Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on November 30, 1933 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Thursday, November 30, 1933
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if ! ' 4^v Mr.-* ~^--; ptlteiflwf .ttAIN Oil SNOW j in tempera* itoote 33 ALGONA, IOWA, NOVEMBER 30, 1933 8 Pages Number 12 OUNTY CORN LOAN BOARD NAMED IJECTS IN lOSSUTH GET S13.882: CWA for Labor Only, [\\ Supplies to Be Furnished. otal of $13,'S82j60 for the labor j men in Kossuth county was lised by the Civil Works Ad- Itration to a delegation con- Ig of the board of- supervisors, llgona city council, County En> H. M. Smith, head of reem- hent in the county, and others visited state headquarters for listribution of the federal re- 'unds at 1 Des. Moines last week _iesday. •addition a total of $10,103.50 \ expended by local govern- jal units in the projects involv- • the purchase of tools, equip" and other supplies. The f ed- Ifunds can be used in paymen labor only. ••'••',• : on the projects must be by December 15 and mus npletediby, February 15. Ad projects may be approved tist of Projects Approved. [ejects approved follow: ,ona—'Installing 3250 feet san sewer and 1900 feet storm Second ward; 9 men; la . at, $1800; materials, $1625.00 ncroft—Work on ditches an 8 men; labor, $1620; mater 130. uth in general — repairin 14 men; labor cost, $3780 rials, $1,000. i Verne—'Sewers and tiling, . labor, $1080; materials, $220 kona—Water mains, 5 men; la [$1350; materials, $4483. (esley—-Graveling,''6 men; labor materials, $147S. ota—(Storm sewer and tiling labor, $1732;50; material 'ea City—Graveling, resurfae land grading; labor, $1440; ma KlevenJ)ies, Secret of Burns Untold EXPLOSION OF STILL MAY BE DEATH CAUSE Search of Two Farms Reveals Suspicious Circumstances. Here Are Standings as of Last Night in Miss Mary Christmas Voting Contest EXTRA J ovcrnment Pays Labor Costs. labor cost is to be paid b warrants- from,.Des .Moine i being sent from county hea< ers at Mr. Smith's office |courthouse to 'Des Moines eac day. •.--:-.. •ojeets at Burt, "Whittemore, and were not approved, be- s of technicalities, but it is ex- led that,they will foe approved employed on the projets are a maximum 30 hours a employment at 50c an hour, filled, and 75c semi-skilled. The : is supposed to go to steadily ed men, not to be passed as poor relief, county reemployment com, in charge of these projects, ts of Supervisor W. B. Mca!d, chairman; Mr. Smith, E. R. nson, J. H. Sheridan, Bancroft, (Henry kunz, Wesley, The work eing handled by Mr. Smithes of- Vern Kleven, 20, died at the Kos- iuth hospital last Thursday even- ng of burns, without revealing low, when, or where he suffered ;he burns. He did tell his mother, rtrs. Sigurd Kleven, last Thursday afternoon that he was burned at a 'arm within six miles of Algonn. Officers, basing their search, on umors surrounding Kleven's injuries, arrested John Steil, north of Algona farmer, and Fred Brethorst, Sexton farmer, after search of their farms revealed alcohol, empty gallon-tin containers, etc. Kleven .was brought to the hospital last week Tuesday morning, with the entire front side of his body so severely burned that the skin had the hardness of a board. Doctors held out no hope for his recovery, but he refused to believe lie would succumb, and so died, taking his secret with him. Investigation in Begun. 'Sheriff Dahlhauser and County Attorney M. C. McMahon started investigation of the case last week Wednesday, when it became certain that the youth would die. No criminal action can be brought against the owner of the still because of such a death, it is believed, unless other facts indicate murder or manslaughter. The angles are, it is believed, being closely investigated by the grand jury, now in session. A search is directed against the owner of the still on a charge of ownership only. - •••— Steil Denies Knowledge. At the Steil farm, where, it is believed, Kleven was working, search disclosed a number of strange facts concerning which Mr. disclaimed knowledge. The crib had a false wall, and what appeared to be a completely filled crib of corn consisted merely of a wall space filled with corn, the rest an open room. There was nothing in the room when it was searched Friday, but there were traces of water poured into it recently, and what appeared to be an aperture for chminey pipe. With only three more days to go a terrific race between an Algona and a St. Benedict girl has developed for the title of Miss Mary Christmas in the big day here next week Thursday. Madonna Quinn iholds a slight lead over Lucille Eisenbarth, of St. Benedict, but the latter started the frist of the week and has amassed a formidable total of votes in the few days. The standing of the candidates at last night's 7 p. m, counting with all below 2500 omitted, follows: Donnie Quinn , 78,800 Lucille Eisenbarth, St. Ben 65,525 Betty Barry .160,432 Marion Corey '52,600 Jane Heirfphill 47,727 Gertrude Long' __ 36,952 Norma Greiner __: 26,500 Rachel iClapsaddle, Burt 23,490 Catherine Streit 18,245 Josephine Chubb , 16,644 Marcella Cullen, Whit. ,—11,779 Arlene Holdren ^.10,425 (Betty Sheridan, Ban. 6,645 Ruth Me Kee 7,939 'Francis Kunz, Wesley , 9,326 Alma Krueger _: <5,300 Vera Biggins 7,200 Lumetta Mae iReece, Elmore __6,925 Valeria Picket 3,525 Irene Dreager 2,975 Worthwhile prizes are offered for the first five in the contest First place winner, or Mary Christmas, will receive a wrist watch from the 'Community club, flowers from the Algona Greenhouses, anc a picture from the Peterson Studio •The second prize winner, will receive silk hose from Chrischilles & Herbst, a silk scarf from Christen- fien Bros., two theater tickets from N. C. 'Rice, and a box of Leon Navar bath powder from the Sorensen drug store. The third prize winner will re__ ceive a pair of slippers from Jim- Steil m i e Neville and a box of Cara Nome face powder from K.' D. James. The fourth prize will be silk hose from the Goeders Co., and a G'arltpn cleansing cream and foundation lotion from E. W. Lusby. INDEPENDENTS AND FAIRMONT CLASH TODAY The Algona Independents will play Fairmont in a Turkey day football game on the local field this afternoon at 2:30. The two teams have already played together twice this year, and Algona lost both games. Fairmont won a game here 6-0, also, a game at Fairmont, 7-0. The Independents are now determined to win this third game. It is expected that Coaches Kenneth Mercer and Arthur (Nordstrom will play. They were in neither of the other games. Hda Grove, which was to have played here Sunday, failed to get a team together, so the game . was cancelled. corn SIX TEAMS BEGIN TOURNEY TO LAST TILL NEXT SPRING iSix teams in the local bowling league opened a tournament last week which will run most of the winter. The boys bowl three nights a week, Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday, in alleys in the basement of the Hub Recreation parlor. The first round took place last week, and the second round this week... ..,-..'-, • .. . .- • Monday evening the Courthouse Rats bowled against the Farmers, and lost two out of three games. The Courthouse Rats team consists of Carl .Dahlhauser, Casey Loss, E. J. Butler, Carl Pearson, H. B. Kleven. (Continued on page 4.) rington Named lew President of uig'l Men's Forum pe Congregational Men's Forum [reorganized at a dinner at the last week Wednesday even- J. Harrington was elected Nent; M. J. Pool, vice; L. C. pan, secretary-treasurer. Judge ton presided, and 60 men at[Dillard Hall, Oes Moines.'man- of a branch office there for [u, S. Fidelity & Guarantee Co., on the prevention of auto- 2 accidents, pointing but that ny 90 per cent of such accidents |<me to carelessness, -with only «ll percentage due to speeding, Ucation, or car defects. He fa^ a state road patrol .such as m a few other states. • Hall was a guest of C. R. La There was a general dis- Pheasant Hunters Draw Fines Here; Guns Not Broken Six pheasant hunters ran afoul of the law over the week-end, and were haled into Justice (Danson's court. All were charged with carrying guns in cars without taking them apart. Four men arrested Saturday were Amet Dayton, H. R. Enfield, Jesse Groves, and Glenn Fassell, all of Fort; Dodge. They were fined $10 and costs averaging $4,7'5. Some paid part of the fines, and the cases were continued 30 days for the rest. Brought into court Monday were Kelsey Burtis and D. A, Fraser. also fined $10 and costs. All the men pleaded guilty, The arrests were made by Samuel O'Erien, game warden on special duty in this county whose home is at Cedar Rapids. The fifth prize winner will receive a box of candy from' Behlmer's and an Agnes Lord face powder and beauty assortment from the Borchardt drug store. The nomination of Theodora Larson has been withdrawn by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Larson, because she is only 15, a year under the minimum. • ' Interest in the contest is running high. Purchases by relatives and friends have materially changed the standings of the contestants from day to day. Pictures of the high five are placed in the Steele store window every morning, and the votes are counted each evening. The contest closes next Saturday night. White, and C. S. Pearson. The Farmers are Andrew Godfredson, Kenneth Roney, Robert Skilling, Merle (Parsons, and Alfred Brandt. Tuesday evening Hank's Colts bowled the Phillips 66 team. Hank's 'Colts consist of W. H. Seipman, E. C. Robinson, Theo. Powell, Ralph Donovan, and Ernest Godfredson and the Phillips team of William Pestotnik, W. P. Hemphill, Harolc Lampright, "Fuzzy" Robinault Norman Walker, and Kenneth Mer- 3 DIVORCES GRANTED AS COURT OPENS After .Organization Court Adjourned Over Today. Court opened Mnday, with Judge George, A. iHeald, Spencer, on the bench, ip. J. Dahlhauser was .named bailiff, and Phyllis Parsons, stenographer for County Attorney M. C. McMahon, was appointed clerk of the grand jury. The grand jury, empanelled Tuesday morning, consists of Edward Dehnert, Lu Verne, foreman; Herman Bohn, Fenton; Herman Harms, West Bend; M. S. Jensen, Algona; Martin Molinder, Swea 3ity; Kobus Tjaden, Titonka; and os. Vaske, Bancroft. A divorce was granted Tuesday o Annie Benson from Walter Benon, both of Swea City. According o the testimony they were married a couple of years ago, both having een married before. Mrs. Benson, lad no children, but Mr. Benson lad eight ranging in age from 3 to The family moved to Mrs. Benon's farm near Swea City. Mrs. 'Benson charged her husband vith cruel and inhuman treatment, aying he refused to recognize her >n the street and that he taught he children to treat 'her disre- pectfully. Two divorces were granted yes- erday afternoon, when defendants ailed to contest. ' Eleanor A. Waner, Algona, was granted a divorce rom -Frank A. Wanzer, and Augusta Kinsey, Burt, was divorced 'rom Amos .R. Kinsey and the right o use her maiden name, Augusta Beitz, was restored. An adoption was approved Tuesday. The H. C. Schweppes, of Ti- onka, formally adopted Beverly Ann Carper, who they took from a ihome finding organization at Des Moines recently. Judge Heald adjourned court yes- ;erday to convene again tomorrow. The grand jury is expected back Draw Fines [for Unbroken Guns «e violators of hunting regu- ns were fined in Justice Dani court Tuesday. John Kramer [ c - W, MoBurney, fcoth of $en- were ar'r?ste4 and charged WvSng in, th>ir possession a | Pheasant : and wHt not having f guns broken in ithe car. They Jed that their dog brought 'in Iften pheasant, so ithe court fin- em on}y for the: unbroken to which they pleaded guilty. Swea City Council Seeks C. W. A. Cash Swea City, Nov. 28—.The council held a special meeting last week and discussed the government's Civil works program. A proposal to ask aid in graveling 30 blocks or more of the streets seemed to find favor. One difficulty is that money for hauling the gravel must be furnished locally as government money can be used only for hand labor. Three Are Picked in Speaking Tilt Gertrude Nelson, Walter Beardsley, and John Christensen have oeen chosen to represent Algona in extemporaneous speaking contests' in a home meet Tuesday afternoon at the high school. In a preliminary contest last Thursday, six contestants out of a field of 1'5 were .chosen: John Christensen, Max Miller, Gertrude Nelson, Walter Beardsley, Audrey Rucker, and Brma Lee Deal. Principal John G, McDowell is coach. The three winning contestants will represent Algona in North Central Six contests. Twin Baby is Dead. Whittemore, Nov. 28 — Allen, 3- months son of Mr. and Mrs, Samuel Montag, died early last Thursday, after an illness of three days. Besides his parents, he left a twin sister, Ann, two brothers, and another sister. Funeral services were held Friday at St, Michael's Catholic church, • cer. Last night the Hub and Coryel teams played. The Hub team-con sists of Jesse Schmidt, T. T. Herbst Lee .Reed, Martin Swanson, am Harold Cowan; the Coryell team o: Jesse Riddle, Ohet Orr, H. M. Vin son, Wm. Steil, and L. J. Nelson. The standing of the teams wil not be released till after nex week's games have been playec rhe- handicaps figured, and allow ances made on games already play ed. The tournament, will run near ly 20 weeks. KICKS FOR THE NAVY 'TVEJIS PICTURE from the sports section of the Sunday <Des Moines *• Register ought to interest all Kossuth, particularly Algona, for it is of a youth born in Algona 24 years ago, "Billy" Clark, son of Mr^ and Mrs. Frank Clark, Algona. For particulars see story elsewhere in t6day's Advance. The Register said: "W. C. (Bill) Clark has developed the somewhat na_sty—to the other fellow—habit of cracking up sweet dreams'of aspiring footballers. Just when an opposing team thinks it has the Navy squad under complete subjection, up rises Bill with a spectacular run or a sensational pass, and changes the complexion of everything." :omorrow. •*FARMER'S VIEW OF CITY PEOPLE TOLOJY PASTOR Rural and town relations was the subject of a talk given before the Rotary club Monday noon by the •Rev. A. H. Wood, of the Good Hope church.* Mr. Wood, has been Bachelor Passes; Operation Fails Funeral services were held Tuesday afternoon at the Laird & McCullough funeral chapel for Nick La Franz, single, who died Saturday at the Kossuth hospital of bowel complications following an operation for appendicitis' last week Monday.' The services were in charge of the Rev. P. 3. Braner, Trinity Evangelical Lutheran pastor. Mr. La Franz, who was only 38, was born in Iowa July 14, 1895, but when he was 14 both of ' his parents died, and he had since lived at various places. For the last four years he had made his home at Algona and had lived with the D. L. Bryans since last March. Inter-r ment was made in Riverview ceme- terq. pastor there more than nine years, and is well informed on the ideas of farmers, about town people, and some things that would bring about better relations between the country and town people. Some rather startling results were got from a questionnaire .that Mr. Wood submitted at a Union township Mothers & Daughters club meeting recently.. One complaint was directed against Algona's cpn- ested parking system. Opening chool at 8:30 was also scored, as oo early for farm children. 'Some farmers think it an injus- ice that stores buy goods from 1934 GAR PLATES HERE; NO PENALTY TILLFEBRUARY 1 Automobile license plates for 193'4 will be issued, beginning tomorrow, at the county treasurer's office. They are of yellow and blue, the letters and figures being yellow, the background dark blue. .Registration will toe handled the same as in other years. In other words there is no change in the law, except that there will be no penalty in January. The penalty' will not attach till February 1. •County Treasurer Duffy has received the following information from the state motor vehicle department: "Concerning storage affidavits, under senate file 89, it is absolutely imperative that if a car is to be placed in storage for 1934 in order SWEA GITYAN HEADS BOARD OF FIVE MEN Board and 7 Sealer* to Des Moines for Instructions. Preparatory to federal corn loans for Kossuth farmers, selection of a warehouse board .has 'been made as. follows: George Butterfield, Swea City, chairman. John Frankl, Algona, vice presi-- dent. H. J. Bode, Algona, secretary. Edw. Youngwirth, Whittemore. Chris Brandt, Titonka. Mr. Youngwirth was selected when Jacob Hengel, Fenton, indicated that he could not serve. This board will tie officially known as loan warehouse board No. 1-A. Seven Sealers Named. The board has divived -the county into seven districts for sealers, and the districts, with sealers, are: (Eagle, Grant, 'Swea, Harrison —. A. H: Hundeby, Swea. 'Springfield, Hebron, (Ledyard, Lincoln—George Hagge, Ledyard. iRamsey, German, Portland, Buf- Lack of Rainfall May Affect Crop Conditions in '34 Today, ends November, with a rainfall during the month of only .40 inches, more than an inch, below normal. October was an inch and a half below normal. This has left the country almost in a drought condition. Unless there is a heavy snowfall this winter, farmers will find lack of moisture in the ground next spring serious. A good rain now before the ground becomes too frozen for the mois- ure to soak in would remedy conditions. Temperatures have been normal during the last week, as follows: Wood's talk was heard with reat interest by the Rotarians, , r ho, as business men, found his remarks worth heeding. Ledyard Boys, Seneca Girls Conference Leaders in B, B. Stehle was also fined $10 ?3.95 costs for not baying in his, car, Inertia L ar ? Id . 11, son of Mr. and Mrs. WcNerty, JSancroft, was found ng an attack of m,uscu- a rare disease reseni- ile paralysis,' a week the fajjjily was quaran- «• according jp tfce Bancroft **«• He ^suffering intense was consjd- Lone Rock, Nov. 28 — Monday found'the Ledyard boys in the north. Kossuth basgetball conference leading two victories and no defeats, while Fenton, Lone. (Rock, Seneca, and Titonka were t>ed for second with one defeat each. victory and one 16. •Ledyard kept its slate clean by whining a hard-fought game from Titonka test Thursday evening, ^4- Titonka bad won an overtime thriller from Seneca earlier in the week. 19-17. With the score tied 1«-»11 at the en.d of regular playing *time, Titonka scored a field goal and a free throw in the overtime period, -while Seneca was getr tmg a/frej throw. ^Jewess seemed tq have l° st »°ne [of it ' ~'~ """ «**—v» •"•««* and went right ahead to trim Lone Rock Friday evening, 18-10. Fenton reached a '500 rating by taking Bancroft into camp, 23-17, after trailing, 14-6, at the half. The only girls' game in the conference went to Seneca, which staged a third quarter rally to grab the lead from 'Lone Rock and win, 22-18. Conference rankings Monday follow: BOYS Won Lost (Ledyard 2 0 —' • * 1 Episcopal Rector Goes to Oklahoma Father Louis Denninghoff an nounoed his resignation Sunday as rector of the St. Thomas Episcopal church. He has also resigned his Bmmetsburg rectorship. He ihacl held both rectorships since February, 1932, Now he goes to the Oklahoma diocese to be vicar to Bishop Thps. Casady, Oklahoma City, and will serve the All Saints church, Miami, and St. John's church, Vinita. Fenton iLoae Rock ------ — I- Seneca ------------ l Titonka ---------- 1 1 B^croft S.eneea- GIUIS "iiiiii;> •Pet. 1000' 500 '«00 500 <500 000 100Q 500 Newlywed in Accident. Bancroft, Nov. 28—Raymond Kollasch had his right leg injured last Thursday morning while foe was sawing wood with a buzz-saw. The saw cut the leg vertically and hi the bone of the knee. Mr. Kollasch was married onlyjast month. . Lone Backer Suffers Stroke. Lone flaock, .Nov. 28—(Frank Vo gel suffered a stroke early Sunday morning, and is in serious condi tion. Sexton ISexton, Nov. Has 28— Leo Steven having a siege pf the mumps, ' improving, to be asking. houses which ought directly from armers, ' eliminating could be our own middlemen. )ave Lynch Again Accused of Arson Apparently Dave Lynch, ex-Ban- rofter frequently seen in Kossuth ourts some years ago, now of Fairmont, no sooner gets out of one ourt investigation than into another. At Fairmont in October a ury acquitted him of a charge of arson by inducing an automobile iwner to burn a car in order that he latter might collect; the insur- ane arid then touy a new car of rynch, who < was an automobile salesman. Now he has been rear- ested on indictment in Cottonwqod county, Minn., on a similar charge, n Cottonwood county two men had turned their cars were tried and convicted. to .avoid payment of penalty, the storage affidavit must 'be filed prior to January 1, 1934, and the plates turned into the county treasurer's office." Up to Monday noon 6170 automobile licenses for 1933 had been issued in Kossuth. This is a drop of more than 1,000 from 1931, and of almost 500 from last year. Many cars are in storage. There were 805 truck licenses and 17 motorcycle licenses. So far in November nine new automobile licenses and one new truck license have been issued. The new automobiles were bought' by: Fords, Alene Hemphill, L. H. Robinson,'J. B. iLisy, Guy R. Smith, all of Algona, and L. J. Hansen, Armstrong; Chevrolets, Roy G. Bich- ardson and Bertha Godfrey, Algona, and Fred Hamm, West Bend; a Plymouth, Adolph Fuhnnan Bode. Council Meeting- Postponed. The regular council meeting for November would be held tonight but it has been postponed till tomorrow night to let the city dads have Thanksgiving night off. The corn loan plan has nothing to do with the corn-hog reduction plan, except that to get a loan the fanner must agree to enter info a corn-hog reduction contract as soon as notified. The fanner can take advantage of the corn loan plan, and then take advantage of the corn-bog reduction plan also. ; • Under the corn-bog plan the government will rent 20 per cent of each farmer's corn land and pay him 30c a bushel for the corn he could have raised on it. He must also agree to cut bier bog production 25 per cent, and in return the, government will pay him a bonus of $5 a head over and above the actual sale price on the 75 per cent be is allowed to raise, $2 for ready money to be paid when the contract is signed, a dollar more in November, 1931, and the remaining $2 in February* W35. Mr. Morrison bas not yet received contract forms, -but - expects them soon, and when they are received he will immediately begin holding meetings throughout the comity to explain the plan and secure contracts. November November November 22 23 24 November 25 November November November 26 27 28 .36 -34 ..43 -58 -37 -61 —48 26 17 19 26 20 32 26 Hunter Drops Dead Saturday: Bancroft Bancroft, Nov. 28—A. J, (Fuller, 70, of Perry, dropped dead at 4:30 p. m. Saturday while he was hunting pheasants in a corn field north of Bancroft. His son-in-law, Clarence Cooper, Tennessee, and two grandsons were with him. The body was brought to Dr. J. A, Devine's office and thence taken to a local undertaking shop, where it was prepared for burial. A Mr, Bessmer, of the'iBessmer Funeral Home, of Perry, arrived with an ambulance shortly after midnight Saturday njght, and took the body to Perry. Mr. Fuller was a railroad conductor. falo—E. R. Worley, Lakbta. 'Seneca, Grant, Fenton, Burt — Philip Wander, Fenton. Whittemore, Lotts Creek, Union, Cresco—JWalter Vaudt, Whittemore. Plum Creek, Irvington, Prairie, Wesley-nHugh Raney, Algona, Garfield, Riverdale, Sherman, LU Verne—C. R. Schoby, Riverdale. Board, Sealers to I). M. The board, the sealers, and County Agent Morrison attended a statewide meeting at Des Moines Tuesday conducted by (Ray Murray. state secretary of agriculture. The sealers were to remain for further instruction yesterday. It was expected that forms for use in making loans would be distributed at the meeting and supplies brought home by the Kossuth delegation . The board will super- Boy Suffers Head Wounds. Jimmie, 8-year-pId son of Mrs. Marguerite Kenefick, suffered a deep gash in the head when a s\ying at the schoolhouse struck 5iim last Thursday. Five stitches were taken, and anti-tetanus serum was administered. The treatment left him confined to bed Tuesday. vise loans, and it is loans can • be made hoped that immediately. Farmers desirous of loans may apply to any member of the board, the sealer in their territory, or through County Agent Morrison, The Farm Bureau as such has nothing to do with the loans. Use, Loan, • ' (Contlned on page 8.) Youth Born Here in Stellar Role in Army and Navy Game Lu Verne State Assets,to Be Sold Uncollected assets of the Lus Verne State hank will be sold at public auction at the Lu Verne city hall Friday, 'December 16, according to a court 'order signed by Judge George A. Heald in district court Tuesday. The sale will wind up the affairs of the bank, closed a number of years ago, and will DO for cash. Following the sale a final dividend will he paid. Chilton Farm Sale Dated for Tuesday Henry Scheppmann, administrator, announces a public auction next Tuesday afternoon at the farm one-half mile north of Irvington PI ;he livestock and far,m machinery left by the late Thos. vChilton. Six horses, 38 head of cattle, and 4'5 shoats will be sold. Among the cattle are 11 good milking Shorthorns. In addition to 'the shoats a Chester White boar will be sold. William Matson, Whittemore, who used to cry sales with Mr. Scheppman, will be auctioneer, and the aowa State toank will furnish^a clerk. Scarlet Fever Reported, Editor Frank Clark, of the Gar> ner Herald, his wife, and three friends departed toy auto last week Wednesday for (Philadelphia to attend the annual Army-Navy football game Saturday, in which the Clark son "Billy" played fullback for the navy, Though the Navy was beaten 12-7 in a titanic battle before "79,000 fans, young Clark* came in for plenty of mention in a column and a half Associated press account of the game in Sunday's 'Des Moines Register. The story said Clark's "strong right foot" gave the midshipmen repeated advantages 1 in kicking exchanges. Another mention said that "outstanding in tho Navy's well executed plan of strategy was the long accurate punting of little .fullback from Titonka Nov. 28— Three families here are quayaritised, fop scarlet fever: the Henry Meyers family, the Johja Wilsons, and the "Con," Higginji Clark, the G'arner, la. whose 'coffin corner' kick paved the way *Qr his team's scoring and repeatedly h^ad Army hacked up to its goal line, struggling to get out of the hoie." " next paragraph sjjd,; "Clark ung up the remarkable average of yards, measured from scrimmage line, on his punts, while on he defense this 166-lb. youth was a terror all afternoon, as he figured in fully half of the Navy's ackles around the battle zone." The final mention follows: 'While Army failed to threaten in, he last two periods, reaching Navy's 40-yard line only twice, y came' close to scoring again n the third period as Clark's great ticking kept the Cadets "bottled up in their half of the field. Two short passes, ,Baumberger to iFulp, figured prominently,in this Navy bid after Bill Clark intercepted one of Buckler's [Army] passes on Army's 44." Young dark was born in AJgpjoa in 1908 when his father was par^ ner of the present senior Advance publisher, and he is |he second "~ of Mjr. and Mrs, Clark, who " one other child, also Clark is remembered ALGONA Markets POPS Best mefl. wt 180 to ?00 ...... , Best med. wt 80Q to 2SO'., , . .1S,}(| Heavy Butcher? »60 to SQO . ; |2 ; 9^l Prfme 'Uvy butcher^ §00 |9 Bept Pack. Sow? 300 to $5! Packing Sows, 350'to 400 B>g Hvy. Pigs, Pigs, l'4Q 100 pounds ^ ' ;V f , I ^(»i Caoners Fat Cows Veal Calves Fat Steers ,. r* LSAA

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