Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on May 17, 1934 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Thursday, May 17, 1934
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ALGONA, IOWA, MAY 17, 1934 GET if EARS AT FT, MADISON Il ge8 , Schumacher, land Besch Plead Not Guilty. . norriond, 'Bode, has .been and to 30 years in Fort Mad- od Bst«l 'R. Anders, <De- K anil other points in Illinois f,, n , to 25 years in the Fort son penitentiary for their lion with the terror robin Kossuth. emence .was pronounced at Em- n by Judge F. C. Davidson, tsburg, Saturday, after ,tb« n ad pleaded guilty to 'a coun- •.Itorney's information prepar- |br County Attorney M. C. Mc- inrsland, who admitted the at- k<m Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Rob- Jj, ivas sentenced on a charge •robbery with aggravation. He 1 pleaded guilty to the attack Kick Thilges October 14, 1933, 1 was therefore given five years lonal on a charge of assault [intent to commit robbery. Robinson Robbery Admitted. ers pleaded guilty to a j of robbery witihi aggrava- . j the ilobinson case. Jott men entered their pleas in Idiatrict court of Kossuth coun- Ittough the proceedings took e at Erametsburg. The Crimea jiestion took place in this ity, and trial, if any, would e to .be held here. Jidge Davidson signed the or- i as of the uncompleted April hof the Kossuth district court p sentences are therefore cre- p to County Attorney McMahon, "I Dahihauser, and Deputy floss. i Demands Trial. ri%es, Whittemor«, has r wavering between pleading |y and fighting the case ist-Wra ever, since he was » up. He admitted to local of- 'J and to Emmetsburg offi- I his connection with the Eise" robbery, but for some un- n reason -when brought up [sentence refused to pleac r and demanded trial. ilges was brought from Em)Mg to Algona Monday, and f George. Schumacher, Irvinir- and Leo Besch, formerly i. wo was brought from the •tertiary at Fort Madison as taess, was taken to Garner ' all three pleaded not guiltj «Eiseman case. [ To Be Tried at Garner. session at Oar Former AUTOMOBILE SIDESWIPES PHONE POLE Matt Bestenlehner is Fatally Injured at Ottumwa. to .bring tnal there in Jury is the cases are) on Judge T. A Beardmore es uty, is presidhg judire * '« Thilges and Besch D »n Put Up] bought day purse. D and notl e claimed Mr whether 1 s "PPly the miss ALGONA HOGS ids -12.00 • 2.40 $2.6C -$2.«5 $2,85 $2.35 -$2.20 -$2.00 - --V l.\f CATTLE d ^«ers g oo to ,1,75 >.:.""- ! 2 - 001( > $2*0 —, to $4.01 4.00 to $4.5« eer - ' o i ...... *2.50 to .. ......... $2.00 to $3.00 $4.50 $2.25 —37%' w.u_ 40. 27 -— 37 13c -—10c 22o — 9( -—8c & & -...7o ....5o ••••ic Matthew E. Bcstcnlehnor, 42, former Algonian, suffered a fatal au- omobile accident at Ottumwa last week Wednesday night shortly be- r ore one a. m. and died in 15 minutes.' Nick Latimer, 62, of Latimer 3ros., former owners of what is now the Graham store here, was with Bestenlehner, and they were driving to their room in a private iome after the Elks club, of which .he latter was steward, had been closed. Hits Telephone Pole. Bestenlehner, who was driving, drove too close to a telephone pole, •vgainst which the car was sideswiped. Both men were thrown out by the impact. Bestenlehner suffered a frac- ;ured skull and a fractured jaw. L.atimer suffered concussion of the )rain, bruises, and cuts. Both were .aken to the hospital, where Bes- tenlehner died. Latimer was to be released within 24 hours. Funeral services were conducted Saturday morning at St. Mary's iatholic church, Ottumwa, of which Matthew was a member, and the jody was brought here for burial Sunday in the local Catholic cemetery. Burial Here Sunday. There were no services here except at the grave, where Father Davern officiated. A Legion detail fired a parting salute. Pallbearers here were.M. J. . Streit, H. W. Pletch, R. W. Wehler, Jos. Harig, L. E. Linnan, and B. F. Sorensen. Matthew was the youngest son of. the late Frank and Elizabeth Bestenlehner. He was born September 21, 1891, here, and attended the public schools. In the World war he served overseas two years In an ordinance corps. He had been at Ottumwa eight years, and was a member of the Legion post there and of the Elks. He lived at Muscatine for a time before he went to Ottumwa. He was never married. Four brothers and one sister survive: Frank, Whittemore banker; Joseph, Algona; Andrew, druggist at Ottumwa; Mrs. J. H. Strain and Ignatius, both of Muscatlne. in Accident FARM HAND DEPARTS WITH STOLEN GOODS A. man, .who had worked at the Grant, Jennings farm-a week departed Sunday, April 29. and took with him a new set of Boyt harness, three new horse collars, a set of Ford license plates, 15 gallons gasoline and five gallons oil, according to the Lu Verne News, which adds: * The man, who gave his name as Merle Nichols «nd his home aa Sedalia, Mo., had a friend who secured employment at Irvlngton. Both left the country at the same time. Nichols had been driving a Ford V-8. Shortly before hiking out he returned to the Jennings home with a 'Chrysler, which he said had been loaned to him while the Ford was being repaired. It has since been learned that a Chrysler is missing from near Rockwell City, and it is believed this may have been the car. A phone call to Sedalia brought the information that the uieii are wanted there for theft of a car. Bootleggers Draw 3 Months in Jail Cecil and Henry Koepke, arrested April 28 an charges of .bootlegging, pleaded guilty Saturday before Judge Davidson at Emmetsburg, and were each fined $300 and sentenced to three months in Jail. In each case, however, the fine was suspended 'and credit for time In custody awaiting trial was granted on the Jail terms. The rest of the terms must he .served. This is in line with the new policy adopted to discourage bootlegging now 'flhat legal liquor is back. Bootleggers and other offenders against the liquor laws will have to expect heavier sentences than was the custom under 'prohibition. Lakota Burglars Foiled. Lakota, May 15—An attempt was made Thursday night to burglarize safes in the Schissel elevator, but the burglars were not successful in opening either safe. A window was pried open for entrance. Sheriff Dahlhauser was called, but failed to pick up a clue. It Is believed an amateur job. Meet After 40 Years. Lu Verne, May 8—Mrs. S. P. Sorenson and her brother, Joha Hogan, Great Falls, Mont, met for •the first time dn more tton 40 years when he arrived recently lor a visit, Algonian Is Arrested for Federal Men Robert. Schoby, 25, Algonian, was arrested Sunday morning by Constable Floyd Newvillc south of Sexton on a federal charge of forging an endorsement on a CWA check for $30 and cashing it. An official of the United States Secret Service came Monday afternoon, and loft the same day for Omaha with Schoby. It is reported that Schoby told friends neighboring Sexton that he had returned to Rive himself up. He arrived Saturday afternoon on a freight train and made visits till he was arrested. He made no resistance, and was willing to talk. The case is out of the jurisdic- ion of local courts, and will be brought up in federal court, prob- ibly in South Dakota. Schoby had been in South Dakota for some time, and yesterday's Des Moines Register, noting UK arrest, said he was also wanted n connection with the burglary of .he Deadwood, S. D., postoffice iome time ago. He is married and has one child, but his family is still n South Dakota. ALGONIANS~VOTING IN A DIGEST POLL ON THUIEW DEAL Cards in a Literary Digest straw poll on the Roosevelt policies were received by many Algonians Monday. They were in the form of a ballot, with squares for answers to- two questions:—Do you approve on tlhe whole of the acts and policies of 'Roosevelt's first year? 2.— For whom did you vote in 1932? After the second question the squares indicated Roosevelt, Hoover and Any Other. A space was also provided for the name of the state. The cards were not to be signed.. It is said that 4,000,000 ballots were to be sent out by the Literary Digest. It costs a cent apiece to mail them to voters and 2c to mail back the ballots, all at Mie company's expense. If all the cards, were returned the total postage) alone would be $120,000. When to this is added the 'printing and otlb- er preliminary expense, and the cost of tabulating the returns, it can be seen that the Literary Digest spends a large fortune on ey- ery sudlv poll it takes. There has been criticism of the No. 1 question on the ground that it is too general and unduly favors the administration. Many wlho are bitterly against a great deal that the administraion has done still do not like to vote against the program "as a whole." Thus ttie result will be of ^no value &si a poll on individual policies and the tendency it ks claimed, will be to give a blanket endorsement which will be deceptive. CRIPPLED GIRL GETS VINCENT WHEEL CHAIR Last week's Dea Moines Tribune carried a picture of Dolores Eoriatti, 16-year-old girl there who has been crippled with infantile paralysis three years. Recently R. E. Vincent noticed an appeal for a wheel chair for this girl, so he sent the one used so long by his daughter, the late Ora Vincent, and the picture showed the girl in the chair. Mr. Vincent sent the chair down on a Des Moines Register delivery truck which comes here Sunday mornings. While at Des Moines last week Wednesday Mr. Vincent took time to visit the girl, and he found her crippled in both arms and legs. An effort was made some time ago to send the girl to the Warm Springs foundation where President Roosevelt goes, but the place is full. A small tank has been built in the yard at the girl's home, and it is hoped that some benefit can be obtained in this manner. • May Re-Seed Crops Damaged by Winds A ruling permitting the reseed- ing of drought or wind-damaged areas by corn-hog contract signers has been received at the central corn-hog office here. Where crop land has been damaged it may be reseeded to oats, barley, sudan grass, soy beans, grain sorghums, or non-feed crops. This, however, must be done only one damaged ground not under government contract. Acres set aside are not affected in any way. . • Wesleran to Cuba. . Delia Goetz, former Wesley girl, sister of Otto Goetz and Mrs. William Ward, is in Cuba for two months as secretary to a Washington D. C., official in whose office he is employed, according to the Wesley News-World. She was chosen because she understands Spanish. BABE OF 4 SHOOTS SELF ANDJIAY DIE Grandson of the J. B. Johnstons Here in D. M. Accident. •I. 'H. Johnston went to Des Moines yesterday to see his grand•son, William Hanson, who was critically wounded when he accidentally nhot himself through the chest with a 38 calibre revolver Tuesday night. The boy, who is only 4%, is a son of Attorney Harry W. Hanson, Des Moines, and Ilia mother, who was 'Loretta Johnston, died when he was born. 1>. M. Register's Story. A report of the accident appeared on the front page of yesterday's Des Moines Register as follows: Wililiam 'Christopher Hanson, 4',-j year-okl-son of Attorney Harry W. Hanson, 2415 College ave., is in a critical condition at Iowa Methodist hospital after accidentally shooting himself through the chest with a .38 calibre revolver Tuesday night. The shooting occurred in the (home of Mrs. -Rosa OB. Cunningham, 2600 Twenty-fourth Street place, past president of the Des Moines Business and Professional Women's club, according to police. May Prove Fatal. So far as was known ;by detectives' and relatives, William was alone when he shot himself. Despite Ws severe wound, which 'Mr. Hanson said may prove fatal, the boy walked nearly a block to his home. 'No one was home at the Cunningham residence when William shot himself, detectives said. The boy is 'believed 'by .police to have entered the house through the basement garage door and found the revolver in a -drawer, Mr. Hanson said after talking with detectives and neighbors. Entered House Alone. While William had been playing with a neighbor boy shortly before the accident, police said they believed he entered the house alone. The shooting occurred at approximately 4 p. m. Mrs. Alta Lee, housekeeper at the Hanson home, and a neighbor, Mrs. W. N. Switzer, 2411 College ave., administered first aid to the boy. William's brother, Howa/rd, 13, had just arrived home from school. Find Trail of Blood. Detectives Gagen and McCarthy found a trial of .blood leading from !he Cunnngham 'home to the Hanson 'house and inside the.Cunning- ham home fo.und tb.e revolver and bullet which'had"' passed'""through the 'boy's body. Often sten playing near the Cunningham garage doors, William had been near them shortly •before the shooting, Mr. Hanaon, said neighbors told him. 9 Fifteen Algonians Entertain Designs on Cass Lake Fish Sixteen Algona disciples of Izaak Walton left Sunday and Monday for the week at Cass lake in northern Minnesota. It is an annual outing for many in the party but some are novices. In the group are M. P. Weaver, E. J. Van Ness, R. H. Miller, T. H. Holmes, John Bieser, James Duryea, Bert Deal, H. M. Hauberg, H. E. Rist, C. R. La Barre, A. E. Michel, G. S. Buchanan, H. R. Cowan, R. 0. Bjustrom, Jos. Durnin, and Arthur Aldridge, Minneapolis. The latter is a brother-in- law of Mr. La Barre. The men are occupying a Cass lake cabin which was built and is maintained by Algona sportsmen who make trips to the lake in season. The lake is approximately 400 miles north of Algona. Farmer Gets $10 for Wolf and Cubs Rudolph Will, three miles northeast of Algona, bagged a female wolf and two cubs Saturday, and collected the bounties Monday from County Auditor Butler. The old wolf brought $5 and the cubs $2.50 each, a total of $10- The wolf had been raiding chicken yards on farms along the Des Moines river. Its den was found in a bank between the river and Mr. Will's place. ^ Check Artist Jailed. Matt Boyer was sentenced to 30 days in jail by Justice White Monday on a charge of uttering a bad check February 23 for $5 on the Farmers & Traders bank, Bancroft. He pleaded guilty and is serving the sentence. Bare Bocks for Grotto. Father Dobberstein, West Bend, recently returned from La Crosse and Norwalk, Wls., from whence he shipped home a car of rocks for Ws grotto. Trio of the Terror Robbers day afternoon between 4:30 shortly after 5 o'clock, and HpWO OF THESE MEN HAVE CONFESSED to the terror-robbery of the C. C. Robinsons here in Feb- 1 - ruary—Anders and Thorsland. The third, Joe Thilges, is now awaiting trial at Garner on a charge of being implicated in the same kind of a robbery on the Eisemans, of Woden. This picture, printed by courtesy of the Des Moines Regist3r, shows the trio in custody of the sheriff and deputy at Emmetsburg after their capture. Thilges is on the right, Thorsland in the center, and Anders on the left. DROUGHT IS EASED BY A HEAVY RAIN AND HAIL STORM A long awaited rain fell Satur- and this eased for a time drought conditions in this part of the state. The rain fell heavily with much hail, some of which was more than half the size of an egg. The hail did little damage, only two or three windows at the Algona Green- aouses being broken. This rain, with a sprinkle in the morning, amounted to only .48 inch, which, adding a tenth of an inch May "3, brings the total to only .58 for May. The normal fall for May is 4.58 inches. Saturday's fall, though helpful, will not be sufficient at this season of the year when everything is growing. Saturday's rain was the first of any consequence since the fourth, and fifth of April, third, when 1.17 inches were registered. This was the only fall in April, which normally has a measurement of 2.96 during the month. Normal rainfall up to the first of May from January 1 is 7.01 inches, but only 4.22 has fallen this year. Since October 1, when the drought began, the" fall has been only 6.17 inches, while normal from then to May 1 is 12.13 inches. Normal for the year is 32.18 inches, but in the year 1933 only 24.51 inches were recorded, leaving a deficiency of 7.67 inches. Saturday morning's storm brought • little • rain, but strong winds 'did havoc with farm buildings in this part of the state. Many wooden silos were blown down. It is thought 'that most of'- them were empty, for. farmers • ;haye -been ' using the feed because most of their corn is sealed. Temperatures during the last week follow: May 9 ----------------- 90 May 10 ------- ... ..... .80 May 11 -------- ........ 70 May 12 (.48 in. r. f.) ___ 66 May 13 ---------------- 65 May 14 ------- ..... ____ 73 May 15 ---------------- 74 Nab Brethorst In Wisconsin; Wanted Here Fred Brethorst, Sexton, for whom officers had been searching for some months, was located at Shell Lake, Wis., by Sheriff Dahlhauser Tuesday, and yesterday afternoon was arrested there, officers here were advised. Mr. Dahlhauser left immediately for Shell Lake, and is expected today with his prisoner. Brethorst is wanted in connection with the kidnaping of the Dan Sibrel family at Emmetsburg last winter, in which the Sibrel housekeeper and children, were forced to accompany the kidnapers ten miles from their home, after the gang had robbed the house of a quantity of alcohol. Brethorst's name was also brought into the fatal burning of a Minnesota youth at a still explosion here at about the same time, but no criminal action on this count is anticipated. CRETZMEYER HIGH POINT MAN AT M, C, Charles Cretzmeyer was highpoint athlete in a sectional track jmeet at Mason City Saturday, where he made more points than any other of 225 athletes taking part in events. He made 13 of Al- 73 55 47 46 46 43 36 New Paving Ready for Traffic Soon Algonians will be able to use the new paving on State street .sometime next week-end. The paving crew finished the! last stretch Tuesday afternoon. The mixer wais still going yesterday morning near the Northwestern depot, and trucks, were carrying concrete to various street intersec- ions. It was expected yesterday that work would be completed last night or early today. The concretef will have to be left a week before use So it can dry and set. Trucks yesterday were using of the concrete laid last week. Ex-Store Trustee Here Opens Store The Estherville News announces that D. A. Bagan is about to open a store at Estherville. Its nature was not disclosed, but it was rumored that it would be a men's clothing store. Mr. Bagan, who was once employed at the Nau Bros, men's clothing store at Estherville, was in charge of the former Wm. C. Steele store here till a few months ago, and since then has been traveling salesman for a men's clothing house. Lands a Big Fish. Torkel Hill, fishing for pike at Silver Lake Tuesday, caught a 22%-lb. sheephead which it took him an hour to land. F. H. Seller was fishing with him. They caught a good mess of pike and perch. • Fourth in Music Contest. Mt. Vernon, May 16-^-Donald Hutcbiiis, Algona, placed fourth in, 27 entrants in annual music auditions for high echooj eeniors at Cornell college Saturday. H« wag entered, in the vocal division. gona's 19 points. In morning preliminary events Cretzmeyer tied the state 100-yd. dash record with. 9.7. seconds, winning his heat in this event easily. In the 220-yd. dash he also won his heat•-time 23 seconds. ; : • Ifi finals in'v'.these two events Cretzmeyer won 'first -in- the 100- yd. dash, time 9.8, and second in the 220-yd. dash, time 21.8. He was also second in the broad jump, the winner of which jumped 21 feet and 9 inches. known as Shackelford and Sarchet also Thompson, placed, Shackelford second in the half mile run, which was won with time of two minutes and 10.9 seconds, and Sarchet getting fourth in the quarter mile. Winning time in his section was 54.9 seconds. Algona placed fifth among 23 PATTERSON SPEAKS AT G, 0. P. RALLY AT DES MOINES Senator Patterson spoke briefly Friday night at a ra.lly at Des) Moines for all repulbican candidates for state office. The meeting was • sponsored by the Sixth congressional district republican service league, and nearly all candidates except Clarence L. Knutson, Clear Lake ,and Wallace M. Short, Sioux City, both seeking the nomination for governor, were in attendance. The Des Moines Register quoted Patterson as saying: "Exercise of the power to destroy business at will makes me uneasy. We are going to rewrite the new deal into a square deal. The new deal is not named right anyway—it's a raw deal." Former Sheriff G. E. Cress, Mason City, and one J. A. Nelson, other candidates for the lieutenant governorship nomination, also spoke briefly. One remaining candidate, one Thompson, of Clinton, was not mentioned. Apparently it is conceded by most observers that Patterson has the best show for the nomination. Remarks editorially of such newspapers as the Mason City Globe- Gazette and the Marshalltown Times-Republican, always opposed to Patterson in the past because of his income tax views, have given him the edge for both the nomination and the election. If Patterson is nominated and elected a special election will have to be held after election to choose his successor in the senate. • Tatterson is not making an Intensive campaign* but it is felt that the frequent .daily, and • weekly newspaper .mention he has received during;; his.-service in the legislature has made voters so familiar with his name and record that they are likely to vote for him rather than for such comparatively un- MEXICAN NEAR LEDYARD DIES, DOLTJICTIM Saturday Windstorms* Do Wide Damage in the County. High winds which played tor«- nado tricks in many parts of that county swept through Kossuth early Saturday marning, and that evening high winds brought a hail and» rainstorm. These storms temporarily broke the drought locally. Janero Flores, Mexican beet, weeder on the Alvin Bush farm,. north of Ledyard, was instantly killed in the evening storm, when.' he was struck by lightning. Ther same bolt fired the Bush barn, which was burned to the grounds A colt in the barn was lost. Bolt Jumps from Aerial. Flores, 47, who was midway between barn and house, had just pumped water and had rinsed tha' pail. As he turned back to thet pump the bolt struck. Apparently; it ran along radio aerial from barn; to house and jumped the gap between the wire and the Mexican's: head. The victim was instantly killed^. The body was discovered by tha Bush family when they looked out to see where the bolt had struck. A cap which Flores burned to cinders, and was' badly singed, but wore was his hair otherwises his body bore no evidence of then stroke. The lightning was followed a, few minutes later by a rain an* hail storm which hindered efforts to save the barn. High Wind at Daybreak. In Algona and elsewhere at, many points the morning windstorm brought down tree branches.. and the ground was littered with. twigs and branches. At the Ralph Brown farm, east of No. 169, three miles south of town," a big two-story barn was blown down. It had a tile base, from which the high roof was lifted and set down against an oatc. tree ten feet northwest of the foundation. The tile walls were leveled". Eyra 'Blanchard, west of .Irvington, reported a large chicken louse tipped agaiins a tree and. his car. Silos, small buildings, and : trees suffered throughout the county. Wreckage at Irrington. Irvington, May 15 — Besides th« arge hollow tile barns on the lalph Brown and George Godfrey- arms, many other buildings of lesser importance were overturned, and many were demolished in th* heavy windstorm Saturday mom— ng. Chicken houses and Henry Gies David Ferber, and 'arms, and at the home were blown silos, among them Cress, Nelson, and schools participating. Schools placing- ahead were: West Waterloo, 58 1-3; Clear Lake, 25; Oelwein, 22%; Charles City, 21%. Forest City and Osage failed to score, and Garner got only one- sixth of a point. are Daughter for Hoveys. Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Hovey parents of an 8%-lb. girl, bom at their home Tuesday night. They have one other child, a boy, Eldon, 8. Elnora Jacobson is caring for Mrs. Hovey and the baby. • ACC to Serve Beer. A Class B beer permit has been secured for the Algona Country club and beer will be served during the summer. The permit was taken out for only a half year. E. J. Mullen, Fonda, Sales Tax Checker Last week Tuesday's Marshalltown Times-Republican published a list of 23 lowans for whom the new sales tax law created jobs as field men who "will confer with taxpayers, check delinquent taxes, address public meetings, and otherwise assist in explaining details of the law and the board's regulations." They will receive $1850 a year salaries plus expenses. No one from Kossuth landed one of these jobs, which were let by Ray Murphy, chairman of the state board of assessment and review. Edward J. Mullen, Fonda, was assigned to Kossuth, Pocahohtas, Calhoun, Humboldt, counties. and Carroll Titonka Woman is 94. Mrs. Mary J. Newville, Titonka, mother of Constable F. A. Newville, Algona, reached her 94th birthday anniversary Thursday, April 26. Aunt Jen Home Again and Tells of Jaunt in the South Mrs. Jos. Wadsworth, known tci Algonians as "Aunt Jen," got home by train from Birmingham, Ala., where she had been since a week ibefore Thanksgiving, the guest of her foster-son Archie Bushnell, and his family, arriving last Thursday. This was Mrs. Wadsworth's first visit in the south. She observed her 78th birthday anniversary there March 22, and was highly ipleased to receive a birthday shower from Algona friends. The Bushneais took "Aunt Jen" for a '5-day trip in Florida as a birthday gift. They drove from Birmingham across northern part of Florida to Jacksonville on the east coast, thence half way down the coast to Melbourne, from there across to Tampa, and then to Sar- Sarasota i» a. Singling Bros. town, and here they visited the! Wood Cowans, New York City, who were wintering there. On the way home the party followed a route through central) Ftlorida, and "Aunt Jen" picked oranges and other fruit from trees there. A later trip was made to Muscle! Shoals on the Tennessee River, and there were other sightseeing trips for "Aunt Jen's" benefit. Mr. Bushnell is in the oil anc gasoline business. He is married and 'he and his wife have a eon Jimmy J,oe. A former Algonian whom "Aunl Jen" saw was Lyman DuBois, who fives retired at Meridian, iMiss. She hadn't seen him before in. 20 years When he Jived here he worked 'ai the Wm. C. Steele store. For many years afterwards be travelled tor a hosiery firm, Dan on the farm si, 01 Henry Hahltt Bert Sankejr down. Many the Hermans Wannbier and Vernou Robison's, went down. A turkey house at ttut Jewell Patterson farm, which was alown down about a month ago., was picked up by the wind Saturday and set erect again. Brooder houses suffered. Thee Drooder house on the Leslie Jen.* kins farm was overturned and set on fire by the brooder stove, many of the chickens were burned, it is reported here, Mrs. Eart. Crouch also lost more than 10ft chicks when her . brooder • house overturned. Many large trees and countless smaller buildings, and machinery were ruined. One of the large doors at the Galbraith elevator was blown out and needed considerable repairing. Four Corners is Hit. Pour Corners, May 15—Wind Saturday morning reached almost tornado proportions in this neighborhood. Large trees were blown out of the ground. A hen house waa blown over at Lewis Broesder's, and hens on hen and goose eggs were scattered all over. A chicken house at Mrs. Pearl Potter's was wrecked, and basement windows, were blown in. At Arch Walker's two small hoc houses were blown down and a. couple of brood sows were killed. Windows were also blown in upstairs and in the basement. At Etn* Mitchell's a machine shed waa wrecked. Sexton Barn Unroofed, Sexton, May 15—The heavy wind here Saturday morning wrecked K. number of buildings. The barn roof at the George Olsen Sr. farm was blown off on the west half of tha, wem fence at the Fred Plumb farm at the barn. Three hog houses turned upside down over a Storm. Continued on page 10.) Roads in Minnesota Are All Renumbered All but new state Minnesota road maps issued three weeks ago are now out of date, all roads having been renumbered. Throughout the state May 4 road crews took down! the old road markers and set up new ones. Nearly 40,000 changes were made. There are JROW 135 numbered roads where before ther$ were 227. The new maps, cau be secured at m.o4 t

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