Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on April 13, 1933 · Page 5
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, April 13, 1933
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ALGONA, IOWA, APRIL 13, MONOXIDE GAS ness Maker Found ^conscious With Car Running. I probable third apoplectic je, combined with severe car•monoxide gas poisoning from Bhaust of his car, caused the [ Friday of Frank H. ShackeU J one of Algona's oldest busi- [men in point of both age and I, Shackelford was starting, his n.the garage at his home on j Thorington street last ThursH faltemoon. When he did not .1 soon to the house his foster liter Nina investigated, and 1 the car running and the gar- 1lled with smoke, nsclousness Never Regained. i called J. A. Freeh, who lives [door, in the same block in i the Dehnert hotel is sltuat- Mr. Freeh, with the help r light and .power plant em- i dragged the car out of the j and shut .the engine off. Mr. ilraltord, who was in the car, | taken out unconscious. It is fved that Just as he started the lie was again stricken and so (powerless to throw off the en- s thought that Mr. Shackelford I unconscious from the moment pfered the stroke till his death by afternoon at 3:15. -He had Ired a second stroke only a [weeks ago. The first came e months ago. (Funeral Services Sunday. meral services were held at Itee Sunday afternoon, the ] A. English, Irvington ' pastor, Jharge, and burial was made in •irvlngton cemetery, where two lr. Shackelford's sons He bur- IThe graveside services were parge of the Algona Masonic |e, which acted in behalf of the f Ith lodge, of which Mr. Shack- la was a member, jr. Shackelford was born March RatShelbyville, Mo., and was It death. He was the son of [and Mrs. William F. Shackel- The family lived in Mis- tlll he was four years old, i bis parents moved to San [ardino, Calif, They lived there •« years, and then returned to "in, settling at Roscoe. Came Here In 1898. Uoscoe Mr. Shackelford was I1 ,. t ? nMapla Wa ymire Decem- 1,1879. She died there July IH98. The same year Mr. PMtord came to Algona to «,m harness shops, owned .by UlK d a ^otter-in-law. *• Baker three years '.Shackelford opened hia own """wha in 1901. 1*1 d reopened at Algona i nr tin ^ 8ho J ) he °Perated 29 ISM ' death> He *»» falth- |JM punctual in attention to •< 1901, Mr. Shackelford to Rachel H, Parsons. 'es Moines. Two sons mA »r em ' but on « died In of age ° ther ' Hu * h - at 8 Children Adopted. !8S Shop IB now telforru 'V 1 " 5 " acnooi. The renaJ 8 thhave glven tbese »ts cnniH he ^ are , tliat natural have given, and the than 1i., wl 'l not u 0r 6 a nization o* i 80 ^ 1 tra KasS "la 8c hooi bnvo players are l& tilHri 1 *! Wrk will ___^>™uBisn i class icfcool were CHARGED WITH INDUCING TWO TO BURN CARS Held in Default of Bail in Jail at Fairmont. Dave Lynch, who has 'had a checkered court career ever since 20 or more years ago, he drove a widely known Bancroft pastor out of the state by charging .seduction or rape of Lynch's wife before her marriage, is "in bad" again 'Lynch was for years a familiar figure in court here when he lived in the Bancroft neighborhood, and he has kept up his court record since he transferred his activities to *alrmont some years ago. Only two weeks ago he was accused of complicity in the sale of stolen cars, bought, among others, by Bancroft and Fenton men. In this case a Fairmont automobile dealer implicated with him committed suicide by shooting. Now he is charged with instigating sabotage of cars by fire in an insurance racket. Lynch Held In Jail. Saturday's Fairmont Sentinel gave Lynch's latest troubles a column and a half story. Before Justice Erickson, Fairmont, Saturday Lynch was bound over to the October term of the Martin county district court on two charges of inducing men to burn automobiles for the insurance. The Justice fixed the -bond in each case at $3,000. Lynch was not able to find .bail and is in Jail. His attorney said he would likely have to stay in Jail all summer. Accused of Inciting Arson. At the hearing Harry M. Smith, 22, Martin county, and R. A. McLean, 45, Madelia, testified that Lynch had suggested that they aurn their cars in order to get money with which to buy new ones. The circumstances suggest that L,ynch was selling automobiles. There is no evidence that he shared any insurance money. McLean burned his Buick coupe near Comfrey, Minn., last fall. He said the car was worth $400 or $500 but that, after settling with the finance company, all he 'got net out of the insurance he collected was $10. . ' Says Lynch Bought Kerosene. , McLean and a companion set fire to the car and touched a match to It. _ Lynch and another Fairmont .mail brought McLean u new Reo, and, Lynch, after inspecting the coupe, congratulated McLean on a good Job, McLean said. McLean is a stock cattle salesman. iLynch told McLean <to burn the car, McLean said, when the latter spoke of being back oK payments. McLean quoted Lynch as saying: "That insurance company is worth a million. Stick It to 'em." McLean claimed that Lynch even •bought the kerosene used to fire the car and put it into the rumble seat. Youth Told to Burn Car. Young Smith said he bought the car from Emmet Olson, the dealer who later committed suicide, and afterwards wanted Olson to take it back, but Olson refused. Then, according to Smith, Lynch, who was standing by, said, "Why don't you burn it?" A week later Lynch offered the same suggestion, Smith testified. The same night Smith burned the car. All Smith got out of it net was $100. The Sentinel does not reveal how it was discovered that the fires were incendiary, but the informa- tions in the cases were .filed by the Minnesota state fire marshal. Culprits Admit Arson. McLean, a companion who helped him, and Smith have been charged with arson, and it was reported Saturday that they were ready to plead guilty. In Justice court at the Lynch hearing Lynch's attorney pointed to the fact that there was no evidence to show that Lynch got any money out .of the -burn/ings and expressed confidence that he would be able to clear his client. Legion in Drive for New Member* The local Legion post is taking part in a state and national membership drive. The quota for Algona is 99 paid up members. At present there are 76. Members-hip cards will be taken to Fort Dodge next week Friday for collection by the state commander, W. Earl Hall, Mason City, who will tour the state by airplane to collect cards at di-< vision headquarters/ Cupid Loafs on Job. Only one marriage license was issued by District Court Clerk B. J. McEvoy last week: Sylvester Wagner and Clara Thul, both of St. Joe. • School to Hear Lecture. A representative of the University of (MJnnesftta will weak at the L* «_ _«_~ _« A Jl.a«__ 4«*wt AM*>/\«« |OT« Ta~. GO < A ^^M^ LV r DIAGRAMS PREPARED by County .Auditor ,E. J. Butler, and County Engineer H. M. Smith for the annual county financial report, show how your 1932 tax dollar collected this year is split up. JM&PPI electricity tomorrow BOY IS KILLED IN ACCIDENT NEAJH.AKOTA Lakota, Apr. 11—As the result of an accident just east of town Sunday forenoon little Harry Harms was fatally injured and died two hours later. Isaac Harms and his sons George and Harry had been to see a neighbor who is confined to bed. On the way home, when Mr. Harms started to pass a parked cattle truck, his car and a car from Madelia, Minn,, collided head on. Harry was thrown out, and his head struck the parked car. The lad was born on the Harms farm, just east of town, and he was six years old in February. Besides his father and mother there are five brothers and two sisters. One of the brothers is only two weeks old. Funeral services were held at the home Tuesday afternoon, the Rev. F. O. Johnson in charge, and burial was made in Maple Hill cemetery. CUNNINGHAM TRIAL IS SCHEDULED TO START MONO AY Judge Davidson reopened court Tuesday afternoon and started trial of Olson Construction Co. vs. Iowa State Highway Commission, an equity case which arose from the construction of a bridge on No. 169,' south of town. Other equity cases are to be 'brought up this week. L. W. Swanson, Whittemore ,was fined $100 and costs Tuesday oh a charge of practicing embalming without a license. All but $5 of the fine was remitted. The charge was filed last June, following, a funeral handled by Mr. Swanson, who then had no license. Since then he has taken a course in embalming at a Missouri school. The fine was'paid. Mr. Swanson is a respected and responsible furniture dealer. The petit jury is to report again Monday morning, when criminal cases, chief among which is the Cunningham embezzlement c'ase, will be brought up. Mr. Cunningham is charged with conversion of Building & Loan funds. It is understood that he will stand trial, with L. E. Linnan as defense attorney 'and County Attorney M. C. McMa'hon as prosecutor. The Chi'ld Study club will meet next Tuesday at Mrs. C. H. Long's. Mrs. A. Hutchison will have charge of the program. Barrel Explodes, But Nobody Hurt The Dr. C. H. Cretzmeyers and L. M. Merrits were Jolted, at least mentally, Saturday, shortly after noon, when a 50-gallon oil barrel near the Cretzmeyer garage exploded. It stood close to a bonfire, and the heat caused oil in the barrel to vaporize, and a leaping tongue of lire, or a spark, set o« the explosion. The ibarrel wa.? neatly tolded, up by the Impact, and the top was found some feet away. Algona Markets HOGS Best med. wt., 240 to 260 $3.2-5 Best sorted Its., 180-240 Ibs. __$3.25 Best prime hvy. butch. 260-300 3.15 Best hvy. ibutch., 300-350 Ibs. .3.05 Packing sows, 300 to 350 Ibs. _?2.70 Heavy sows, 350 to 400 Ibs. _$2.60 Big hvy. sows, 450-500 Ibs. 2.60 CATTLE Canners and cutters $1.00 to $1.76 Fat cows $1.75 to $2.25 Veal calves 3 to 4o a Ib. Fat steers $3.50 to $4.50 Yearlings $2.50 to $3.'50 Bulls 11.75 to $2.00 , POULTRY Hens —, 7c and 9c Cocks , 4o Stags ___. 6c PRODUCE Eggs, graded No. 1 lie Eggs, graded No. 2 7c Cash cream , 16c GRAIN No. 2 yellow corn 22c No. 3 yellow corn 21c No. 4 yellow 20c No. 2 white corn . 24c No. 3 white corn 23c No. 4 white corn 22c No. 3 white oats 15c HIDES Green hides 2c Horse $1.00 Flood Causes Big Loss of Cordwood .Last week's flood waters carried away many hundreds of dollars worth of cordwood which ambitious workmen had" cut along river banks for heat this spring and next fall. The wood had been left in piles where it was cut. Several farmers have reported losses of as many as five to ten loads. Some of the cutters were thoughtful enough to remove the wood to higher ground pending sale, but the extra-high flood this year went beyond all expectations. The loss is keenly felt by many families where the men had cut wood in an honest effort to earn a living. Chickens Found in Culvert by Youths Three sacks containing seven chickens were found by the Yeoman, Spencer, and Smith boys in a culvert east of the state sheds near the fairgrounds Sunday afternoon at 5 o'clock. The chickens were turned over to Marshal F. W. Green, who is holding them for the owner. The boys were Walking down the track, saw the sacks moving, .and investigated. . Harry Greenberg'Confirmed. 'Harry, 13-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Greenberg, was confirmed in a synagogue at Ma-son City Saturday by Rabbi Schultz. The ceremony was witnessed by Mrs. Greenberg, her daughter Isabel, Mrs. Jos. Bloom, and Mr. and Mrs. P. P. JSerfass. * Sale Called Off. County Treasurer Duffy announce,s that the adjourned delinquent .{ax sale set for Monday, April 17, (has been automatically called off toy legislative enactment. There will be no sale now till the ' 98le next ~ -' ' GIRL WINNER IN SPELLING CONTEST HERE Irvington Maiden is First and Boy at Algona 2d. Rachel Becker, of the Dist. No. 5, Irvington township, school, won first place in a county spelling contest at the Bryant school auditorium last week Wednesday against 50 other representatives of Kossuth schools. Miss Becker will represent Kossuth in a state contest at Des Moines May 6. The county and state contests are conducted under the auspices of the Des Moines Register and the Evening Tribune. Algona Boy Second. Harry Greenberg, Algona, who won first in written contest, and Margaret Garman, of the St. Joe parochial school, who won second in oral contest, won the right to represent-Kossuth in an interstate contest at Omaha April 21. Miss Becker was adjudged first over all because she was first in the oral contest and second In written contest. She defeated Harry Greenberg, winner of the written contest, by spelling correctly the word which Harry Greenberg misspelled. Others Win Mention. Other contestants who deserve honorary mention are: Shirley Marlow, L?ne Rock, third in oral contest; Mary Schroeder, Swea City, 4th; Marjorie Black, Prairie No. 3, 5th. The contest was conducted by Roy W. Eaton, Omaha, under the direction of County Supt. Shirley. Mr. Eaton, who has charge of the state contest, is a well known spelling-contest promoter. Many Other Contestants. Other pupils in the contest were: Ellen Gronbach, Sherman No. 8; Mavis Swanson, Swea No. 2; Florence Cassem, Eagle No. 1; Ivana Larson, Eagle No. 5; Irene Grieae, Lincoln No. 4; Verona Klatt, Union No. 6; Agnes Karels, Riverdale No, 1; Margaret Hedrick, Wesley No. 8; Juanita Anderson, Buffalo No. 9; Maxine Stott, Buffalo Consolidated. Arlene Heetlapd, Ledyard No. '5; Joyce Mittag, Union No. 5; Marie Pfeffer, Irvington No. 2; Margaret Lentsch, Greenwood .No, 8; Raymond Bergum, Greenwood No. 4; Aleen BoHinger, parochial, Algona; WadelynPaetz,.-Plum Creek No. 6; Ellen Sandt, Ramsey No. 8; Lucile Farrow, Ramsey No. S; Ruth Reed, Burt, ,No. 8; Evelyn Radigr, Lotts Creek parish;-Marveik Dale, Irvington No. 9; Marieta Huber, Portland No. 1. Consolidated Schools Represented. Darlene Brayton, Portland No. 3; Martha Olsen, Irvington No. 4; Marjorie Jensen, Seneca. No. 7; Lewis Priester, Whittemore No. 7; Fernandes Fauerby, Fenton; Ruien Pederson, Grant Consolidated; Melvin Lauck, Rose Hill school; Stanley Venteicher, Wesley No. 2; Robert Witte, St. Benedict; Nellie Sweazey, Prairie No. 8. Alice Mae Johnson, Plum Creek No. 1; Imogene Wagner, Whittemore; Carl Collinson, Portland No. 6; Mary Runchey, Riverdale No. 3; Theodore Thilges, Whittemore No. 3; Robert Fraser, Sexton; .Dorothy Ward, Union No. 4; Thelma Witham, Whittemore, No. 1; Shirley Wolf, Wesley No. 2; Henrietta O'- £eefe, Ledyard Consolidated; and Joice Johnson, Hebron No. 6. Judges in the contest were Supt. !. A. Hoon, Titonka; Mabel Howe, Bancroft; and Floy Jones, Lone Rock. , In Bad Permits for Safe of Beer Asked by 2 Two applications for permits to sell beer had been filed at tlie city clerk's office up to yesterday afternoon. J). L. McDon- nld and the Smoke Shop applied yesterday, and a dozen or more hare made Inquiry. Passage by the House at Des Moines of a beer bill Tuesday gnve strong Indication that beer may be-legalized In Iowa In a week or so. The bill comes up for consideration In the Senate today, and a close battle Is anticipated. A few Algona merchants have expressed themselves as in favor of passage of the beer bill as a business proposition. They claim that business which normally comes to Algona from the North End of the county Is now being diverted to such oasis as Fairmont and Blue Earth. NO BOOZE IN IOWA SANS A STIFF FIGHT Beer Overflows Into Iowa as Minnesota Rips Lid Off. Temperaures Hang to Unseasonal Lows Temperatures the past week have been below seasonal average, loudy days, with high winds, have characterized most of the week. About .30 inches of rain has fallen, with a few flurries of snow. Tuesday the day began brightly, but at noon the sky became cloudy, and some snow could be seen. By evening the sky was clear again. The late spring has delayed the larmers in their spring work near- y three weeks, and little work has been done in the fields because of excess moisture. Temperatures 'ollow: April 5 42 35 April 6 37 30 April 7 52- 30" April 8 52 35 April 9 : 47 34 April 10 45 36 April 11 47 26 Deldutch Station is Opened for Business The nevy.Deldutch superservice station in the quarters formerly occupied by H. D. Clapsaddle'fl station was opened last week-end, and a? soon as all of the equipment has arrived there wUl be a (formal opening. The station la operated by "Dell" Caftan and "Dutch" fcor- enz, and Its name was coined from the owner's njcknanieg. Kossuth county will not go wet on selection of a delegate to next summer's convention at Des Moines to decide Iowa's stand on repeal of the 18th amendment without a fight. Over the signatures of' W. G. Muhleman, Algona district Methodist superintendent, and two other Algonians, Mrs. Frank Geigel, and W. S. Windell, serving as "temporary committee for Kossuth County Allied Temperance Forces," the following communication was mailed last week-end to anti-repeal workers in Kossuth: To all Friends of Temperance and Prohibition ,in Kossuth county: "As you are aware, beer is in the saddle and proposes to ride mankind again. But the Christian people and the friends of sobriety are girding themselves to fight to the last ditch for God, home, and native land. . • Nation,and .State (Jlrd. *, "On March 7-8 a great convention of drys was held at Washington, D. C., in which more than 30 denominations of churches' and dry organizations united to oppose the return of beer and repeal of the Booze. (Continued on page g.) Former Swea City Youth is Killed in Truck Accident Swea City, Apr. 11—Funeral services were held Sunday at the Methodist church for Dell, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bert Willard. Dell was killed in a truck accident near Le Mars Friday. Dell was trucking a load of stock to Sioux City. A male companion and two girl hitch-hikers whom he had picked up, were also injured and died later. The truck collided with another truck which had stopper for repairs. Mr. Willard was born near Twin Lakes August 17, 1896, and was married to Delia Wandt, Clements, Minn. ,They had been living near Worthington. He is also survived by his parents, a sister, Mrs. Edw. Rohlin, and a brother Edward, all of Swea City, and two other brothers, George, of Worthington, and Lloyd, of Iron Mountain, Mich. OH, ADELINE! SWEET ADDIE; LAGER AGAIN Prohibition Cohorts in Kossuth Arming for Battle. In more than 20 states of the Union the new 3.2 beer went on sale Saturday. Iowa was not among the number, but Minnesota was, and at various points along the border thirsty lowans were served. Bottled beer was smuggled into Kossuth county, and some of it made its way to Algona. Bibulous testers reported Saturday that it had the oldtlme "kick." One gentleman of experience said that a quart bottle would provide real exhilaration, and another would make the drinker gloriously happy. In Minnesota licenses are required. There are two kinds, one dubbed an "on" license, meaning Elmore Has New Beer Ordinance The Elmore town council held a special meeting last' week Monday night ojid passed an ordinance governing sale of 8.2 beer. Curiously enough, the ordinance provides only for "the sale of non-intoxicating malt liquors," thus assuming that the new beer Is not Intoxicating. Two classes of licenses are provided for: 1, A $25 license to be paid by drug stores, restaurants, hotels, and clubs for the sale of beer to be consumed on the premises; 2. A $5 license for sale Jn original packages for consumption elsewhere. Sales under either license can be made only on week days between 5 a. m. and 1 p. m. Initiates of Jail Have Own Way to Keep House Prisoners at the county jail have a novel way of determining who will be dishwashers next day. They play poker, or what- have-youJ dealer's option. Each player receives chips made from cardboard, and all start with tlie same number. There Is no credit The first two men to run out of chips are stuck for next day's kitchen police. Jn the same way the detail for "clean-up" days, when, the jail must be cleaned out, is picked. Sheriff Daulhauser reports that the work, under the rules of the kangeroo court, Is done promptly and well. Infractions of the court*s orders are punished by the court Itself. Sheriff Bahlhauser doesn't know what the penalties are, but the quality of the work testifies (o ;hat beer cannot be sold except on ;he licensed premises, the other an 'off" permit, meaning that it may be delivered anywhere within the state. The 'same applicant may my both kinds of licenses, the Jon" kind at $10, the "off" kind at Seven Licensed at Fairmont. In Martin county, Minn., last week Wednesday, the county' board of commissioners, sitting at Fairmont, granted licenses to seven applicants. One was granted to the nterlaken Golf & Boat club, one o the Interlaken Park Co., and one :o a woman, Liilu'A^ 1 Knight, at 2ast Chain. ••--••• , ; H. M. Frisbie, who operates a state line garage took out both dnds of permits, and the Fairmont Sentinel said he could shove t out by glass or case "to the 'hull' itate of Iowa." Disorder Revokes Licenses. The Sentinel further said, in its ast week Wednesday issue: "There can be no spiking on the premises where beer is allowed to be sold. If a person is found drunk on the premises, the license will Elmore. (Continued on page 8.) TAX PENALTY IS LIFTEDiTp JULY 1 A new law passed by the present legislature permits payment of taxes before July 1 without penalty, and also reduces the penalty from one per cent to three-quarters of one per cent. Taxes paid after July 1, however, will carry the full interest or penalty charge back to April 1. The new law was signed by Governor Herring Monday, and County Treasurer Duffy received notice of it yesterday from the state auditor. The law is retroactive in that any penalty paid so far this month on taxes delinquent April 1 must be credited as a payment on the second half. Thus if a taxpayer has paid a penalty on his first half, the penalty is credited to his account on the second half. Treasurer Duffy had not, however, been collecting the penalty on taxes paid this month, feeling sure that the law would be changed. This law is not retroactive insofar as delinquent taxes for 1931 or preceding years are concerned. These taxes bear a one per cent penalty each month from date they became delinquent till April 1, 1933, after which 3-4 of one per cent is to be assessed as 'penalty. It is estimated that 60 per cent of the first half taxes have been paid, leaving a balance of approximately 40 per cent'to be paid before July 1 to escape a three months penalty of 3-4 per cent a month. _—*. ,— Fairmont Woman Hurt. Mae Blatti, Fairmont, has been a patient at the Kossuth hospital since Tuesday, when she was badly cut «Q4 bruised in an accident near Wesley in which her car turned over after one wheel bad run. ofl j*e paving, 4 §Jgter was wttfc her, UNASSESSED BUILDING IS DISCOVERED Council Meet* Again April 24 for Objections. I The city council, serving as a tax. board of review, Tuesday afternoon finished one of the most stormy •board of equalization sessions in recent years. The council was in session full seven days, going over assessment* made by E. H. Be'ardsley, and valuations on an even 50 description* were raised., The biggest boost was made oj* the building owned Jointly by A. I* Peterson and J. w. Haggard, Int which the Upper Des Moines, th» Algona Insurance Agency, and Mr Peterson's studio are located Thl« is Joined wdth the Moe & SJogretf store quarters, also owned by- Messrs. Peterson and Haggard, andl it had all been turned in at a valuation of $5700. After examination the council found that assessors for years hadl 'been assessing only the Moe & SJo- pen quarters, missing the other building. Hence the council boosted the total assessed valuation! from 5700 to $9,000, an increase ot ?3,300. Sessions Often lively. The council fought over a number of descriptions, and at times bitter words were passed. The 20 per cent state reduction; required by law caused all descriptions to foe dropped by that amount this year, but some raises wera made to place property back 'at fta former level. The council will meet again Monday, April 24, to hear objections t» the raises, and where objections are held valid assessments will be revised accordingly. The full list of boosts follows: Minnie Haines, Call's add., block 59 ^ nd J!° <: ast «* r* ? so ° *<> *™>- H. R. Cowan, S. 9 rods E% lot 7. se% 2-95-29, $2640 to $3,000. Haggard & Peterson, w 1-5 e 2-5 Us 5 and 6 and n S2 ft. e 1-5 lot 6. blk. 20, $6700 to $9000. Homes Are Raised. A. L. 'Peterson, lot 8, govt. lot 1. 11-95-29, $1600 to $1760. E. J. Van Ness, O. P., s% lots 1 and 2, blk. 52, $1680 to $1800. Frances Kate Auner, O, P Us 1 and 2, Mk. 71, $2560 to $2900. Chas. A. Wheeler, Stacy's add, lot 16. blk. 2, $800 to $1,000; H. Johannsen Jr., part of lot 3. 2-95-29, $800 to $10007 Eva A. Sherman, Pine Grove add, lot 3, blk. 1, $1600 to $2000. D. B/Austin, part of lot 6 seW. "4 11-95-29, $1100 to $1500. Standard Oil Co., O. P n 60 ft. lot 1, blk. 31, $1784 to $2000. Frank Zender, Call's add., parts of lots 2 and 3, blk. 22S, $1848 to $2000. Otto Falkenhainer, Call's add 6 'lot 23, blk. 278, $2308 to $264o! Otto Falkenhainer, Call's add . lot 24, blk. 278, $960 to $1200. Flora E. Gabriel, Res. 1, s% e% It 12, blk. 15, $1175 to $1260. •Dora Weber Urch, O. P. e% 7 and all 8, blk. 2, $1680 to $1900. Nettie C. Norton, O. P., lot 1, folk. 82, $1280 to $1500. Will F; Walker, Oak Park add.. lots 49 to 53 inc., $120 to $300. L. J. De Graw, Res. 1, s% eli lot 6, blk. 2, $1120 to $1500. Thos. Henderson, O. P., lot 6. blk. 81, $1296 to $1500. Mary E. Burtis, O. P., s 7-12 lot 4, blk. 5, $672. to $840. Laura E. Backus, Call's add., lot 5, blk. 225, $1898 to $2,000. One Man Has Three Boosts. J. P. Nickerson, O. P., lot 4, blk. 54, $960 to $1200. J. P. Nickerson, 0. P., n 6-12 lot 4, blk. 5, $800 to $1000. J. P. Nickerson O. P., lot 1 and e 21 ft. lot 2, blk. 75, $1040 to $1200. Carl R. Rhyan, O. P., 1-3 lot 4, blk. 29, $4500 to $4800. L. G. and Luella Baker, O. P., lot 8, blk. 51, $300 to $400. L. G. and Luella Baker, lot 3 J>4 ne% 11-95-29, $2700 to $2880. Thelma Johnson, Stacy's add., lot 14, blk. 2, $800 to $900. H. C. Fredericks, Ingham's add.; lot 12, blk. 3, $2400 to $3000. C. S. Johnson, O. P., e 1-3 lot 6, Council. (Continued on page 8.) Fire in Garage at M. S. Cunningham's The firemen were called. to the M. S. Cunningham home on Elm street Saturday night at 11 o'clock, when a fire was discovered in a garage back of .the house. A Model T Ford 'was taken from the garage by the firemen, also some stored household goods belonging to an- otner family. The blaze was put out without much damage except to the building. The cause ol tte fire was not determined. JUasons In Stay Smoker. The Masons bad, a. sta$ and card party last night, and nearly 1QQ, tendjsd, "

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