Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on May 18, 1933 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 18, 1933
Page 1
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ALGONA, IOWA, MAY 18, 1933 flAY MAY 24 [own League in bedule of 30 Games. |ls teams of the county Leor ball league have pre[ schedule of game for the i July 6. The six teams ' on the same dates/ A i played at every town iher date and every other i town's team travels. j towns in the league are [ Swea City, Titonka, Ban- tort, and Algona. Igona team has been out i only a few times, but [McFadd'eh, manager, is ! to work the boys of the Algona's the fair rapidly. me will be at [.against Burt next Wednes- I the locals' second ' game I played at Titonka. P Games at 5 F. 9L League by-laws* all i not later than 5 p. m. (postponed are to be played hours, weather permit- i case of bad weather the Intended another 24 hours. me team must notify the J team, if a game is to be led, not later than noon. No |to be postponed except in Jraln. Is not appearing forfeit 1 Each team may furnish an 1 but the home umpire will [barge. le team must furnish two |lls adopted by league or of- '1 at the beginning of .each fome team must be respon- r conduct of spectators. •Schedule of Games. pedule of games follows: i at Swea City, at Bancroft. Igona, !lty at Bancroft. ; Fenton. i at Titonka. (City at Burt. P at Titonka. »'t at Algona. 'at Swea City. »'t at Fenton. . at Burt. ' at Titonka. »at Algona. ft Bancroft. . ; Fenton. ' at Titonka. i at Burt. t at Swea City, i at Burt. ; Algona. UNKNOWN MAN KILLED WEST OF SWEA CITY Witness Says It Waj an Evident Case of Suicide. An informal Inquest was heh yesterday afternoon in County At torney M. C. MoMahon's office fo an as yet unidentified transien who walked right into the side o a combined passenger and frelgh train in motion on the Rock Islam near Swea City Tuesday afternoon at 1:40 and was fatally injured. 'It is believed that the strange committed suicide. He suffered a 'basal fracture of the skull, and die not regain consciousness, thougl he lived till nearly 5:30 the same afternoon. A hemorrhage was the immediate cause of death. The man was GO years of age 01 more, and he seemed to have been in good health. A number of townspeople at Swea City had noticed him that morning, and a veterinarian there had given him a ride to Armstrong. Evidently he took a return train to Swea City. Cared for at Swea City. _The stranger was taken to the me Come For Convention Here F Swea City. at Fenton Bancroft. . „,'« Algona. i at Bancroft ft Titonka. .at Swea city. ,. at Fenton. >'t at Burt. Sells Out to "tt Electric Co. S^«?«K city hall at Swea City in an undertaker's car and died there on a cot. He was five feet 10 inches in height and weighed nearly 185 pounds. He wore a dark suit. Found in his clothing were only a comb, a safety pin, a putty knife, and some tobacco. The only mark of identification was the tattoo of a railway engine and tender on his right forearm. This made it probable that he was a former railroad man. Sheriff Carl Dahlhauser, County Attorney M. C. McMahon, and Coroner Dr. R. A. Evans went to Swea City in the afternoon to view the stranger. Another transient, riding in the tender, was the only eye-witness. Sheriff .Dahlhauser had the sheriff at Estherville pick up the witness, who was brought here for the inquest. (No other evidence was taken. Inquest Verdict Is Suicide. The inquest verdict was suicide. Testimony was given by Arthur M. Schneider, former Lu Verne boy, who was riding on an oil car. He saw the stranger sitting on the embankment, and saw him get up and dive at the train. The body was caught by the cow-catcher and tossed off the tracks. Schneider ran on top of the cars to the engine, where he told the en gineer, and the train was stopped Disposition of the body will be made according to orders fron •Doctor Steelsmith, of the state board of health, and if it is unclaimed, it will probably be sent to a medical school. Algona Nine Wins First Home Game From Woden 10-1 The Algona Independent ball nine "played its second game this season against Woden at the fair grounds before a fair-sized crowd of fans Sunday, and won, 10-1. The More than 150 buttermakers and their wives attended a district but- termakers convention in the courtroom and a banquet at the I. 0. O. fvenin Thur sday afternoon and In the afternoon Geo. W Godfrey, Roy Storvick, of the State Brand Creameries, Mason City, a Mr. Brownley, of the state pure food inspection service, and Representative Donlon, of Palo Alto county, spoke, and butter entered by 48 creamery managers was Judged. A kittenball game between the buttermakers and the salesmen of creamery supplies was won by the latter by an unknown score, estimated at 9-7 by the buttermakers. Chrischilles Welcomes Visitors. T. H. Chrischilles, president of the Algona Community club welcomed the visitors when the afternoon program was opening, and in the evening Mr. Chrischilles led the singing of songs. Palmer Frettem, Graettinger, won first on tub of butter, scoring 95. A Mr. Caswell and a Mr. Scholten, both of Hull, won second and third respectively, with 94.75 and 94.50 scores. Irwin Seaman, Algona, tied for fourth, with Milo Bakke, of Lake Mills, score 94.25. In a men's judging contest Otto J. Kloock, Garner, formerly Whittemore, won first place. A. P Anderson, Humboldt, was second; H. E. Thies, Bancroft, third.' Women Score Butter. In a butter-scoring contest for women, Mrs. Ralph Bartlett, Whittemore, won first; Mrs. Wm. Helgason, Wallingford, second; (Mrs. Russell Weaver, Algona, and Mrs. O. 'S. Spies, Ruthven, tied for third. Mrs. Weaver's husband is in the Ames dairy extension service, and they make their home here. 'Prizes were awarded at the banquet by A. W. Rudnick, Ames, who has been associated with dairy work in this part of the state many years. Local Creamery Inspected. Many of the creamery men inspected the local creamery, rated as one of the model plants of the state. .Manager M. P. Christiansen, of the local creamery, organized the program and attended to other details. District meetings are held all over the state. Mr. Christiansen was secretary-treasurer of the state association for years, finally declining reelection to devote more time to local work. He is a director of the State Brand Creameries. Algona Wins Second in 22 School Meet e . ! Child ren Start County locals lost their first game two weeks ago to. Ledyard, 8-4. County Auditor Butler caught for Algona, and L. W. Swanson, Whittemore, and Junior Kelly divided the pitching. Carol Wander, new Algona lawyer, 1 played first; Omar Kelly, second; Dr. C. J. Scanlan, third; Clarence.Bruns, short; Faris Miner, Bob Sellstrom, Shackelford, fielders. Jas. Watts was umpire. Manager Stewart McFadden has booked a game at Whittemore May 28, and was looking Monday for a date here next Sunday. 36 Cars, Trucks Sold. Thirteen new automobiles were sold in Kossuth in April, bringing the total for the year to May 1 up to 30. Six Chevrolets, three Fords, two.Plymouths, a Dodge, and an Essex made up the sales. There were also three new trucks, two of which were Chevrolets, one a Ford. This brought the total of new trucks so far this year up to six. Algona high school track men ivon second place in district meet at Mason City Saturday against squads from 22 other schools in north Central Iowa. They ran up a total of 27 points. Dubuque, which took first, had 42.5. Cretzmeyer was high-point man or the locals, winning first in the J20->yd. dash, 22.2 seconds; second n the 100-yd. dash; and third in he broad jump. Green was sec- md-high, with first in the mile 'un, 4:38.3, and third in the half nile. "Dick" Cowan placed third in avelin throw, and Nordstrom ourth in high Jump. The Algona lile relay team made fourth. The scores of the 23 schools en- ered follow: Dubuque 43.5 Mgona 27 .Vest Waterloo £0 375 Buffalo Center .___ 16.375 Cast Waterloo 14 Charles City I__Il2,5 Emmetsburg ,12 Hampton 10 Britt 1 8.875 Mason City 7.75 Osage 7 Belmond'and Grundy Center _ 6 Northwood and Oelwein 5 Cresco and Cedar Falls 4.375 Grafton 4 St. Ansgar 3.5 Garner and Eldora training _ 3 Waverly and Nashua : 1 Mercury Hits 84 as Summer Comes Temperatures the past week have slowly risen to a peak of 84 Tuesday afternoon. Rainy or cloudy, cool weather ended Friday, when the sun shone through for the first time in a week. An even inch of rain has fallen so far this month. The temperature record follows: Noble Experiment in Boxing Tried Out by Youths Two young Algonians Imbued with the spirit of spring, after the manner of stags, etc., had a fisticuffs debate on the pay- Ing north of Hobarton Sunday night. The two'Combatants had argued over the best way of fighting, the long reach or the short jab to the dinner basket, and they decided to try out the methods In a noble experiment. The long reach champion succeeded in battering up the short- jab artist, but in doing so collected a black eye and a severely battered mid-section. After the battle the pair begged water with which to wash their wounds at the back door of the Green Lantern, amicably performing their ablutions In the same bowl. May 9 ,__j_i —54 May 10 ; ,-47 May 11 61 May 12 '58 May 13 — -70 May 14 76 , 80 37 39 BEET WEEDERS GET 5 YEARHOR THEFT A trio of beet-weeders, two Mexicans and one Albert Firk, 19, all of Elmore, were sentenced Monday by Judge Davidson^to five years each at Anamosa on charges of grand larceny. The three were bound to the grand jury Saturday by Justice P. A. Danson, when they admitted theft of some $40 worth of tools and implements belonging to 'Peter Cassem. They are suspected of having been responsible for numerous other thefts .in the North End in' recent months.. Alvino Burriolo, Mexican, 24 : married, was spokesman for the trio when they appeared in district court. Frank Domingulz, 19, cousin of Burriolo, who entered an oral plea of guilty, cannot read or write. All three could speak English, though in varying degree, and all admitted they were guilty and knew the seriousness of the charge against them. Burriolo said he was born in Oklahoma, and 'that his cousin was born in Kentucky. POOL CHARGES LOWERED BY CITUOUNCIL Mercer, White, Morris to Manage for Summer. Coach Kenneth Mercer, Perry White, Margaret Morris, high school girls' physical training instructor, and Junior Kelly were engaged to operate the swimming pool this summer by the city council at a special meeting last Thursday night. The council took last year's income and expense sheet as a measure in making a share agreement with Mr. Mercer, Mr. White and Miss Morris. Under the arrangement Messrs. Mercer and White •will receive $50 a month and Miss IMorris <$45. They will receive in addition half of the income over and above expenses of operation. Mr. Mercer will be manager, Mr. White lifeguard, and Miss Morris will supervise women's and girls' swimming lessons. She will also be matron. Junior Kelly, who will care for machinery and do odd jobs, receiving $30 a month, will not share in the profits, if any. Charges Are Reduced. A general reduction in charges was made by the council. Adult season tickets this year are $3 instead of the $3.50 charged, and other prices follow: Family 16 swims) $2 instead of $2.25; children, 10-15, $2 instead of $2.50; children under 10, $1 instead, of $1.50; single adults, 20c, was 25c; ^children's single, lOc, was 15c; suits and towels, 20c, was 25; towel, 6c. There will be only two free District Ball Tilt is Won by Burt Team Burt, May 16—The Burt high baseball team won the district tournament at Rodman last Thursday, Friday, and Saturday. Burt first played Garfield township and won, 2-1. Laurens was the next opponent, and the score was 5-4. Saturday morning Burt defeated Sanborn 4-2. The final game was played with Humboldt Saturday afternoon and Burt was victor 5-2. The boys all played unusually good ball. Maurice Coffin, pitcher, did fine work, and Ronald Elvidge, in the field, made several outstanding plays. The winning of the district tournament entitles Burt to compete in the state tournament at Ames the latter part of this week. A crowd of Burt people attended the tournament at Rodman. Other members of the team are Gordon Sigsbee, Edwin Manus, • Paul Kriethe, Barrel Hanna, Henry Riddle, Ewoldt, Charles Edward IStewart,' Melbourne Mansmith, Hugh McDonald, and William Vo- gfcl. mornings a week for the younger instead of free every children morning. A drive to sell tickets is being conducted this week in the schools, particularly the high school. Tickets can also be secured at the city hall. Supplies to Be Bought 43 I'Firk is a native of Elmore. May 15 May 16 84 60 44 47 49 67 Next week Saturday the American legion will ask everybody to wear a poppy. The women of the Legion Auxiliary will offer popples on the streets, thus giving an opportunity to aid the war disabled, the widows, and fatherless children. thigh 11 Golf Club Memberships Transferred in Two Weeks •Eleven memberships In the Algona Country club have been transferred In the last two weeks. Mest of them have been transferred to last year's club-privileged mem- 'bers. 'E. K. Rising has bought the T. C. Sherman membership and Is a new member of the club. Other transfers are: J. S. Auner to Dr. H. M. Olson; S. W. Crowell estate to. F. E. Kent, W. Scott Hanna to M J. Pool; Jos. Mistoach to 'Lelghton Mtebaoh; O. Madson to 9* F, Rice; Hans Sorensen estate to F. E. gaunders; Jos. W. Wadsworth to JR. P. Norton; F. D. Williams to R. H. -Miller. The (ft A. and H. C. Adams mem- berflhips -have been transferred to the fijgb and will oot toe reissue*. When possible the club itself will take over and cancel memberships, which will make remaining memberships more valuable. The Country club grounds are now in excellent condition, following recent rains. The grass is keeping the caretaker busy at mowing. The greens are also 'being worked into excellent shape. 'Lee Reed, who has worked on the tennis courts in the last few weeks, has them in excellent shape. In place? the clay on the courts has been resurfaced. Cloth tapes have been removed and white limes sub- 8 Formal opening of the club will place early to The. men waived attorneys and were apparently, willing to go to prison. No one else was here with them. Firk's relatives at Elmore and Burriolo's wife did not attend. Wm. C. Steele Store Open for Business The Wm. C. Steele clothing store was reopened Saturday under management of E. J. Murtagh, Algona, and B. A. Bagan, Estherville,- co- trustees for creditors. Bankruptcy proceedings begun in federal court at Fort Dodge have been dismissed. C. H. Williams, former clerk in the store, is at present in charge. To Live in California. Mrs. Laura Paine left by bus Monday for Los Angeles, where she will make her home, first visiting at her son Raymond's for a time. She expected to reach LOS Angeles today. . Herring to Talk at Lakota May 30 Lakota scored a knockout last week with the announcement that Governor Herring had been secured for a Memorial day address. He 1« to speak at 10 a. m. In his honor Lakota plans the biggest day It has ever had. A meeting of ex-service men of the cowwunitf was held Friday evening 1 to lay plans for the City Supt. Kelly, Frank Kohlhaas, and Prank Geigel were appointed by a council' as committee to purchase new diving boards, baskets, and other essentials. Present plans call for opening the pool June 3. Income from the pool last year was $1594.90, with a general operating expense of $716.34, salaries of '$869.83, and a miscellaneous teamwork, grading, and incidental expense of $120. This left a deficit of $111. The fixed salary list this year is cut to $525 for three months, plus whatever percentage the trio in charge can earn above expenses. . Graham's to Open Remodeling Sale The Graham store is attractive with new interior decorations. The balcony at the rear has been rearranged, and the ready-to-wear and millinery are kept there. The basement room has been eliminated and the front stairway will be closed. 'Hereafter the basement will be used only for storage purposes. New counters and display tables have been provided. Manager' Bliley has announced a sale beginning today and continuing till next week Saturday night. Another Farm Sold. 'D. L. McDonald reports the sale to Roy Tillinghast, of the city light and power plant, of an unimproved quarter section of a Chubb .farm two and a half miles east of Armstrong on the paving. The consideration was all cash. It is report-' ed that an improved 80 on the paving this side of Whittemore has been sold for $5,100. ANNUAL W, G, T, U. INSTITUTE MEETS HEREJEXTWEEK The annual Woman's Christia Temperance Union county institut will take place next Tuesday after noon and evening at the Algon Methodist church. The principal addresses will b given by W. S. Windell, Algona chairman of the Kossuth Allie Forces; Sen. Geo. W. Patterson, o Burt, dry candidate for delegate t the state repeal convention i July; and Mrs. Josephine E. Sizer Minneapolis, W. C. T. U. natlona organizer and lecturer. The attendance of the public i invited at both sessions. There wil be no admission fee. Mrs. J. L,. Vaux, Swea City, i. county president; Mrs. C. E. Bry den, wife of the Bancroft Baptis pastor, vice president; Mrs. Grace Blanchard, Algona, secretary; Mrs Frank Geigel, Algona, treasurer. Between sessions there will be a 6 o'clock covered-dish supper in the basement dining room of the church. Posters made by members of the Swea City union will be ex hibited. The'program for the institute follows: AFTERNOON 2 o'clock iDevotionals led by Mrs. W. G Muhleman, Algona. Address—W. S. Windell, Algona chairman Kossuth Allied dry forc- Solo—Mrs. A. E. Michel, Algona reports from county un- Address—Mrs. Josephine E. Sizer, W. C. T. U. national organizer and lecturer. EVENING 7:30 o'clcok. Devotionals led by the Rev A H. Hueser, Algona Baptist pastor. Address—^en. Geo. W. .Patterson, Burt, dry candidate for Kossuth delegate. Solo—Paul Leaverton. Offering. Address—Mrs, Sizer. Hymn, followed by benediction by the Rev. C. V. Hulse. es. ••Brief ions. Algona Markets HOGS (Best med. wt. 180 to 300 $4.50 Best prime hvy. butch. 300-350 4.40 Packing sows, 300 to 350 IJJS. 3.75 Heavy sows, 400 Ibs. 3.60 Big hvy. sows, 450-600 $3.40 to 3.50 CATTLE Canners and cutters $1.00 to $1.75 Fat cows $2.00 to $3.00 Veal calves i$4.00 to $5.00 Fat steers $4.00 to $5.00 Yearlings $3.'50 to $4.50 Bulls $1.7<5 to $2.30 POULTRY lens _ 7c and 9c Cocks 4o PRODUCE [ggs, graded No. 1 ._' 12c 3ggs, graded No. 2 9c Cash cream 20c GRAIN . 2 yellow corn sic 'fo. 3 yellow corn __30c >Io. 4 yellow corn '29c . 2 white com — 32c <o. 3 white corn 31c fo. 4 white corn 30e No. 3 white oats 18%c HIDES Green U4es ,., 2c Korpe „,, „„..,. „„„. fi.QQ Divorce Asked of Highway Engineer Gladys S. Hartzell has filed suit m district court for separate maintenance against Elmer E. Hartzell 36, civil engineer employed in a road .-crew south of town. She claims that since March 1 her husband has repeatedly told her that he no longer loVes her but loves another woman and wants a divorce. Hartzell earns $150 to $200 a month, the petition claims, and $576 is now due him. An attachment against his wages has been issued. Mrs. Hartaell asks $100 temporary alimony and $500 permanent alimony. The parties have been married 11 years, their union having taken place at Honolulu Quarton & Miller are Mrs. Hartzell's attorneys. 15 YOUTHS TO ENTER FOREST ARMJfJRIDAY First Kossuth Quota to Gather Here Tomorrow. M. P. Weaver, director of Kossuth s reforestation army project, received orders from the kate Monday to send 15 men to Fort Dodge to be recruited. They are to be at the east door of the courthouse tomorrow morning at 7 a. m. If any are not present others will be substituted. No allowance is made for postage or other personal expense, and Mr. Weaver is therefore using newspaper publicity to inform the men of this call. The H5 chosen for this first allottment are: Melvin Van Dorston, Algona. OPay Harmon, Algona. 'Roland Rentz, Burt. (Elmer Durant, Algona. 'L. J. Knudson, Algona. Earl (Bruce Nagle, Swea City "Leonard Dunn, Algona. Allen H. Graham, Burt. ®. W. Adams, Burt. 'Cletus Dorr, St. Benedict. William Heller, Whittemore. W. A. Blanchard, Algona. Loren Espe, Fenton. John McDermott, Eagle township. Kenneth Erickson, Swea City. Mr. Weaver and Supervisor W E. McDonald plan to accompany the boys to Fort Dodge to see them complete enrollment in the reforestation army. The Kossuth group will be joined there by groups from other counties. After enrollment the men will be subject to direction of the state control. The men must take with them their original application forms signed in ink and bearing the signature of Mr. Weaver. These must LAWYER HERE 34 YEARS IS DEAHT65 Cancer of the Liver; Fatal After Eight Months. Announcement of the death yesterday at 9 a. m. of T. P. Harrington shocked city and county. • Mr. Harrington had for nearly- * year been in somewhat poor health, but he did not become seriously sick till early March. It was The Her. W. L. Dibble, Mason City Congregational pastor, will conduct funeral, services at the Algona Congregational church Friday at 2:30 p. m. . be presented at the camp. Mr ___ - - —-— uu*tijy. UTJ.1 * Weaver is accompanying them to make sure that none will be disbarred because of red tape. The men must report at Fort Dodge shortly after 8 o'clock tomorrow morning, so it is essential .hat they be here by 7 sharp. Sorensen to Visit Denmark Ben F. Sorensen and Vigfco Christiansen, the latter of Bancroft, left Tuesday by car for New York City where they will embark for Denmark on' the first, available boat. Mr. Sorensen is making the trip .0 check up on an estate recently eft to him by an uncle. Among assets is a machine works. A recent letter from Danish attorneys ed Mr. Sorensen to believe the inheritance will be larger than was at first expected. (Mr. Christiansen had planned a nsit to his native land since last Jecember. iLeslie Samp, who is employed at he Sorensen drug store, will be n charge during Mr. bsence. Leslie is a jharmacist. Sorensen's registered MEMORIAL DAY Memorial day~ services will be eld at the auditorium in the new igh school building at aa o'clock 'uesday, May 30, and the iRev. M. \. Sjostrand, First Lutheran pas- or, .w,ill give the address. The usual ceremonies will be onducted at> the graves of veter- ns of the Civil, Spanish-American, and World wars. 'Committees named by G. D. rundage, commander of Hagg ost, are: •House and program—M. G. Noron, M. H. Falkenhainer, H. M. mith; graves, E. A. Thiel, Thos. 'alley, W. M. Geering; parade, F. . McMahon, L. E. Hovey, Charles lement, J. A, Harig, A. H. Bor- Jardt; firing squad, A. E. Kresen- ky, Herbert Adams, Harry Dits- orth. A parade, led by the band, Is also lanned. Ingham Sees 'Muss' In Iowa If Amendment Is Voted Out Harvey Ingham was in the prime of life when the liquor issue was stirring Iowa to the depths in the °0's. There were once saloons in Algona, and Mr. Ingham's memory goes 'back to that period. „ Mr. Inghani wa s against liquor then, and he has not changed. He is against liquor today, and, remembering the turmoil of a half century ago, he feels that the IbatUe will have to be fought all over again if Iowa votes for repeal on June ?0. <'* am perfectly, willing to have it known that I am very much opposed to repeal of the 18th amendment," >Mr. Inghwn said in a letter to AJfonJan Friday, "particularly with the new beer law in operation. "Why would it not be better for the people to wait a year or two before opening up other distilled liquors, and see how the beer law really works? '(Nobody can go over the record of Iowa in the 60 years that we have been legislating on liquor and not see the sort of muss we are going to be in if the amendment is defeated and the question is brought 'back to the legislature to devise a workable scheme for the sale of liauors, r "We shall be in for nothing but trouble, with the liquor issue dprn- to our politics as thought that he suffered from gall bladder trouble, and oh March 1L at the University hospital, Iowa City, an operation was performed. The surgeons found that the disease was cancer of the liver. The cancer could not be removed, so tha wound was closed and Mr. Harrington was sent home. Mr. Harrington knew the end was near, but he insisted on • attention to his law practice as long? as he was able to come up town. His last .day at the office wa* April 29. Fate decreed that" ambition to keep at work till his sont Robert was graduated from • the* Iowa City law college this montht and took over the practice could not be gratified. Prominent In County. Thus ended in the 66th year a life intimately associated with th« history of Kossuth county for 34 years. Born and reared on the> farm, Mr. Harrington rose by Hia own efforts to leadership in law* and politics and became a figure oC importance in the state. Mr. Harrington was the youngest of six sons and the youngest butt one of nine children born to Johnt P. and Margaret O'Leary Harrington. His father, a sailor, cam* from Ireland to America and fought in the U. S. navy during the Mexican war. In Massachusetts the elder Harrington was married. He and his wife came to New Diggings, Wis.. and there on December 17, 1867 Timothy was born. The mother died in 1872. .In 1882 the family moved to a farm near .Rowan, Wright county, where the father died in 1899. Graduated in 1899. Timothy grew up there, obtained a common and high school educa- ;ion, followed it with a business course at Cedar .Rapids, and then, entered the University College ot Law. In 1899 he was graduated, and that summer he began the practice of law here with L J Dickinson as partner. They prospered from the start, soon had a profitable practice, and almost at once became politically prominent. Since election to congress Mr. Dickinson had not been active in the firm, but the partnership was never publicly dissolved. Mr. Harrington was elected county attorney in 1902 and served two terms. Then and for years afterwards he was legal adviser in drainage matters to the board of supervisors. wasj In 1902 Mr. Harrington elected to the school board, on which he served 28 years, or till two years ago. After J. W. Sullivan's resignation he was president. The new high school building cost him untold labor in planning and looking after details, legal and otherwise, and it now stands as a monument to his memory. Legislator 1916.1920. . Mr, Harrington was elected representative in 1916 and served two terms, during which he was one of Harrington. (Continued on page . 7.) Permits to Wed Issued to Eight Eight marriage licenses have been issued since May 1, as follows: Andrew Karels, Viola Gushman, both of Bancroft; Harry B. Mussman, Lakota, Jeanette L. Kiester, Elmore; . John P. Stoner, ot Thompson, Josephine Green, Ames; Vern James, Erma Beck, both of Dickens; Bennle Eden, Wesley, Ella Erma Welhousen, Titonka; James Johnson, Pauline Miller, both of (Lu Verne; Clarence L. Osborn, Maxine Weisbrod, both of Fenton. Haj field Banquet Here, A group of high school students from Hayfield held,a junior-senior picnic at the Ambrose A. Call state park Saturday. They told Custo- iian Wille that in previous years ;he students had patronized a Ma* son City hotel. They were alway^ expected to leave right after dinner, so this year they planned an entire evening at the park. They had a program at " —••--• House, after which games. the Shelter they •played. Thefts Are Sheriff Carl spent Friday wording at Fentola,' Uw&i- %^J&^&»9M&W*>* it ti

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