESBNTS Mr. Jenks in a charcterlstic pose. He al- . .rnt n yS *° re h)S , hat tllted> Pro^Ny as an unconscious means of protecting his eyes. 'Only last week Monday he was a caller at the Ad vance office, seemingly in perfect health, and this picture is a living Image of him as he appeared then. SHELDON LAWYER SPEAKS AT DEMO RALLY TOMORROW C. B. Murtagh, chairman of th" county democratic central commit tee, announces a big rally tomorrov night at 8 p. m. at the courthouse when T. iE. '• Diamond, prominent Sheldon -lawyer, will discuss politick issues. , election of ^Cedar Ra.p idS( a Senator i leuten . N.his certainly deserves re- record. Th^s, I be- |eeneraUy 'recognised. All ' show hto? in the' Herring and ^ eood lnan ' the wrong Jead Mr . * % Mr, ence of not deonstrated small vote tor the at «» toov «»«it in Iowa an4 »«**« o« our ma oWnery Storvig 'had on display a number of cartons and advertising material used in marketing the butter in the east. The speaker told how dealers' in different parts of the country sell the butter. At Pittsburgh, Pa., for example, it is sold in. bulk from large tubs, while for' other sections of the east the butter must be-furnished in rolls. State law establishes and guarantees the quality of Iowa-State Brand butter, and this guarantee Is used in advertisements. Iowa state brand butter is considered among the best •sold in the east. POLLS TO OPEN AT 8 A, M, . AND WILL CLOSE AT 8 P, M, Tn the sheriff's election proclamation as published last week in the. Advance, the Upper Des Moines-Republican, and the Bancroft Register there was a mistake In the designation of hours during which the polls will be open on election day next Tuesday. The hours as given were 8 a. m. to 7 p. m., whereas the hours prescribed by law are 8 a. in. to 8 p. m. The U, D. M.-R. is republishing officially this week to correct the error.- Mr. Diamond has 1 ' been a leading state figure 'in democratic circles many years, though he has never held office. If B has attended three national conventions,-, and he ls< a student of governmental affairs.' -In his own business he is noted as i a trial lawyer. Mr. Diamond has spent practically all his life-in northwest-Iowa, according to Mr. Murtagh, and has had much experience'/with clients'^ in agricultural difficulties'. He Is deeply Interested. in -. the' agricultural question. " . ' Mr. Murtagh invites all voters,,no matter what their party affiliation may be, to attend the meeting. The county democratic organization has been busy this year. Political meetings 'have been sponsored in other Kossuth towns. Last night Mrs. Thornton Brown, Missouri woman sent out by the democratic national committee, spoke at the courthouse. The democrats have a full ticket this year, except that there is no opposition to the reelection of. F. C. Davidson, republican, as -district court judge. All democratic candidates are boosting the democratic state and national tickets as well as for themselves. ANNIVERSARY IS RECALLED BY TELEGRAM Evanston, 111., Nov. 1. W. C. Dewel, Algona— Heartiest congratulations, best wishes for continued success as you begin 25th year as editor and publisher of Advance. • BURL. [This surprise message is from the. editor's second, son, Dr. B. 'F. Dewel, dentist practicing orthodontia at EvanstonJ RECORD MADE BY GILGHRIST FINmAVOR District is Expected to Return Him to Congress. Congressman Fred C. Gilchrist, of 'Laurent, accompanied by J, p. Mullen, iFonda, and the latter's son Edward, spent Monday % night here. They arrived late in the afternoon and went on to Burt for a call on 'Senator Patterson, with whom Mr. Gilchrist was closely associated in the state senate two years ago. Mr. Gilchrist said he had been touring the south end of the eighth district and now planned to spend a week in the north end. He made a few brief calls on Algona friends Tuesday morning. Though there is republican discord In the district on president and senator, with minor dissatisfaction on governor, Mr. Gilchrist seems to be sailing a fairly untroubled sea. His record In both the legislature and congress have been such as to earn for him the confidence of the district. In the state senate he played an important part in laying the groundwork for the program which Governor Turner is now bringing to fruition. Power Goes to Old Timers. •When Mr. Gilchrist served In the Iowa house : he was one of 108 members, and when he served in the senate he was one of 50 members. He has found the change to the house at Washington, where he Is one of 450 members, somewhat disconcert- ng. It takes long-years of service to rise to leadership there, and districts which change congressmen frequently find.that their representatives, cut little figure. -On..the contrary, districts' which stick -to the same onan see him rise gradually till he becomes a real power. Mr. Gdl- christ does not urge this fact as a ; •reason for Wis'reelection, but merely •remarks upon it as something that always must be taken into account. Nevertheless a new congressman can always vote, and by his votes he makes .the record on which his peo- High School Pupils Vote Own Ballots Pupils In the high school and tlio junior high school, that Is, In the seventh to llth grades Inclu- slve, will hold their own election with real ballots next Monday. The ballots will be Just like the official "ballots except that township tickets will be loft blank. Supt. Overmyer had not yet decided how the ballots would be cast, when this mention was written. He was, however, considering- plans to hare booths, election judges, clerks, and ev- orytlilng 1 , Just as In a regular election. The object Is to give the pnplls practical experience In voting 1 . In order that county candidates may have no reason to complain, the results of the straw election as concerns them will not be given out till next Wednesday morning, after Hie real election has been held. , and to oz *«*tees. It is nator, Clark toe realteB Governor » <* governor, - FENTON MAN IS BEATEN BY TWO THUGSAHORT DODGE •Fentqn, Nov. 1—Elmer Njxon, workman on the watertower, went to Fort Dodge Saturday night, and on his way to his hotel was attacked by two men, who beat him severely and took hie overcoat. The arrival of police saved him from further trouble. The thugs got no money. Only Seven Cars Sold. Only seven new automobiles were sold to Kossuth Jn October. This totals fewer than 175 new cars to the county so far this year. Four of the October cars were Chevrolets, one a Btord, one an OWsmobile, and one a South. Ttoee new !Fwd trucks •" How to Mark Your Ballot Next Tuesday 1. If you want to vote a straight ticket, put a cross 111 the CIRCLE at the top of your par- ly's column. Do nothing' else. 2. It you want to ^scratch your ticket," put a cross in the circle at the top of the party column to which you are giving most of your support, Then go over to the other column or columns and put crosses In the SQUARES to the left of the candidates for whom you want to vote. Such a ticket counts for all, the candidates under the circle where you put your cross, except candidates in the other column before whose names you put crosses. 3. Remember, It Is easy to mark a ballot If you nse your head after yon get into the voj> liig> booth. 4. Don't sign your name to the ballot or put any Identification mark on it. 6, Don't erase any marjf you make on your ballot. If you spoil your ballot, give It back to the olectlon Judges, nd they wfll give you another* If you spoU that they vfl) gto« yon f one. HALLOWEEN PASSES WITH NO REAL DAMAGE Halloween damage Monday night (vas light, according to the local po- ice. A few pranks were played 'by 'ounesters, such as the removal of stop signs, main highway markers, and like things, which are punishable by law. But in the main noth- ng of a serious nature occurred. The most reprehensible was break- ng down the.gates of Athletic-park and the goal posts on the football ield. _.'..'. The usual displacement of steps, ars, trailers, and other . movable roperty was carried out, but.reooy- ry of almost everything was .made 'uesday. • A number of manhole covers were removed during 1 tfte night, but offfl- cej-s warned the pranksters of the danger that someone might be -badly hurt by falling,into them, "and they were mostly replaced by the boys. pie ban jijidge him. In this respect It Is pretty generally agreed that Mr. Gilchrist has already achieved a record which meets the views of a decided majority of his constituents, Votes to Protect Small Incomes. Mr. Gilchrist voted for higher income taxes Instead -of burdensome taxes on middle-class people: for progressive estate taxes on great fortunes, exempting the ordinary run of estates; against tax-exempt securities which make for high taxes on common people who can't afford to own bonds; against the sales tax, which would have let the rich off and burdened the less able. Speaker Garner's "pork barrel bill" for a postoffice at every crossroads did not get Mr. Gilchrist's support; he also voted against the revenue bill, which would have laid an unfair-burden on common folks; against stamps on farm deeds and on bank checks; against the federal gas tax; against the increase in first-class postage. Mr. Gdlchrist also .Voted against cancellation of war debts; against •the ai>use of -labor injunctions; against unfair "yellow .dog" contracts which tie the laboring man's hands; for public salary reductions •except small salaries which provide only a living; for reduction of hi? own salary and that of other con- SMOLDERING GOAL IN HIGH SCHOOL BINS DISCOVERED Spontaneous combustion in stored coal at .the new high school building set a slow fire which was discovered Monday. Seepage following recent rains had penetrated into the coal bins. Traces of coal gas were noticed in the building Monday, and school authorities tracked.the odor to the coal bins. There was no smoke, but the coal was .burning like peat, and Hie floor, of the coal bin was warm The same day and Tuesday evening coal was removed to permit thorough Investigation, and the fire extinguished. It was found that a storm sb,,^ m the neighborhood of the building had become clogged and was not carrying off all the water. The overflow, backed up and seeped into the basement. SJack coal in large amounts is subject to spontaneous combustion if.wet. The fire in the coal never reached the stage of giving off smoke ALGONA TEAMS BREAK EVEN IN THREEJJAMES Independents Win as Academy Ties; H. S. Loses. Algona's three football teams broke even last week-end, the Independents winning, the Academy tying, and the high school team los- ng a hard-fought battle metsburg. at Em- mean- team burning with a flame. Consequently it was not noticed till the odor had become strong enough to ,be detected. A new 12-inch storm sewer is now being laid in the street past the schoolhouse block on the nor.th to prevent recurrence of flooding. There was no- damage to the building. In fact fire could do little damage anywhere to the hew schoolhouse beyond woodwork in a few spots, and fixtures. The structure is .built of cement or stone, and steel was mostly used for casings, etc Most of the floors are of concrete/ though some are of hard wood laid on concrete. 6IRL HURT IN CRASH; SEXTON MAN IS HELD Joe Praser. Sexton, was placed in jail Tuesday evening after his car and a car driven by Louis Beisch, Sexton, had crasjhed Tuesday evening at the Applet-reat farm near the crossing .between Wesley ,arid Sex- The Independents won, 14-7, from Sutherland, there, Sunday. At that the local team was filled with substitutions which it was believed .vould weaken the team to a losing point. Oh the kick-off this belief was strengthened, for the Suther- and receiver ran 85 yards for that eam's only touchdown. The Algontons then got down to usiness and scored twice vhile holding the Sutherland ram scoring. At Emmetsburg the high school earn lost Saturday, when a blocked punt was recovered for a touchdown by the Emmetsburgers The locals, however, outgained the Irish consistently, only losing the ball on downs Inside scoring distance on two occasions, and holding the Emmetsburg team off the local goal except when the punt was blocked JThe high school team is now showing marked improvement under the steady, careful coaching of Kenneth Mercer. A jinx on the Al- gonians inside their opponent*!' 10- yard lines has thus far prevented' several scores. The local schedule has so far been one of the hardest that any team in the north half of the state has had to contend with. This week the high school meets Clarion, there, .and the- next home game will be on Armistice day, when' the locals will meet Fort Dodge. St. Cecelia's academy caught a Tartar 1 here Sunday afternoon In BANCROFT IS STARTLED BY SUDDEN DEATH Heart Disease Fatal After a Night of Suffering. By Collette C. Welp. Bancroft, Nov. l_ The people Bancroft were never more shocked and saddened than on last Thursday^ when they heard that Joe Jenk* * died at his home at 8:10 a. in knew that he had even been Death was caused by heart 'dis^ Mr. Jenks and R. B. Hutton at-* we tended a dinner gi ven f or .Gov W. Turner at Algona last Monday evening. Early next mom . ng Mr. Jenks left for Des,Moln«t nd that day and Wednesday he WM raveling, selling creamery advertis- ng. He returned Wednesda-r .•ss^ri-i-^nB or vraa ^ollnj ' so a doc- Because of a p aln m his back M* SSTvB.'ssS a glass of water that Funeral Largely Attended. T_ . ., but th « Rev. Frank reache d the er, formerly a pasto^ owan insurance man, is the hu£ atten(J ed a body - 8 h oy and had charge of the rites .at - th» cemetery.. Pallbearers were A. Kennedy , Tom Dougherty. Dougherty really outplayed and outfought the locals, though inferior from a footibalL standpoint. The 'locals ought to have won by two or three touchdowns, but the battle put 'up. by their opponents and a fast halfback on the Dougherty team made the ~ ame end 7-7. Dougherty score came on an from four Dougherty 82-yd. run as a present Algona tacklers. The ton. gressmen, Including lowered mileage for senators; senators for and PROFESSIONAL MEN MAKE MANY SHIFTS IN OFFICES Dr. "W. D. , Andrews .started a owmd-robin moving "spjpee" when he moved his offices from the Quinby building; to the General hospital last week. The rooms he vacated are now being redecorated for B, C. McMahon, attorney, and the state highway maintenance office. The E. 6. Blossom, insurance office is now combined with the D. L. Mo-. Donald office over the Iowa, State bank, and JDp. 1,. C, Nugent will move to the former Dr. Trlbon office over the k James drug store. Doctor Tribon is changing to an office farther back on the same floor, - — 4 - _„ Brookhart Here, Senator Brookhart, who is a, candidate for reelection on the "progressive" ticket, wap an' Algona visitor yesterday, and is scheduled to speak at Burt and Bancroft '"today. He had Intended 'to speak l>We terday, tnrt the plan was abandoned for lack of publicity. , License to one "Petes* <\sas Js- congressman and for less' congressional expense for supplies.- , Would, Cut Useless Bureaus. Action, towards consolidation • of government bureaus to eliminate useless expense got Mr. Gilchrist's support! He also voted for the.re- tirement of 2,000 useless army and navy officers.; He supported a bill for an international conference to bring about limitation of arms; also a bill for an international monetary conference to study means to restore the purchasing power of the world. •Mr. Gilchrist has also favored distribution of government-owned grain and cotton among the needy during this depression. With other Iowa congressmen he voted for payment of the soldiers' bonus, and he was favorably disposed towards the Goldsborough bill proposed by H. 'A. Wallace and other economists to direct the Federal Reserve to do what lies in Its power to govern the price situation in aid of farmers and other distressed producers. All this "listens good" to voters of the Eighth district regardless of party and explains why m the present tendency towards revolt of voters against the "dns" Mr. Gdlchrlst Is not affected. F. B, Game Sunday, The AOgona Independent «oo«baU team wm ineet Fairmont on, the local field Sunday. The local team has already won a reputation as one of 'the best Independent teams In the state. The Faimont team has Cor |ome years been a Sfy J^ffl be fe -the '"" $ " Loralne Rickard, who was with Beisch, suffered severe cuts and Imbedded pieces of glass in her face, head, and the upper part of her 'body. She was taken to the office of Dr. F, L; Adams, Wesley, where her : wounds were dressed. • No charges had been preferred against Fraser up to yesterday af- ternopn, but it is reported.that a charge of drunkenness,, probably of driving while intoxicated, will be preferred. Sheriff Hovey was in the North End yesterday, and hearing was held up pending return. '.'• ' \ In reporting the accident at the sheriff's office Beisch said that the Fraser car cut across the paving dn front of,!his car Just as' they were about to pass. The accident happened at "7:30, and there were lights on both cars. team was inside its own 20-yd. line early in the first quarter. A tackle Play was called, and Dougherty's Jast halfback carried the ball. After getting through the line the Dough- !rty carrier was tackled four times, but he managed to shake off all the Algonians. The Algona safety man was drawn up Into'the fracas, but he halfback broke into the clear for a long run and the score. A kick made the extra point. St. Cecelia's took the ball on Its 5-yd: line on the kick-off, and made 3 yards in three ifilrst downs in nine 'lays, which put the ball on the 2- f&. line for first down. The first >lay then made only a. yard, and on he next play the ball was fumbled, Jut recovered by St. Cecelia's. The lext play went over, and a pass made the extra point, tying, the score at 7-7. iSt. Cecelia's had a chance to score again in the final period, when the •ball was taken to the 5-yd. line, where, however, a fumble was recovered by. Dougherty. The 'locals threatened the Dougherty goal for several minutes, but the final gun sounded with Dougherty taking the ball and making desperate attempts to pass for a score. The next two Academy games are away from home. The team goes to Xiivermore Saturday to meet the (high school team there, and on November 10 plays Holy Family at Mason City. . . . . t Only 53 at Death. Mr. Jenks was born at Sheldahl. mo-n * 6S M ° lnes ' s «Pt«mber^ W9, and was just past 53 at death! H ls family moved from there to * was Rotary Vote Gives Hoover 29-19 Lead Hoover, Murphy, and Turner led dn a straw ballot taken at the Rotary club luncheon Monday noon. President Hoover led Governor Roosevelt by a vote of 39 to 19. Murphy, democrat for U. S. senator, led Henry Field, 80-18, and Turner led his democratic opponent, Herring, 86-12, in the gubernatortal race. No other ballot toad been taken by the olub, so it is not known whether there has been a change of sentiment since the campaign began in earnest, A.' distinct change was shown to a recent straw vote in the BSwanfa cjtab, Hoover, regaining many supporter^ ' OV er a vote a few lyeeks beftjre in Roosevelt led* FREEZING TEMPERATURES RECORDED ON FIVE NIGHTS 'Freezing temperatures have been recorded five nights during the. last Week. The lowest was recorded Tuesday morning, and the temperature remained under freezing all day. A small fall of snow was on the ground Monday morning, the second this fall, but it had all melted by noon. The official temperature records follow: High Low ____ , __________ 51 ____________ ,__46 October 26 October 27 October 28 October 29 October 80 October 81 November 1 — , __________ 30 88 8$ 80 86 42 24 28 22 Fingers Cut Off, , 'Daniel Culbertson, Cresco township fawner, got his right hand oaugfct In a corn-husker yesterday, and all fingers had to be amputated. This was the fourth amputation <5 this fall at the hospital. HI. Verne, Scott 'W- Scott BfcJtma, .'For some years Mrs. Jenks was £ the real estate business at Oakes. N. D, Thence he returned to Ledyard and served as postmaster terms. Then he took over the «„Phone exchange there, and later h» served as:district court clerk two torrns. • ^ Bancroft Editor 15 Tears. •In 1917 Mr. Jenks purchased a half interest in the Bancroft Register from R. E. Hutton. and two years later became an active member' of the fdrm. He was still * partner of Mr. Hutton at death, and besides being partners Messrs. Hut•ton and Jenks were like brothers. Of late years Mr. Jenks had traveled almost continuously in the interest of the firm's job printing business. One child was born, Keranlt Stephen, now 13. Besides the wife and son, he is survived by bis aged parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Jenka. Ledyard, and sister, Mrs. Charle* Junkins; Omaha, Mr. Jenks' only brther (Fred died suddenly, in almost •the same way, two and a half years ago at iLedyard. and a sister died 43 years ago. Mr. Jenks was a 32nd degree'Ma- son and a ShrJner. All business houses here were closed from 2 to 4 Saturday during^the funeral, Bancroft realizes that it lost one of it* biggest boosters with the passing «t Joe Jenks. Taken Sick at Des Molnes. ' .Mr. Hutton received a letter last week Wednesday morning from }fr, Jenks in. which the latter made" no complaint of sickness. This letter was doubtless written early Tuesday evening. Later in the night, to his hotel room, Mr. Jenks took sick and called a doctor, who told, him that his heart was not functioning properly. r v"» Next morning Mr. Jenks found ai man .who drove Tils car for him a* far as Goldfleld. Thence he drov» home himself. Doctor Devjne- «U tended him that evening. Mr. Jenks was originally & to/en** ber of Prudence lodge of the^Ma* sons, Algona, being initiated in^iaifi, Later he transfersred memb ' : the Bancroft lodge. He chapter In 1916 !> and the consistory and the Za-Gi in 1920. He was a charter of the Lions club at ~ " Hasonlc Bltpal at A Masonic escort ccompanied body from the home to " """-"^ and thence to Banoro*t> «emetery, where Masonic bu were conducted by o. J!, < gona. A Masonic quartet of R.py 'Keeji, Paul r* l > tt *&." *. MRn,

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