Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on August 2, 1934 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 2, 1934
Page 1
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ALGONA, IOWA, AUGUST 2, 1934 IELF RESPECT Federal Project (esignedtoHelp Get a Start. LaBarre, Supervisor W. E. i"and County Engineer H ifih attended a meeting of me gency relief directors Kltodge Tuesday morning. Krre is director in Kos- and will name a committee 'him pass on emergency re- „„„, „, explained at Fort is to bring as many fam- nossible from a position of Jort to full support by Lwa efforts, thus relieving Un on the poor funds of Lly and incidentally restor- 1 ' - • satisfactory . families to a nic status. Worked in Industry, are available from the _, government, but the work Inew that a great deal of it ding in the dark. The na- f project was first aimed at Mies where there is wide- industrial unemployment, principle of the "40 acres [ mule" idea after the Civil ich centers the national i has established truck gar- wlth small homes, and a fam- Ithus enabled to raise enough iffs to fill immediate needs reduced family income ! without recourse to poor (These are known as "sub- gardens. atlon Different in West, the scheme is being extend|include rural areas, but the in some respects is rad- | different from that of in- i centers, and procedure is [ore slow and cautious. i for August include rehab; of two families at a cost I more than $200. These fam- jnust repay money advanced. I case is actual cash given No applications are de|for the basis of selection is i narrow to permit of wide ation of cases. There are nt worthy cases on hand to ) available funds. • Restore Self-Respect. I program is different from ' relief measures, in that it N at future results rather ^mediate relief of distress. y families have come to Poor funds, and the heads of families have lost self-re- earn BONAR THROWS LIGHT ON NEW MORTGAGE ACT Lets Mortgagors Try to Pay Debts and Stay on Land. Senator Dickinson recently spoke before the Kiwanis club on the new Frazier-Lemke mortgage relief act, and last Thursday noon .1. L. Bonar discussed the same law. Mr. Bonar said Mr. Dickinson had pointed out objectionable features of the act, and he (Bonar) now wanted to call attention to some of its good features, Mr. Dickinson said he voted tor the act, but that at the time it was expected that President Roosevelt would veto it. The administration did not sponsor the law. Mr. Roosevelt did approve it, however, though he added a note saying lie did so because he thought farm debtors would not take undue advantage of it, and anyway losses to creditors would not be much if any greater than they would incur In any event. Lawis Bankruptcy Measure. This law is a bankruptcy measure, and no farmer bankruptcy if there Hairbreadth Harry, King of Hoboes &Poet, Visits Algona, Sings His Poems land the inclination to The new program is de- to restore desire for self"icy in all families, selected • J 0 ' this a 'm the families [selected must not only be * but must have the energy ligence neceasnrv »« ,„.* necessary «ck on their feet. f.o put i either in work or in kind, L^I re , ceive ' for tne help considered as gift or dole. p work the FERA in may involve the hiring of of W »°n ker to keep a ccurate of all poor fund expendi- » m the ^unty. Plans have worked out. Similar n in progress in Kos- tne directoin of the Pervisors for more than ^narked success. : Rural Carrier Here will confess is any other way out, for bankruptcy means that he turns over all his property save his personal exemptions. The only thing the new law does for him is to let him stay on the land and buy it back if he can make the grade. Mr. Bonar says the law has to be considered in its relation to the original general bankruptcy act passed in 1898. Under this act a debtor turns over all his property, but the exemptions, and then he is through. The property is sold and he is freed of all debt not covered by the proceeds. Chance Given to Debtors. In the last hours of the Hoover administration an amendment to the bankruptcy act was passed whereby if 50 per cent of the creditors owning 50 per cent of the debts can be brought into agreement with the debtor, all other debtors will be bound. Under this provision a man can try to extricate himself by getting an agreement which puts his property into a trusteeship. He then carries on the business in accordance with the agreement and tries to work out. One such agreement is in force in Algona now with good prospects that in time the debtor will work out. More "Teeth" Provided. This amendment is still in force for all cases to which it a pplies, and any debtor in a position to do so can take advantage of it. The difficulty with it is that it requires agreement by 50 per cent of the creditors holding 50 per cent of the claims, and if the debtor cannot get such an agreement he is tied hand i i \ C , F " rgnttcn Man " ™'»e to town yesterday, his pink beard bleached by sun and wind of the open highways, his feet ' hal1 ' bristling throuKh tattered He may be the "Forgotten Man," but he calls himself Hair breath Harry," crowned king of the tramps and hoboes at a Bntt hobo convention last year. He won his nickname, Hairbreath," because he was the inspiration of the collegiate hatlCRS vogue, he says. In a sing-song voice Harry chanted samples of his own ' poetry," which is of the modern school. He is also an author and he scmt a copy of his book, Innertubes Come Clean, to President Roosevelt, who failed to acknowledge it. Harry campaigned for Roosevelt and for Henry Field in the last campaign, but has not let his disappointment when the president ignored his book dim his political support. Harry loves publicity, and he proudly exhibits clippings from other papers describing him. He displays a knack of showmanship in his colorful attire, from novel ventilation of hat ami shoes to shirt, which boasts no buttons and is clasped together with two safety pins, both hinged together, leaving wide gaps at other points. The tails are not tucked in, but flap in the breeze, in keeping with his general effect of air- cooling ventilation. Harry obligingly stopped chanting limericks long enough to admit ho was born 53 years ago at Belvidere, 111., and for the past eight years has been a Knight of the Road and Rods. He previously tried his luck at farming and shoveling coal — which he disliked because of the dirt! Auburn-haired ladies with a love of the outdoors are invited to get in touch with Harry, who is searching for a Queen of the Hoboes for the 1D34 convention at Britt August 22. Applicants must have auburn hair, says Harry, with a romantic look in his eagle eye. "Please add something about my book," says Harry, who urges Literary pedants to write to Belvidere for a copy. ALGONIAN CHARGED WITH LIQUOR SALE George Palmer, Janitor at the courthouse during the last few Sunday evening, charged home with illegal possession of intoxicating liquor. Officers raided the house BAND CONCERT » TONIGHT FIVE PER CENT Hearing on Auction of Assets Set for Next Week. The curtain will be rung up for the last act In the drama of the County Savings bank next week Thursday morning, when, unless there is objection, an order will be entered in district court directing the receiver to sell at public auc- |tion the remaining assets. Official notice of the iiearir.g appears in this week's Advance. It will be seven years this fall since the bank closed, and up to I this time dividends totaling 45 per I cent have been paid in five installments. The final' dividend, it is estimated, will be a little more than five per cent. Good Receivership Record. Considering the times, the disastrous depreciation in value of land, property, as shrinkage in value of the assets of any closed bank, the record of the receivership is considered good. As usual in closed bank cases many debtors took advantage of the opportunity to obtain settlements, and notwithstanding' every effort to collect as much as possible, the settlements caused a considerable write-off in assets. Schoby Hurt In Fall Off Load of Hay C. R. Schoby, of Riverdale township, republican nominee for representative, narrowly escaped winding up his political campaign in an unexpected way Friday. Mr. Schoby was putting hay into his barn. Exactly what happened is not known, but apparently he was caught in a rope and was thrown onto a cement platform, alighting on his head. The blow made him unconscious. At the Kossuth hospital it was March Melody Kinjj March Tropic to Tropic Fantasie My Old Kentucky Home Popular Number. Polga La Golondrina March Barnum & Bailey Favorite Vera Waltz. uui • \JiLiuuia itiiuuu LUC iiuuuw i - ~-—• .,«.«-. where they found a quantity of al- March-Parade of the Wooden Soldiers. Overture Spick and Span March In Honour Bound and foot. It was to remedy this situation that the Frazier-Lemke act was Mr. J re n Given 1 a tHCheck-Up8 ?fwho~are to enter >i- nhv«! m t this fal1 Physical examlna- Honar. (Continued on Page 6.) GRADER STRIKES STUMP; MAN'S DAOJUS INJURED J. V. Elbert, Whittemore, suffered a badly wrenched back and a concussion of the brain Monday afternoon, when a road blader he was riding and directing hit a stump and threw him from the machine. He landed on his head and back, and was unconscious for some time. A telephone repair crew came along shortly after the accident, and the company first aid kit was used to bring Mr. Elbert to consciousness. He was unable to move his legs, and at first it was feared his back was broken. He was taken to Mercy hospital, Fort Dodge, and is still a patient there though it is expected he will be released in a day or so. No broken bones were found. The blader was being pulled by a tractor, and it jumped two to three feet off the ground when it bit the stump. The accident occurred on No. 60, east or Lu Verne. Liberty Features Articleby 'Dick An article entitled "What Republicans Will Do Next," by Senator L. J. Dickinson, will appear m next week's issue of Liberty, according to an advertisement in that magazine this week. The announcement describes the article as "A Challenge and a F° re . cas £ <f the Coming Fight Against the Embattled Policies of the Democratic New Deal." Four Permits to Wed. Marriage licenses have been is sued to: George Ennen and Annu Blppentrop, both of Lake*: Fred Marhoun and Maw L. Carr, both o St. Paul; Lawrltz C. Hansea and A»»a March, both of Aigona; Wai tor W, Eogel both »ad JM Ijargaret C cohol, some home brew, and some ines. The officers had suspected Palner for some time, or ever since olm Murtha, prisoner charged 1th drunkenness several weeks go, admitted that he got his liquor om Palmer. Murtha also claimed hat he had drank liquor with Pal- icr at various times in the base- uent of the courthouse. Murtha said Palmer kept liquor id in a wastepaper box near the urnace, but officers searched the vastepaper box several times, also tie basement, but found no evi- ence. They called Palmer before hem, however, and warned him hat they were on his trail. A full halt pint bottle and a iartly filled half pint of alcohol vere found at the home. On being taken before Justice White Monday morning, Palmer waived preliminary hearing and ,vas bound to the grand jury under iond of $500, which was furnished. AUTO DEALER HAULED UP ON JECHNICALITY A warrant for the arrest of S. H. Klassie was issued in Justice Danson's court Tuesday on the charge if conducting a business contrary o Sec. 429, Al, of the 1931 code of owa. The charge was filed by one H. S. Stanbery, who gave no address. This law requires registration or a business trade name in the coun- y recorder's office. Few know that such a law exists, and it is probable that many businesses operated under trade names are not registered. Mr. Klassie conducts his business under the name Algona Motor Sales. Mr. Klassie, who lives at Renwick, where he has another place of business, had not been arrested up to 2 p. m. yesterday, and his local manager, J. W. Little, had not heard of the case. Mr. Little was under the impression that the trade name had been filed in ^ac- :ordance with law. learned that concussion brain had been suffered, NOT INVOLVED IN 'RIO? HERE Rumor Involving It False, Committee Head Writes. Morten Pederscn, chairman of PAYMENT HALT BELIEVEO TO BETEMPORARY No Re-Examination is Expected Here by Committee. Some alarm toy readers unfamiliar with procedure in the corn- hog program was felt when Sunday's Des Moines Register announced that payments in 19 Iowa, counties, including Kossuth, had been held up for re-examination. --. - : The counties concerned are. ision of the j the relief and investigating com-1 mostly some distance from Kos- red. Mr. Scho- • m ittee of the Algona local of the suth, but neighboring counties in by is still a patient at the hospital, I independent Union of AH Work- but is recovering and will be dis- '• er s, has requested publication of charged sometime this week. jthe following communication: •| A week ago Saturday night ru- the list are Hurnboldt ,Clay, and Winnebago. In addition to the 19 counties named in the Register benefit payments in some 37 other mors went around town that some |lowa counties are affected. members of the Independent Union and farm personal, well as the normal NAMES DELEGATION TO STATEJEETING It was announced recently that) Fred Button, near Elmore, had issued a call for a county Farm- Labor convention at Algona, and according to the following report submitted yesterday for publication it was held here Saturday, though at what building was not stated: The meeting of voters to form a Farm-Labor federation group in Kossuth county.was called to order by Joseph Berhow, of Elmore. Fred Dutton, also Elmore, was named temporary chairman, and Merle E. Holt, named temporary secretary-treasurer. Much of the bank's assets was in c. M. Church, Forest City, was land and .livestock, which in 1927, asked by the chairman to give a when the bank closed, had a high- [short talk, and spoke on the origin er market value than in the last [of the Farm-Labor federation in three or four years and were valued still higher when the loans were made. Once was $2,800,000 Bank. The County Savings bank was the biggest of the Kossuth banks. At one time in the war boom it had footings of $2,800,000. When it closed the footings were $1,985,024.42, of which $1,670,620.55 was SWIMMING MEET IS HELD ATTBE POOL A large crowd attended the first swimming meet of the season at the municipal pool Sunday. Previous to the meet the hign school band gave a concert. Winners of the events were: men's 50-yd. free-style, John Ferguson and Drennen Mathes; men's 50-yd. back stroke, Mathes, first Ferguson second; boys 15 and under, 50-yd, free style, Leroy Lee, Bob La Barre. Boys, 12 and under, 50 yards, Richard Halpin, Lewis Neville; boys. 10, 25 yards, Russell Thorpe and Robert Laing; girls, 15 and under, 50 yards, Phyllis Mathes, Gwendolyn Deal; girls, 12, Frances Godfredson, Ruby Turner; girls, 11, 25 yards, Doris Sorenson, Betty Geerlng, Mary J. Neville. The following persons took part in the diviiijr exhibition: Bunny Jones, Palmer Sellstrom, Firman Laing, Arris Maharas, Phyllis Mathes, Eugenia Little, Ruby Turner, Mary Jones, Russell Thorpe, Loren Courtney, Bud Morek, and Peggy Wehler. in bills receivable, namely mortgages, etc. The real notes, estate The incident referred to in this story was discovery of two men who were seen inspecting the rear basement windows In the Christensen store a week ago Saturday night. They got away without identification. Local officers say they did not connect them with the T. U. A. W. and know nothing of the rumor mentioned by Mr. Pederson. of All Workers were causing a disturbance and the authorities had been called out. We have tried to find out what it was all about, but cannot find anything definite, nothing but rumors. What Union Stands For. The I. U. A, W. stands for de- P. O. Site Agent Expected Friday Nothing new has developed in the postoffice situation. Postmas- er McDonald expects the arrival tomorrow of a government site agent who will Investigate all locations on which bids were subm t- ted It is understood that a petition favoring the location on the GaTbraith estate corner where the horseshoe courts are located has been sent to Senator Murphy. The netition is said to have been ex- fensive°y signed by business men. Kruse Eeelected Treasurer. H N Kruse was reelected treas- ' of the state Baptist Assembly closed its annual meeting at a Falls Friday. He has served in the same capacity four or five years. urer Whether to Open Greenwood Rural School Stirs Row Most of the time for some ten years only three rural schools in Greenwood township have been open. Now there is a movement to open a fourth, but it is opposed. Ray Miller, A. A. Fangman, and Frank Hellman, members of the board in opposition, consulted County Supt. Shirley Monday morning, and E. A. Droessler, president of the Bancroft school board, was with them. Nels Matheson, Lester Johnson, Walter Thompson, J. A. Nyman, Thos. Murphy, Walter Dltsworth, Arthur Renger, and John Karsten, the last two of Swea City, are other members of the Greenwood board. It is reported that a vote on opening the fourth school resulted 6-2 in favor, one director not voting. Many of the Greenwood rural children attend the Bancroft schools. * Lions Club Picnic Aug. 7 Announced Bancroft, Aug. i—The annual Lions club stag picnic will take place next Tuesday evening in the grove a mile west of Bancroft where it has been held heretofore. Tickets will be a dollar, which covers food and refreshments. The attendance of the public is invited, and the picnics always draw a big crowd of "men only." then owned by the bank was valued at $162,163.27. The bank had deposits of $1,264,014 in checking accounts, $275,403 in public funds accounts, and $56,466 due other banks. The rest of the liabilities included rediscounts, savings accounts, certificates of deposit, etc. The receiver's balance sheet as of yesterday showed bills receivable yet due in the sum of $199,004, real estate valued at $20,127, and judgments and other items in excess of $112,000. To Pay Out $700,000. The first dividend paid was for $147,218, and others were for $145,319, $138,392, $137,668, and $65,834 respectively. This makes a total paid out of $634,431. The final dividend, will add approximately $68,000 and boost the total to more than $700,000. The next dividend will be based on a deposit list totaling $1.371,312.85. An order for sale of the remaining assets at auction will mean that the list of debtors, with the amounts they owe respectively, will be published and the public will thus learn who owes items which have not been paid. —. » Temperature Goes Down to Normal Temperatures since last week Wednesday have been lower than in the preceding week, a welcome relief from a 10-day heat spell, Only a litte rain fell during the end of July to add to a surplus for the month. Despite the over-plus Iowa and explained its purposes. He also commented on the men in charge of the government today, and compared the personnel of the corn-hog set-up and the AAA to the Hoover Farm Board. He cited results in both cases and showed the similarity of the two programs. He also explained the Frazier- Lemke act and urged farmers to take advantage of it, giving his reasons. After Mr. Church's talk delegates were named to attend a state Farm-Labor convention at Des Moines July 28 at the state fair grounds. Named as delegates were Mr. Dutton, Mr. Berhow, Bob Elch- enberg, Bancroft, A. A. Dodds, and L. C. McGee, Algona, and Mr. Holt. Named as alternates were Ben Reid and Clark Orton, Algona, Roy Mann, Burt, Russell Shipler, Tl- tonka, and Hans Presthus, Bancroft. A motion that the next meeting be called by the executives at their discretion was carried- •t- BANCROFT NINE TO ENTERJTATE TILT Bancroft, Aug. 1—The Bancroft Junior Legion ball team won the 8th and 9th district championship at Hartley last Thursday by defeating Hartley in an extra-inning game, 8-7. The two districts cover 30 counties. Batteries' were Kelly, Moulton, and Menke for Bancroft; Gerdes, Puck, and Peterson for Hartley. Bancroft got 15 hits; Hartley, 9. This victory entitled Bancroft to play in a state tournament at Rockwell City August 1-2-3. Four teams play in this tournament, and the schedule follows: Wednesday—Allison and Bancroft; Burlington and Indianola. Thursday—Burlington and Allison; Bancroft and Indianola. Friday—Allison and Indianola; Bancroft and Burlington. ^ Deputy Sherifi Threshing be- cency and order. It is not responsible for the individuals who through ignorance start a disturbance of any kind. We wish to have reported to us who it was that took things into his or their own hands that night. They will be ousted from the union if there is ground for such action. We were surprised and hurt when we heard of these rumors, but we find that whenever an organization of this kind is started there are some persons who fight t and are always ready to lay on t the blame for any disturbance. Why Union Was Organized. The I. U. A. W. consists of men rom every class of workers who lave banded themselves together to help better their condition in life. A depression or a money panic always hits the working man the hardest, because he is thrown out of work and has no way left to earn a living for himself and his 'amily. In desperation he will cut lis wages below what he can live on in order to get a job. The only workers who survive such cqmpe- ;itlon are those who have no families or have a home paid for and need only a few cents a day to live. Others who have families and must pay house rent have to starve or ask for aid. Union Sets Own Wage Scale. As many other organizations have come into being to protect members from underselling one another, so the I. U. A. W. was formed, that workmen might not cut each other's wages to the point where none could live. The Union does not set its wage scale any higher than a community can pay. It is left up to each local Union to decide what is a fair wage in its community. The Union stands behind the NRA 10 per cent and will do all in its power to see that NRA wages are paid by employers. In unity there is strength. The Register said that an investigator from Washington would come to Des Moines this week. Three members of the state corn- hog control board were said to b«t in Washington last week-end, trj- ing to unravel difficulties. No Errors in Kossuth. The trouble seems to lie in thfi fact that when the totals of hogs in contracts were added up by, counties the grand total was in excess of the quota allowed to Iowa. This is a matter to be settled between the Des Moines office and Washington, and the Kossuth com* mittee, as well, as presumably, the county committees elsewhere, hava nothing to do with it. The Kossuth committee followed orders to the letter and its returns were made in strict accordance with quota assignments. In fact the committee's work was so well done that it has drawn many expressions of approval from superiors. Crowd at Yellowstone. Mr and Mrs. G. W. Stlllman got home Monday from two weeks at the Yellowstone national park and other western' points. They report the park having the largest attend- lance since 1939, of rain, the heat spell left the country again in great need of moisture, though in July 5.33 inches fell, which was 1.50 inches above normal. The temperature record follows: High Low July 25 97 73 July 26 .12 in. r. f.) 84 63 July 27 89 65 July 28 82 51 July 29 — 82 62 July 30 84 52 July 31 86 59 Zoning Ordinance Asked on Jones St. A petition for another zoning ordinance is in circulation. This one would forbid the erection of business buildings on north Jones street, which Is the street that leads north out of Algona. The Conoco oil station and the Powell suburban grocery already on that street would not be affected. The petition will probably be presented to the council atjts nest meeting- Dividend Checks Beady. Ten per cent dividend checks for depositors of the People's. Savings Mrs. Keneflck in Bed. Friends here learn that Mrs. M J. Kenefick, Minneapolis, has been confined to bed five weeks with heart trouble. New Hotel Manager Here. W. R. Wiedke, Jefferson, Wis., came Monday and took over management of the Algona hotel, following resignation of C. F. Frane two weeks ago. Mr. Frane will take a vacation for a month or so, and will then probably be in one of the other of the Boss chain of hotels. Mr. Boss was here Monday and Tuesday, helping Mr, Wiedke become acquainted. Miscalculation Elsewhere. The Register said that unless some blanket action is taken the liold-up in Washington "presages another wholesale revision of Iowa contracts and further delay in pajv ment." It is doubted, however, that this will be necessary. Members of the Kossuth commll- tee said Monday that while they could not give assurances they did not believe there would be much delay. The AAA announcement from Washington referred to the suspension as "temporary." The Register's story hints that a miscalculation somewhere, probah- ly outside the state, may be responsible for the present difficulty. For example there may have been an. error in calculating the quota a^ signed to Iowa. If this is the casev ' then no one in Iowa is responsible. Kossuth Committee Uiiworriod. The Register also hints that jealousy between states may have cut a figure. Illinois corn-hog officials are said to have filed complaint that Iowa had been favored. Secure in the knowledge that the Kossuth figures are correct according to the orders received, the local committee is not worrying, but calmly awaiting the outcome of the investigation and receipt of further orders. Under date of July 20, the Kossuth committee was notified by the state committee that its transmittal sheets had been found without error and the contracts were ordered sent to Washington. It Is said that the sheets from Kossuth were the only ones in the state found without error. Committee Work Commended. The Kossuth committee has repeatedly been commended for its good work. The following letter under date of July 24 from A. O. Black, chief corn-hog section, commodities division, of the AAA, will serve as an example: "You were among the first county corn-hog allotment committees to submit 1934 corn-hog contracts to the Agricultural Adjustment Ad- and has and Burro Kittenball Game to be Played Here Tonight bank, St. Benedict, are ready at the Kossuth County State bank building, according to Joel Herbst, examiner in charge. This dividend releases a total of $13,185.61, De- Temperamental burros move or refuse to move as whim strikes them will create a comedy sensation in a kittenball game at the lighted Athletic park tonight. Players will be mounted bareback on the burros and will play under special rules for "burro kit- tenball" designed by Dr. A. M. Bissing, Oxford, Neb., who is bringing the burros here. Modified kittenball rules are followed for the burro game. All players except pitcher and catcher must ride burros. A pitcher can field the ball only when it lies within his legal fielding territory. Catchers cannot field a hit ball. A batter cannot be struck out, but must bat till a fair ball is bit, after which he " ' whichithe runner. the Fielders and basemen must ride pository are to A their burros to field the ball, dismounting only to pick )t up, and must then remount before throwing the ball, or may ride to the base for an out. All balls thrown or caught must be from the back of the burro. Bases will be eight- foot circles, and each side plays a ten-minute inning. Line-ups for the game follow: "Red" Smith —p Waldron Vinson ; —c Butler ministration for acceptance payment. Your prompt work aided producers of your area has hastened materially the whole, corn-hog adjustment program. "I extend to you full appreciation of the administration for your commendable efforts in preparing 1 , checking, and adjusting, where necessary, the contracts for the corn-hog producers in your county . The success of the corn-hog program depends heavily upon the thoroughness and diligence of Jo> cal officials. The important job of assuring individual compliance with the contract lies ahead, but with much of the work already done, we should be able to mori forward henceforth with more speed than we have found possible thus far." .A Rising Smith Gregson 2b ,— Kelly Parson 3b Bruns Fericks ,,------ss-_--_.,__ T Gross K. Medin cf Kanouft A, Nordstrom —If- Joe Dahlhauser Sellstrom _.._.cf.—, Cretzmeyer Bennett ,._rf_-.._ Hennegan An additional feature of tonight's Former H. D. A. is Mother. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Leaverton are parents of a son, born Monday at their home. This event is of county wide interest, in view of the fact that the mother is the well known . former county home demonstration agent. This is her first child, hut Mr. Leaverton has two daughters and a son by a former marriage* Assault Case Continued, James 7horn, Lu Verne, who in a guilty plea was, fined burro and ride to firet base, and so kit «|pp4' ttw diamond,. mount his I program will heap all-at^r regular ' " * ' ' * 9JC ton* June.

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