The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 12, 1942 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Tuesday, May 12, 1942
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t Dt ft ATLAKE'CRYSTAL Came to Ko^Uth 60 Years Burt and Algona; Ono Unlbn 1 : Another Algorta pioneer,, B.' ,F. Srbufa, passed away last .... Thursday at his home at Lake Grys- v. tairMihn., May 7th, at the age of 86 years and 11 months. He Was born June 7, 1865, in a log house ,. in Buchanan countyj Iowa, son of • Benbrinl and,Mary Aim Sroufe.'His , parents were natives 6f Pennsylvania and Ohio. His mdther pass,. ed away when he was Bye years of age and he was the youngest child of a 'family of ten children. A brother, Jerome, was killed In : the Oivll War. A sister, Lucinda passed away In infancy; George, i JbrotherY deceased; Win,, a brothe , of Rolfe; Martha,, a sister, Win nebagp, Minn, and Maria, a slste of LaPorte City, la., were the othe meritbers of the family. ' , ; His father married again and tc ., this union five children were born making two .half-brothers and twi half-sisters, one passing away in ^Infancy. A daughter, teleartor, died at the age of two years. His step mother-was Mary Anne Reid o Brandon, Iowa. Came Here in 1882 , Mr. Sroufe received his educa tion in the country schools and re mained on the home farm until 20 years of ago. In 1882 he came to Kossuth county and for five years ... "operatedia farm belonging to a Dr Ensign. • . iiie purchased 213 acres of raw •land in Union..township (In the northeast, corner of the town •ship,)*. •'He made all the improve ments and set out an orchard anc grove. He sold .this farm movln^ to Burt where he stayed one year purchasing a 66 acre tract, where . the Lloyd Schencks now live, which he farmed one year. Selling this he bought another farm of 110 acres .; ,which he improved and made his home for . one year. '•- He retired . , 'living In Burt five or sfrf years,' lat'...,' er.,moving to Algona, where he reef ded about two years on' State . . street and later purchsaed a home . on Minnesota street.' ,-.... .Farmed in Minnesota In June, 1920, he went to a farm in Minnesota. His 'second wife ,.;, -passed ~a.v(ay November 25,1926. He remained on the farm two years before' mo'vlng to town'of Lake Crys- 'tal. . ' '.• ..:.:. ... •'• • ''In 1876 he was united in marriage to Miss Adella Peak, a native , of r^ew York,' who passed away in IflOO, and is buried in the Burt cemetery. His second wife was Mrs. Martha J. Bailey (Martha J. Cor- bjin) ', the vdildow of WliUtam H. Bailey of Union! Was a Democrat Mr. Sroufe was a democrat,, believing- firmly in the principles-of that party. He was' a member of tne Methodist church', the Masonic lodge, ja/nJe«ibej?j,of ,tt "members of •tneiiSasiei....-,.,.. .were also associated with the Odd Fellows and Rebekahs. His entire career "has been characterized by high Ideals and noble principles and in every relation of life his record Established 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, TUESDAY, MAY 12, 1942 8 Pages VOL. 7?.—NO. 19 FARMERS IN FOOD PROGRAM Kossuth Pioneers Celebrate 50th Wedding Anniversary baSiineasured up to a high standard of. honorable manhood. • Services were held in Lake Crystal Saturday at 1 p. m. at the funeral chapel. Services; were held at the Burt cemetery conducted by Rev. Jackman, Methodist minister. Casket -bearers were Delos .Gard- neri'Roy Sarchet, Chas. Patterson, Jess McDonald, .Fred Vogel and Will Taylor. He was laid to rest by the side of his first wife. / Step-son Survivor ; Survivors are a half-sister, /Mrs. Shute ofc'Jessup/Iowa; a step-son ! Chester Bailey of Union; a niece, -Mrs. Myrtle Blair of Austin, who '•pent considerable time in caring . «fo!r» her; uncle; and several, nieces • iaiid nephews. 1 .Those attending the funeral, from a distance were Mr. and Mrs. Chester Bailey, Mrs, Blair, also fou.? >nephews, sons c-f the late Wm. Sroufe. They were Charles, Frank Albert Sroufe, all of Rolfe, and Srpufe 1 of Plover. ' ' -*Oit Courtesy West Bend Journal On April 25, Mr. and Mrs'. H. F. Anderegg, highly respected pioneer residents of Kcssuth county, Garfleld township, celebrat- ' ed their golden wedding anniversary, says the West Bend Jour>- nal. "•' • • Mr, and Mrs. Anderegg were married in 1892 at the Pioneer iRock church located ori highway 52 between 'Garnavillo and Gut- tehber.g. After their marfiage, they made their home at Millville, Iowa, until the spring of 1895 when they purchased a tract of open prairie in Garfleld township, Kossuth county, where they erected their present home. :They,are th'e parents of six children, namely: Charlotte'-Bannstetter of West Bend, Edmund J. of Britt, p'rt./.M IT. of Donfrhertv.: Evelyn'Moyick of Ottosen Mildred Lee •• of Richland Center, Wis., and Dwaine L., at present a student kt the titiite University.of Jowa. These worthy ; people, like most pioneers, contributed much,. 'to the' 1 development of this Community and witnessed many .•'changes. Mr, Anderegg was a prominent auctioneer in his day • and 'held ma.- y positions of public trust. He is now 73 years . of age and his wife 67. They have retired on their farm and are enjoying the fn) its of their toil. KOSSUTH FARMS SHIP 731 TONS OF SCRAP IRON According to Survey Yet a.OpQ.Jqns of Mental on Farms in County'to oe Delivered ~ According to (figure's and records in the local (AAA office farmers n Kossuth county have so far sold and delivered 731 tons of scrap iron and which has been shipped to the, manufacturing centers for conversion into'defense materials. And also, 'according to a survey made by the county AAA, there is yet ^,000 tons of scrap Iron on Kossuth sounty farms which will be sold and delivered within the next few months. • .•- - • Portland Township X*ads , Of'the 28 townships in the county Portland leads W,ith 143,700 Ibs., 72 ons, dehVered lx whUe Burt township s;lowwitfc8##M b(1 -»* 1 ' 4 tona - Yet o deliver Swea township is high with 140,800. Ibf., 7% tons, while German township is low with 23,300 bs., 11, tons;,": One Marriage License Issued in Two Weeks \ According to records in the clerk of court's office there has been only one marriage license issued since April 27th— one in two weeks. Li" cense to marry was taken out Saturday by Frank Floyd Strattow and Rita B. Will, >both of Algpna, , HOGS""i" ~" r ~ Heavy butchers, 180-200 ...+ 113.60 H^vy butchers, aop^aoo W,60 S.OWS, 270^30 13,25 ; saws, 86*400 ...» 13.10 n...$fOO-6.00 ALGONA COUNTRY CLUB ON HONOR ROLL FOR 1942 iLlsied with ,627 other' clubs, . public courses and asgpciatipns which had up to May 1st planned a total of 2,964 tournaments for the benefit of the American Red Cross war fund, Algona Country Club is one of 17 so classified in Iowa, Although the list includes only about orie-teiitb. of the natlpn's golf .organizations, the program already arranged surpasses the number of tournaments held in 1917-18 which raised $210,000 for the Red Cross. The United States Golf Association has asked every course to hold at least three Red Cross benefit tournaments during the week ends of Memorial, Independence and Labor days. Harvey Bros., Logan, Buy Kleinpeter Grocery Fixtures 'A super-truck loaded the Kleinpeter grocery store fixtures here Sunday afternoon and took them to Logan, Iowa, where they will be installed in the Harvey Bros, gen- store. jiThe fixtures have, been > "~*" , blodk oh' State sfreet-'aince , Mi* Kleinpeter closed his store late last fall. APRIL ABOVE Though t^e past week experienced several cooler days (he average for the month of April was still 6 degrees above normal with 53.2. The precipitation.' was 2.23 which was .47 below normal for the month, according to Harry Nolte, weatherman, FATHER OF MRS. E.J.DEZELLAR.DIES AT DEFIANCE, ARIZ. Word received here Friday tells of the ,death of J. P. Greeley at Defiance, Arizona, Friday. .Mr. Greeley, father of Mrs. E. L. /De- Zellar, city, was 68 years of age a: the time of his death arid had during the past eight years lived at Duluth, Minn., inhere he was at the head of the Naturalization arid Immigration service; I?rlpr to that he and Mrs. Greeley had lived at St, Paul for a number of years. Mr. Greeley had been connected with the federal service .for 44. years and retired only last fall. Since October he and Mrs. Greeley had lived in Arizona because of his poor health. Mrs. DeZellar has been with her parents there the past .two months. / On Sunday Mr. DeZellar and son, James drove .to St. Paul,-theRe- mains having been brought there for burial. Funeral services were on Monday and interment was In the Ft. knelling cemetery.' Mr. and Mrs, Greeley had visited In Algona with their daughter quite often during the. past ten years and had made many friends who regret to hear of Mr, Greeley's death. Mrs. DeZellar will remain with her mother at St. Paul for a time but (Mr, DeZellar and James returned to Algx>na Tuesday. Temperature Holds Above Normal for Wk. ^ } *''". High Low Tuesday, May 5 t, 47 72 Wednesday, May 6 „ 45 36 Thursday, May 7 , 66 38 Friday,. jj ay g , 73 45 Saturday, May 8 , 72 Sunday, May 10 , 70 Monday, M>y 11, , 7? MCDONALD ASKS CERTIORAR! WRIT AGAINST MILLER Prays Order Revoking Li cense be Stayed Pend ing Courts Decision Hearing on May 23 A hearing has been set for Ma 23 at 10 o'clock -in the local count; court at which time the court ivil decide whether or not D. L. Me Donald, local real estate broker should be granted a writ of certior ari commanding Secretary of State Earl G. Miller to certify to the Kossuth district court a complete transcript with record and' pro ceedings concerning the complain and hearing held here March 26th in which McDonald was chargcc •with violating real estate regula tions. • -'•-,' •.'-., License Revoked April 10 Following the March hearing Ser retary Miller, who is also real es tate commissioner of Iowa revoke McDonald's real estate license. Th latter now asks that the order re voking his license be stayed pend ing a decision of Tne court, filing bond.in an amount to be fixed 'by the court. MRS. KRUSE, 65, STRICKEN WHILE SHOPPING HERE Passed Away Few Hours Later at Kossuth Hos, pital; Was Resident for Fifteen Years While shopping in one of the local stores Wednesday afternoon Mrs. H. N. Kruse, 65, was suddenly stricken with what is believed to have been a heart attack. Two doctors attended her and she was taken to the Kossuth hosplta where she ipassed away at five o'clock. She had but recently re turned from O'Neill,. Nebraska where she had spent the winter a .the., hpme^of J*er ,son, , Hubert r, , t , i /'*.. -fi t Resident Here 26 Years •"' Mrs. Kruse was born Maidie E Payne, Spring Valley, Minn., on Sept. 23, 1876. While yet a smal child the family moved to Wei- come, Minn. Here she grew to womanhood and on June 2, 1897 she was married to H. N. Kruse That same year they moved to Swea City where Mr. Kruse was connected with one of the elevators. Here the family -lived with the exception of eight years which were spent in Tacoma, Wjashjngton. In 1926 they moved to Algona when Mr. Kruse was elected county treasurer. iMr. Kruse died In 1940 and an infant .daughter also preceded her in death. A Son in Nebraska A son, Hubert, lives in O'Neill, Nebr., and he arrived Thursday Mrs. Kruse had been a member of the Baptist church for years and Funeral services were held here on Saturday at ' p.,m., With the M«n Service to Invaded Countries Seen Discontinued? .gjr ftp best. Tftft'-^er had been opened «nd to4 stamped upofl; |t a ppseor-fl inarJf. The- te|VR.|>r,( ! «W,B%ig l ,Wftl«l» It »»9(| bepu cfas«re4 was ijpt juj^cat, upen either fcitw QF f py^ It woul<j sesffl (that the service tot Pfnmark had' »een entirely dhjcontlpued whf n Jt toflk (5iv W fojjr mip^ from put «f loams W t« re- 1 Etev. 'iF. C. Volzke, pastor, officiating, Interment woq in- the Swea 2ity cemetery where her husband. s burled. She is survived by three sisters and one brother, Mrs. Maud jyman, Tacoma, and Mrs, Lillian •Cing, Pullman^ Washington, MM Jloriee King, 'New /Haven, Conn., and Floyd Payne, Conrad,. Minn. Ledyard Senior Class Play "The Miracle" Present^ M[ay 14-15 ,The senior class of the Ledyard high school will present "The ..Miracle" at the Ledyard high' school auditorium May 14 and 15. 'The tliracle" was inspired by Joyce aimer's famous poem and song pf Trees''^ made popular over the radio by Donald Nfovis a'nd no one hould miss the production. Th ast is enthusiastic In its parts, and an accomplished performance will be the result. : Union Township Hen Lays Unusual Egg Recently Mitchell, the answer man on the radio said that the heaviest known egg weighed 7 ounces. Wednesday of last week, Art Mertz, living three mikis north and one west of here, In Union township, brought in an egg, laid by a Leghorn hen, which measured 7% inches in circumference and 8% Inches around the length and It weighed 6)4 ounces, within % ounce of the world's known record. Th« egg was nicely shaped, too. Sir. Mcrtz said this was the first cgK of unusual size or shape from his flock of Leghorns. KOSSUTH MAY BE BOMBED, OPINION OF MILITARY MEN Addressing the Rotary Club hero Monday noon 1 Dr. M. G. Bourne gave some (interesting sidelights on the civilian defense angles as being applied to the country's interior areas. Recently he attended a meeting of the state medical emergency service for civilian defense at Des Molnes. Addresses 'made al this meeting by military experts in dicated that the interior section: were not free from bombing attacks It was stated that possibly enemy bomber planes would come in here drop their explosives on vulnerable defense plant points and then ground, raise their hands In surrender and depend upon Internation* law for protection as a prisoner of war. And while, as Dr. Bourne stated, our people would feel inclined to treat such a • prisoner roughly, we should remember that many of our boys were prisoners of war and enemy coutries would be quick to retaliate. Encourages Home Training ODr. Bourne said that training courses in home nursing, first aic and nurse aid should be our first interest here. There would come time when non-combatants along the coast areas would be sent to the interior. This would mean sickness perhaps peritilence, and knowing how to care for such , patients in " Page the "Pied Piper" For Rat Crusade at Doan ,. theigovernment.was sponsoring th< training of 30,000 .'nurses this yea: arid that next ^year that numbei would .be raised to 60,000., No Shortage of Doctors The fighting forces of our country are well equipped with doctors he said. However, there are many of the younger physicians who are enlisting and the shortage of medical men in the smaller cities and tqiwns might some day be felt anc the government would then assign doctors from other communities where men could be spared to such towns .and cities. He said thui larger cities were declared by the government to have an pversupply of medical men. Kowuth in Good Shape (Dr. Bourne said that, according to the -.government's division ; pi medicalaid to .pppulation Kossuth county was In excellent condition at the present time. However, tr stressed the inrportnace of men and ivoraen 'taking courses in first aid and home nursing. He stated that so far several .hundred men and women had taken advantage of the .wo hours per .week training in ihese lines and hoped that the In- :erest and desire, to be of service in tome defense would continue. qOUNTYYOUNG DEMOCRATS MEET HERE THURSDAY Ovaries R. Quinn, Bancroft, presi- le.nt pf the Kossuth County Young democrats, has called a meeting if that organization to be held in he court .house here Thursday evening at 8 o'clock. Delegates to he state convention of Young Dcra- crats, .to be held at Port Dodge toy J6 and 17, will be selected. Ofr :cers /or the ensuing year will also >e elected at the Thursday right meeting. Lynn Struthers, 4% years old and youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. Dale Struthers, standing besides the pije of dead rats. When Dale Struthers, Doan farmer, shelled his 4,000 bushels of corn which had been under seal'a week ag:>, he not only had a pile of cobs but a pile of dead rats—642 of them—which had (been killed by the eight shellers, two rifles and four dogs. Mr. Struthers has two double cribs, and one building over twenty years old which was so. infested the floor had to be torn up to route the pests. Even the cob pile, it was estimated, contained three or four hundred more dead rats. Mr. Struthers says he has spent a considerable amount of monsy on poisons and devices with which to annihilate the invaders, but finally had to shell the corn to get rid of them. Popular WHO Artist Here at Call Theater Friday Matinee, Night •According to Manager N. C. Rice Jerry Smith, one of the most popu lar western singe-rs_ in this sec tion, ' will appear in person mati nee and night at the Call Theate; next Friday, May 15th. Everybccl' has heard him over W. H. O. Will him will be Glen Burklund, popula Minnesota nightingale, with his tinj concertina and his American 'an Swedish folk-tfAines, Belda Scott the Cheyenne cow-girl. "Swede Burklund and Zelda are on W. H._Q " popular artists-tlf screen will show "The Shepherd o the Ozfirfw,"/' iputptandiihg screes play just released. ALLEN 6RUNSON TO BAYVIEW, IDAHO, POSniON After having been cppnected with the Ryan Construction Company o: St. Paul ^ince late in January where he served in the intelligence and legal department of the company, ...Allen Brunsorf last week went tp ; -BayviB5V,-'3ld§ho, in a like capacity with the ' Walter Butler Construction Company. The navy department Is' building a training station there. . Bayview is a towr of 104 at the southwest end of Lake Pend .d'Oreille, about 45 miles northeast of Spokane. Building Big Base immensity of the* training iase may be better visualized when t Is'known that 10,000 carpenters and brick masons are working there low, that the building will be completed by August, that it will take care of 130,000 sailors annually 'and hat It will cost $20,000,000. Allen's ob is that of directing the intelligence ' and legal angle of this big indertaking. Will Move Family There Mrs. Brunson and the daughter, tlary, 6, expect to leave for Bayview as soon as school is closed iere.'' Mr, Brunson Is Well known lere. was a former partner in the aw firm of Van Ness and Brunson and the past several years was ac- ive in county democratic circles. Jpon making the transfer the Waler Butler people asked him to nake the trip out there by plane, >Ut Allen left by train. T" Primary Ballots Printed; No Political Scraps in County iBJvery Indication of little sprap- ping In Kossutb politics this year is seen on thp primary ballots, printed and delivered to the coun» ty fudtyor Saturday. There are not to exceed a hajf dozen contests on the part of ' parties in the tickets, for tiw def 7260 ballots „ . ...I tto democratic ^4 ft total of B,308. tn& *HM Hirii Vote uf yvardfl jn Atewa will repM*Jican and 1,890 dem* " ' r= "" -' 'Ward in the lead. Out in the we find some 'tversajs, however. use,t$33 republican and 635 demo- cratlc .ballots, in other township precincts we find that an equal number of both party ballots hold forth as In- Buffalo sio, Burt township 810, Fenton 285, Irvhigtpn 160, iL»kota 235, Ledyard ISO, Loce Rock jeo and 8wea ISO. If « TPW« 1 Pplitlo. ^ Kojsoft 4urM»f the Affinity ftffj?i^9 tjigra w but t^ftt 9? deajaenrtl? fwrtwf, i.„... the fliiDfirvisQr field tfafira IA one in WS^f w89JF«»» TTWWF ^Mf"3? *ffp*rW sW WoW ve§ t|e tWr4 fltrtrlet «*er« feMft^ SB in Sherman, John A. Brink and M. D4nyxsf«te H»ve 3 Contests There ajre but three contests on the dewocrfttlc ballot and two of those are in Bancroft. Henry J. ,;ffig an4 J. If- Sheridan are op for cojomjtteeman while M^ Trtfl'ttintf r and Margaret •Whittemore tpwnabjb, 1W. are twp Sebultz and 1 tap Girl, 7 tli $25 War Solid. es^aj she staj *war* p«Jt '' thf state ticket is cqn- have a very with pnly 'two for each office, O« however, there tfae secretary of state seven aspirant?, four " ' ' governojr, 8,enfttoriaJ TONS OF CARP BEING TAKEN OUT OF UNION SLOUGH . Fritz Pierce, Game Warden and League Members Hope to Complete Work Within Week Fritz Pierce, game warden, and several members of the Kossuth County Conservation League, pulled 600 pounds'of live carp out of Un-ion Slough Sunday, _a: WILL PRODUCE 39,826 UTTERS ! OF SPRING PIGS Intend to Increase Egg Production 1,104,379 Dozens Over That of the Past Year That Kossuth farmers are knuckling down'to an all-out production of food during the coming year is indicated in a report from every farmer in the county which sets out the production of foods during 19il and the intentions for production this year. The figures are taken from records kept by the Kossuth AAA office. Accordingly the egg production wjill be ir>,-Teased by 13,252,548 dozens during the, year, more than one million per riiontn over the 1941 production. ,, •' » Pork Increased Also '•; ( • , /The report also sets out ,t{ie nii»K- ber of litters of pigs which- KxiS- suth farmers are intending to^ raise this year, according to returns made by most of the various- township committeemen. No 'record/Was available of pig litters of i94f but Garret Welhousen of the local AAA office believes the increase to be,, well toward a 40 per cent'increase." There will be 39,826 litters ptoduc- ed In the county this > spring. Ttfe average per litter/Is-.figured at 7J4 pigs. Thus the ebuhlyfwJfli product 278,782 p!gs toward the;aHS-out fitffA program for 1942". ',' ( ,' *" Litters by Townships Suffalo ' 1411 Burt : 1652 Iresco .: ......<„....;• 988 Eagle ,„ 920 5*enton 1652 3arfield - 1445 jferman ...A .1748 ant ,., -g(f6 Gfreenwood .\ 1627 Garrison I...12J&. Hebron 1193 trvington 2372 Ledyard .-. ' 1219 Lincoln „ ...1409 U>tts' Creek 1893 LuVerne :.;.:.............1474 Plum Creek ............1231 Portland ;. ...........1286 Prairie '.....,.......... 1309 Ramsey .., ...;.li,91 Riverdale • _,1733 Seneca ' 'neighborhood of ten tons during the coming Week. A 30-foot net' or hoop-trap has been placed In Buffalo creek off of which Union Slough begins its journey northward. The .rains of the past .few days have overflowed Buffalo Creek and this overflow backs up into the slough and thus is created an ideal spawning area for the fish. This being the carp spawning season they come up stream via creeks, from the river, and thousands are now corralled in the slough area. 19,000 Lbs. last Year Within a few days the carp will start the down stream trek to the river and it is then the game warden's net stops them. The net has of about 1,000 Ibs. 'and it "t* y 5 * , was full, jMonday afternoon. Monday. evening. a group "of T c6ns'erva ; ' tlbhists again pulled out and emp tied the net. This will be repeated •until the water has receded in the slough and the fish have .deserted the spawning area.. Last year, about this time, Mr. Pierce says, 19,000 Ibs. of 1 carp were taken from the slough in a week's time. Board Distributes 'Fish According to Warden Pierce the average weight of the carp is about three pounds, though some reachinp a length of two feet and weighing 10 or 12 pounds -have been taken,. The board of supervisors furnishes trucks and the fish are brought to Algona where they are distributed to everybody who may want them. The county farm was given 1,000 Ibs. and they are processed, pickle^ and smoked, 'tor keeping. Last year Bancroft alone took 1500 Ibs. Algonans Receive Degrees At the State University"of Iowa commencement at Iowa City Sunday sijc Algona young people received degrees. Mary 'Elizabeth Gnr<- i. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. 3, Godden; Richard G, Norton, so f Mr, and Mrs. (Milton Norton, and Donald J. Parsons, son? of Mrs. Charlotte Parsons, received bache- or pf arts degrees. Leila M. Weg<Erslev received a degree of juris doctor and Robert D. Monlux, one of he four sons of Mr. and Mrs. D. X Monlux, received a doctor of medicine degree, Margaret Mary ^ynch, daughter of Mr. an'd Mrs. ~oe' Lynch received a degree -of lachelor of science in commerce. Wesley Whittemore JCosSuth leads in Eggs*-'" With Kossuth egg producers promising 5,547,462 dozens of eggs from Kossuth county, hens during the year there should be no dearth of eggs here. It means that were :he eggs to .be divided among the 26,000 population of the county every man, women and child would Jw allotted 2,521 each for the year, 'or 7 eggs each per day, .Kossuth sure'- ly rates the highest Jrf'ejjSf.'pro^*"- tion in Iowa and our farmers -i welLfeel proud that they.are a.,* 1 aid'in the allrout idod program in the nation. i-' - - : "> • " Eggs by TowiwhJpB In dozens ' ''"*" Buffalo Burt Cresco Eaile Fentpn Gar%ld German Grant •. Gree.nwood ,46! Harrison llS? Hebron. Irvington .1451453 iff. Ledyard 150,813 185,i68 Llncpln 209,805 312,6^5 Creek ..; ..224,221 272,840 •ne A ..160,464 182,540 Plum Creek ,. 147,991 179,613, Portland 164,899 210,«B2 Prairie .; 164,567 190,561 Ramsey, „ 189,367 210,338 Rlverdale. 163 742 206,890 Senecfc 103,841' 208,679 Sherman ...188,792 164,285 Springfield >...- 118^30 1*3,224 Swea'..: .137,953 160,511 Union J4i,050 169,848 Wesley , 464,257 207,885 WhltJ&nore J76.B92 Lt, Greer Visits Here Lt. and Mrs, Dorrence Greer visited briefly, in Algona last week after'"attending with Mrs, q. W. Morck of Algona, the funeral of a squadron member of Lt. Greer at Omaha, Neb. Lt, Greer brought the body of U, Warren Gray Omaha from Laredo, Texas, " be and .three,other pfficers killed in an airplane crash mjr_— ^»i»-_^_ *_. J-*-7._ j- 1 __~ ~_~ •«•

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