Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on September 28, 1937 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, September 28, 1937
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WEATHER ! 27-Oct. 2, inclusive—Gener- [ir most o£ the week, except period; rising tempera- jfonday, temperatures near or normal remainder of week. ie37 ALGONA, IOWA, TUESDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 28, 1937 10 Pages 80 Columns Number 2 Ive Indictments Are Returned RY PROBES BLOCK CASE [TIEGGING, iBBERYAND [HEFTCOUNTS Held as Drunk ivers; Two Are Released. findictmonts were returned i cases were ordered dlsmis- Itho grand jury which made pil report Saturday clearing und for a complete investi- [into the death of- Walter of Lu Verne. of driving while intox- brought against H. W. was ordered dismissed he jury found evidence in- nt to hold him for trial, action was taken in a | of robbery brought against jHaugen, transient. Haugen cused by M. L. Lochart of him of a dollar in an ar- near the Northwestern recently. | list of Indictments. jtments were returned tho following: Laymon, of Blue Earth, in|for robbery with aggrava- aymon is accused of holding 1 Mayer, of the Deep Rock tion, September 2. His corn- George Allen, pleaded id was sentenced to ten prison. R. Eggert, indicted on a of driving while intoxica- e arrest was made Septem- when officers charge that collided with the Harry scoupe near the Anderson pen he was driving his car drunk. He was bound to the by Mayor Specht. iPig larceny Charged. ey Burtis, Lu Verne indict, a charge of larceny. Testl- ibefore the grand jury stated was found in the John Behn- jrf farm yard, near Lu Verne, pig in the back seat of the td was seen trying to catch When the three witnesses up they said Burtis let go Pig, and later let the other the car with the remark he 'ing to buy It. |ncis Elbert, Whitteinore, in- 011 a charge of bootlegging: ce was introduced by federal Igators that they had stopped •en seen at the Elbert home, two men alleged they pur- whiskey at Elbert's. Two who had been stopped stat- at they did not buy. I Fort Dodger Indicted. L - Lilly, Fort Dodge, in- 1 for driving while drunk, and .» Plea of guilty is reported other story in this week's Admon and Burtis pleaded not yesterday, tend asked for at- fs on grounds that they had Dney to engage lawyers to de- tnein. D. C. Hutchison was a to advise Laymon and P. A. was appointed to take the case. as rumored yesterday that men might plead guilty, but fences with attorneys had completed, the Elbert case a plea of nas been indicated, accord- County Attorney L. A. Winno this case was continued week from Friday. " -t — Auction on Fridays. Colwell livestock auctions °Pen p r i day at' the fair. The sales are heing held winter on Fridays instead of s as heretofore. Table of Homestead Refund tho county from the and tho totals returned could no bo alloca od The table follows: t «H t of , ,o ot UlG a tab ' C • ho »««« total 1 , tilx reEu nds received by ° We<1 to hom **"* owners. h ™ the fu » am °unts limitation on refunds. Tax Dist. Bancroft Burt Fen on" INCORPORATED TOWNS Refunds Returned $18,925.31 $225.75 2,435.68 35.81 2,819.5!) —- 1977.16 ' Lone Rock . ...... Lu Verne ...:".:::""-_: -------- 370242 Swea City ..... ....... " ,'202 15 Titonka ______ '$2-64 Wesley -------- ___ ........ ------ {•'"•« Whlttomoro ---------- ~~~:"~ ISl TOWNSHIPS 5 uff . al ° ------- - .......... ______ $ 3,419.40 " -------- .......... ™" ?A«.60 . 1,454.35 ----- ............ _____ • 96853 ..... ________ ; 2 g2g 83 - 6.93 16.61 70.37 21.41 ............ Ponton ------------ ..... Cafl.old - ------------- ..... __ German ----------- ....... ------- _ 941 __ Grant ------------- ...... ------- 1>055-70 Greenwood ---------- ........... 1,826.96 Harrison _________ _ 1 732 73 Hebron ----------- III""III"~ l.Wdb Irvmgton ----------------------- 2,280.35 Ledyard ------------------------ 2,270.88 Lincoln ---- . --------------------- 3,944.32 Lotts Creek ------- ..... __________ 2,585.14 Lu Verne ..... ------------------- 1,543.21 Plum Creek ----------------------- 1,165.10 Portland ------- -------- ...... ... 1,813.18 Prairie ------------------------- 1,732.16 Ramsey ------------------------- 1,511.80 Uiverdale _______________________ 1,761.07 Seneca -------------- ..... ______ L874.63 Sherman ------- ________________ 1,794.78 Springfield _____________________ 1,077.41 Swea --------------------------- l'651J2 Union --------------------------- 2,306.64 Wesley _________________ . _______ 2,538.69 Whittemore _____________________ 2,263.91 115.26 12.11 66.52 142.09 10.00 $110.03 225.32 467.07 197.87 840.98 205.37 747.34 596.75 127.83 536.31 501.91 87.22 576.48 659.06 295.14 212.78 324.47 1,097.84 370.63 1,271.58 105.95 694.20 240.91 313.74 420.46 474.34 966.76 28.75 Totals $19,15] .06 2,471.40 2,826.52 1,993.77 2,156.58 1,059.05 644.75 1,817.68 3,304.75 1,780.00 2,116.88 2,226.74 ? 3,529.43 2,368.92 1,921.42 1,166^12 3,669.81 2,586.14 3,688.56 1,055.70 2,423.71 1,850.56 2,130.71 2,782.26 2,358.10 2,520.80 3,244.20 1,838.35 1,377.: 2,137.65 2,830.00 1,882.43 3,032.65 1,980.58 2,488.98 1,318.32 1,965.46 2,727.10 3,013.03 3,230.67 Totals _. $95,269.14 $13,419.97 $108,689.11 SHORE GARAGE AND GAR BURNED FRIDAY CAPTAIN Damage estimated at $600 was done Friday afternoon ,when fire destroyed the Glen F. Shore garage and automobile at his homo a block west of the main gate to the county fair grounds. A short in wires of the automobile is believed to have been the cause. The upholstering of the car was completely burned. Neighbors discovered the blaze when they saw smoke coining from the garage. They tried to push the car, a 1934 Ford V-8, out, but were unsuccessful. The fire had gained such headway before the firemen arrived that water from the hydrant was necessary to get it under control, the contents of the tank on the fire truck being not enough. The fire was then confined to the garage, which was a total loss. The tires of the automobile were burned but the gasoline tank failed to explode. Mr. Shore is a railway mail clerk, and he was not at home at the time. The automobile had not been out of the garage since early in the week. Courthouse Janitor Clmnge. After having held the job two years James Watts will retire Thursday as courthouse janitor and will be succeeded by Archie Halnes. Mr. Watts is already janitor of the new postoffice building, and that job, it is understood, pays $25 a month better than the courthouse job. Kpizootie Kills a Mule. Wesley, Sept. 27—Only horses in this area had had cleeping sickness till at the Leo Sankey farm, east of town, a mule died of the disease. IS DICK Shackelford, cap-*• tain this year of the Simpson college, Indianofa, football team. Dick, a former A. H. S. boy, calls the plays for his squad. Cut from mat sent by the college's sports publicity department. McDonald Named on Tenancy Committee Governor Kraschel has appointed D. L. McDonald Algona-Burt real estator, on a special committee of the state planning board to make a survey of the farm tenancy situation in Iowa and submit a report on what can be done to better the lot of the tenants. Ruth Suckow Kuhn, the novelist, once an Algo- nian, is another member, along with state senators, representatives, and others of state prominence. Mr. McDonald is the only member in this section of the state. CARDS STATE REGULATIONS FOR HUNTERS Three Days Pheasant Season in Kossuth in November. ALGONA'S NEW POSTOFFICE The Iowa Conservation Commission has put into circulation 5,000 cards to inform sportsmen cncern ing state hunting and trapping laws enacted by the legislature last winter. The commission formerly fixed regulations but an opinion handed down by the state supreme court held that the legislature coulc not delegate such power but must itself prescribe all but administra- tve rules. Conservation officials may, how ever, make changes in the areas when conditions for open seasons make such action necessary. Noi much in the way of area changes is anticipated. Pheasant huntipg will be allowed this fall in 41 north Iowa counties, including Kossuth and surrounding territory. The dates will be Friday Saturday, and Sunday November 12-13-14, from noon til 5 p. m. The bag limit will be three male pheasants; the possession limit, six male pheasants. Partridge Season Here. Hungarian partridges will be hunted on the same days anc hours in 11 northern counties— Kossuth O'Brien, Sioux, Lyon, Osceola, Dickinson* Emmet, Winne bago, Worth, Palo Alto, and Clay This partridge open season-will be the first in recent years. The bag and possession limits will be two There is an open season on quai in November in 11 southern Iowa counties—Appanoose, Lucas, Monroe,. Wapello, Davis, Van Buren Je/ferson, Henry, Des Moines, anc Louise, and Muscatine, also from November 15 to December 15 in Lee county. Bag and possession limits will be eight. Don't Forget Duck Stamps; The open season on ducks, geese brant, coot, mudhens, Wilsons, and jacksnipe will be from October 9 to November 7, 7 a. m. to 4 p. m., and bag limits will vary from 5 to 25. Federal duck stamps are necessary for hunting migratory wild fowl. . The open season on rabbits be- jan August .1, with a bag limit of ten. The season on squirrels opened. September 15 and will last till November 15 with a bag limit of six. Trappers have a continuous open season on the red and grey fox, ;he weasel, ground hog, wolf, and :he coyote. The open season on bad- ;ers, mink, raccoons, skunks, opossums, civet cats, and muskrats s from November 10 till January 10. There is no open season on oeaver or otter. Jr. C. of C. Sells 200 F. B. Tickets The Junior Chamber of Commerce, as one of its fall projects, undertook the sale of high school football season tickets to businessmen and in a campaign of two or three days before Friday's game sold more than 250 for the high school. An extra drive for ticket sales this year Was nesessitat- ed by the erection of new bleachers at the field. Athletic park, where the games are played, was entirely remodeled during the summer, with the track lengthened by running it severel feet wider and longer. Cars are no longer parked inside^ the gates. Ach, DU Lleber AugUStine! August Huenhold's Experiences in Germany . August got home Wednesday " days in Germany. He June 26 and arrived 5 in York ^elfflSr. a fast train on foggy, rainy the day enjoyed particularly June 29 tne Lloyd Bremen set sail emen se sa era « H " enllol a, 2200 other pas- ers , a crew <* 1100 sailors, u rs ' *«>tors, cooks. boat, 1000 feet long era, soon, city ?ry, a MWOI, J itsen. It had a a tele- and , m German and Eng- frojll kage touquet the Huenhold was flowers! Spenc from William Wood- He Deceived rt delivery from Hugh Wat- Mr. Wat- boy. What a surprise! "I was even more surprised," said Mr. Huenhold, "to find three packages of cigarettes neatly strung on long wires, hidden in the bouquet. The joke was on me, because I don't smoke cigarettes. I got rid of them, though. I put the bouquet in the large dining room, and in four or five days, all of the cigarettes were gone. (And it was against the rules to smoke in the dining room!) When the flowers were wilted, I didn't know what to do with the basket, so I gave it to a barber on the boat. Of course, I would take a basket from a lady, but I would not give one-to a lady—no. no. Meets an Algouian! "On July 1,1 met Alice Kain, Algona, who was also on her way to Eufope. I got both Algona papers every, week, so I kept up with the news at home." Mr. Huenhold didn't lose any weight on the trip. He ate six timis a day!-«arly breakfast at 7 a. m.; lunch at 9; another break' fast at noon; coffee and lunch at dinner at six (sometimes 3 p. m.; . . 12 courses!) and tea at ,10 ^ "The food- was good, better any I have eaten in the U. S.," said Mr. Huenhold. Believe it or not, Mr. Huenhold has never been seasick, and he has been across the ocean seven times! He came to America in 1894, went back in 1925, to Holland, Belgium, and Germany; and again in 1931 to visit Switzerland and Italy; and this time to visit his childhood home in the Harz mountains, North Germany. Visits the Old Home. On the morning of July 6, the Norddeutscher-Lloyd Bremen landed at Bremen Harbor, Germany. Before going farther, Mr. Huenhold had to have hia baggage turned "inside out" at the customs house. If any passenger leaves the country with more money than he took in, it is taken away from him. Two marks and 50 pennies could be had in exchange for one American dollar. "It is wiser'" said Mr. Huenhold, "to use registered mark checks, for a one-dollar bill can be exchanged for four martaj in German money." Mr. Huenhold enjoyed Germany greatly. Besides sightseeing, he enjoyed a visit with a brother, two sisters, other relatives and friends, at Osterode, Germany, his childhood home. He also visited his college town, Goettingen,, Germany, where he attended a university for seven years before he came to America. No Sitdowns in Germany. "There are no sit down strikes in Germany," says Mr. Huenhold. "The country is short on help, and if an American wants work there and is willing to work, he can get plenty. The country looks fine, and the people show great hospitality." Mr. Huenhold attended services on Sundays at the Cologne Cathedral, on the Rhine, which has a seating capacity of 30,000. A winding trip up the Brocken mountain was a "hair-breadth" ride for Mr. Huenhold, his sister, a nephew, and the laser's chauffeur. A hotel is situated 3200 feet up the mountain, and it can accommodate hundreds of people. The sun is UP there at 3:30 a. m. and goes down after 8 p. m., in summer. There were huge boulders on , (Continued on page 10.) T T<? AirnwA'C! v.on^o^™^ T, . , , , . '—Cut courtesy Fort Dodge Messenger. t,,r» 7m T^ „ ^ ^ ™ W 1fed6ral buil(lin e. commonly spoken of as the postoffice. The pic- f n th ? £ J , A 06 " he buildin S faces east on the corner east of the Advance shop and e Iowa State (former Algona State) bank. Besides ample quarters for the postoffice it offices for the internal revenue collector and the county Farm Bureau. The Farm Bu- wnv »w 2 lreCtl 7 Und £ r i h u tW ° n ° rth windows °n the east side and must be reached via a stairway which goes down from the lobby. Postmaster Sullivan's office is in the northeast corner upstairs. Four Cases to Be Tried FORT DODGER IS FINED FOR DRUNK DRIVING Bootlegging, Damage Cases Will Go to Trial. Judge Heald returned yesterday afternoon to open what .now appears to be one of the busiest teams of court in recent Kossuth court history. One criminal case and four civil cases have already been th the petit jury called to appear at 9 o'clock this morning to undertake trial of the charge of illegal possession of liquor brought against Hamm Boeeck- holt of Titonka. Joe Lilly, of Fort Dodge, pleaded guilty to a charge of driving a Postmaster CLEAR LAKERS TO PLAY HERE FRIDAY NIGHT Locals and Coach are Ready to Stage a Stiff Game. The Algona high school football squad will play Clear Lake Friday night on the home field. This will be the second game for the local team, but Clear Lake has already played two games, one against Charles City, losing 14-0, and the other -against Clarion, losing again, 20-7. Coach Berger expects a well i played game, for Clear Lake has ALGONIANS will recognize this I a strong team in spite of the two •** picture. For others it is the i defea t»> That school is a new likeness of Wade W. Sullivan, post-1 member of the North Central con- master, son of Mrs. Essie Sullivan i fer ence. Clarion has one of the :ar while drunk, and was fined $300 and the late John Sullivan. Cut by and costs and given a 30-day suspended jail sentence. He was paroled to his father, Raymond Lilly, and D. M. Kelleher, widely known Port Dodge attorney, appeared for the youth. Evidence in Lilly Case. According to evidence given ba- courtesy Fort Dodee Messenger. ed a crushed leg and other injuries. Plenty of Divorces. Eight divorces have been granted so far this term of court, the eighth being granted yesterday afternoon to Florence Peterson, sret^hefe in*Sona 9 W^hlm ^'^^0^^ w^Vgirl andInTher 2£ £ gf™ i^and *$* er that same evening they drove * e - °- cn - ildren and ? 25 into the Wallburg filling station and camp north of town, where Lilly 'passed out" and his girl riend asked if they could park in month for their support. Mrs. of per :he grounds for a time, hour latei) the girl came A to half Mr. Wallburg and asked him to help her get Lilly back into the car, and when Mr. Wallburg attempted to lift Lilly, who had sprawled on the ground, Lilly swung on Mr. Wallburg and knocked him into a concrete step,where Mr. Wallburg suf- W. W. Kepler, Algqna, formerly of Swea City, was granted a divorce from Irene M. Kepler, but before the hearing withdrew that portion of his petition in which he charged his wife with adultery. Pern Briggs was granted a divorce from Alvin Briggs. Custody of the daughter Mavis was given to Mrs. Briggs, and of the son Arlen to Mr. Briggs, with the exception of the three summer months when he is to be with his mother'. $12 per j month support money. liilly was taken to jail, later being lound to the grand jury by Justice Danson. The criminal charge against Boeckholt was tried at a recent erm of court and after the jury brought in a guilty verdict an error was discovered in the judge's nstructions, and he was granted a new trial. Three Damage Suits. Civil cases set for trial include hree damage cases. • The first, ollowing what other criminal cases may be brought to trial at this erm, will be a suit for $5800 rought by Melbourne Mansmith, Jurt, against A. B. Lappe, Bancroft.. _ „ Mansmith alleges he suffered evening at the country club ciub- damages in that amount when he [house, with Jos. Bloom as chair- was knocked down by a tractor'man. W. Earl Hall, editor of the and his pelvic bone, left leg and Mason City Globe-Gazette, will speak. Mr. Hall has just return- Mary Culbertson was granted a divorce from Glenn Culbertson plus $12.50 per month support money. Rosa Fitch was granted $5 per month from Edward L. Fitch plus custody of the three children Lois, Edna and Esther. Other divorces granted include Hazel Hudson from Bert L. Hudson, Dora Wag-. ner 'from Frank Wagner, and Ruth Hunter from Rollin Hunter. Earl Hall to Speak at County Meeting A county Legion and Auxiliary meeting will take place Thursday right foot were broken. The ac- ident happened June 9, 1936 at a Bancroft garage where the tractor was being fixed. Donald Larson's suit for $2141.50 damages from M. J. Trunkhill, of Burt, is the second civil case. The uit arises from an accident a year ago when the Lareon boy on his bicycle and the Trunkhill car col- ided four miles east and five mil- is north of Algona. The third case is brought by fohn L. Campbell against Edward Wilson in which the former asks a otal of $16,750 damages as the re- iult of an accident December 3, 936, when he was a passenger in he Wilson car'which crashed on a county road between J&aavha and Sheffield. The pteintttt Buffer- from the national Legion convention at New York. The meeting will begin at 8:30 promptly. Every ex-service man and his lady are invited to attend. There will be lunch, following the program and dancing later. Third Squad Plays Emmetsburg Today The high school "third" football squad, players in the ninth and t tenth grades, goes to Emmetsburg this afternoon to play the third squad there at 4:30. C. E. Rtdenour is coach- This will be the first time that most of the boy? of that age have played in a regular game. strongest teams in the conference, and: the fact that Clear Lake even scored on Clarion shows that the Lakers have strength. The coach expressed satisfaction with the results of Friday's game against Emmetsburg, despite the defeat of the locals, 12-7. Disappointed fans are asked to remember that four players—Leslie Schultz, left tackle, Jos. McNeil, right end, Lyle Anderson, and Robert Conklin, right tackle—had never played in a scheduled game before. Statistics on Friday's game follow: first downs, Algona 7, Emmetsburg 13; passes, Algona two of six tries, 39 yards, Emmetsburg two of five, 33 yards; penalties, Algona ,10 yards, Emmetsburg 30 yards; yards from scrimmage, Algona 110. Emmetsburg 233; kickoffs, Algona 51, Emmetsburg 42; punts, Algona 33 yards, Emmetsburg 31 i yards lost, Algona 33, Emmetsburg 44. Bruce Miller was the only substitute for Algona, at tackle. Congregationalist Church is to Have New Dining Room The Congregationalists are making improvements on church and parsonage which may cost up to $7500. At the church a new dining room, 43 by 30, is being built under the present church parlor. There also will be-a newly equipped kitchen and adeequate Sunday school and class rooms. A new heating plant will also be installed. There wijl be no change in the auditorium of the church. The work will be completed by mid-November, and a dedication service will then be held. The parsonage is being reshingled. • FINAL REPORT MAY BE MADE LATEJODAY Father Testifies o n Charge He Set the Barn Afire. Max Block, father of Walter. whose strange death last Julr la being investigated by the grand jury, testified before that body 1ft his own behalf when a charge of arson was placed against him. following his arrest a few days ago. Though the jury has not reported, and consequently the proceedings before the body are not public, it is rumored at Lu Verne that Block was seen to leave the barm in which his son's body was found about two minutes before the flr« which destroyed the barn was discovered. , | Coroner is Witness. B,lock has denied consistently; that he knew his son's body was in the barn, and following discovery of the body when, the fire was distinguished he at first denied that the body was that of his son. Fingerprints, however, proved the identity, and then the elder man recognized the body and funeral services were held. Details of the examination of the head following exhuming of the body last week have not been mada public, but it is understood that the result of the examination has been presented to the grand jury. Coroner Evans, who was called When the body was discovereS, was also a witness before the jury. State Agents to Testify, Two state agents who investigated the case for several weeks following suspicions that the death was murder, are expected this morning to give testimony before the jury regarding facts disclosed by their investigation. A report that there was a row of some kind at the Block home the Saturday preceding the fire on Monday was among the rumors in- bTsMf b r the agents - and also by Sheriff Casey Loss who ha» been in on the state investigation. „„. .. , , charged under the second division of the arson law which provides a penalty i conviction of 10 years in the itentiary for the building or Jury to Report Today. The grand jury is expected to report sometime today, and it is anticipated that an arson tadict- Jnt will be returned against Max Block. Whether a murder verdict in connection with the death of the son will be returned is not known for strength of evidence has not been revealed , jury is co mposed of T Trainer, hurt, foreman. Wm. <& J ^ N ' McGre eor, Walter Smith, Henry Recker, August Vaudt, and A. C. Holtzbauer. Margaret Nelson, daughter of Mr and Mrs. Leonard Nelson, is clerk. John Foth is court bailiff. Fall Weather Here; Temperatures Drop Temperatures are showing the advance of fall. The mercury had skidded to 36 by Sunday night from a high of 95 last week Tuesday. Rain .88 inch, fell Friday morning which brought the total for tha month to 1.81 inches. There was rain again last night. The week's record follows: Sept. 20 77 Sept. 21 95 Sept. 22 92 Sept. 23 79 Sept 24 76 Sept. 25 60 Sept. 26 66 42 5« 65 68 51 38 36 .02 .88 September Permits to Wed Rise to 29 Four marriage licenses •were issued last week: Kenneth E. Sabin, Kanawha, Rosella M. Besch, Whittemore; H. F. Irmiter, Ringsted, ' lone Bollig, Fenton; John W. Wib- - ben, Bancroft, Irene M. Sohwarz, Lakota; Cecil L. Codd, Shelblna, Mo., Ethyl Page, Wesley. This has brought the total for September to 29 license to date. 400 Attend Opening Movie Home Show An attendance of nearly 400 was counted at the opening day of the movie cooking school at the Call theater conducted by the Upper Des Moines Monday. The school continues today and tomorrow morning, opening at 10 a. m., and some 25 prizes are awarded daily. The high school economics class of some 60 pupils will see the picture during its presentation here. The school consists of an eight- reel movie, two reels of which are in color and the lessons are woven into a story to give the picture continuity. Tomorrow's session io the final one. VIRGINIA MORCK FRESHMAN QUEEN AT MINNESOTA 'U 1 Virginia, daughter of *Tf. and Mrs. C. W. Mprck, -yes recently elected queen of the freshman class at the Minnesota state university, and she was crowned at a university dance Saturday evening. Five other girls competed for the title, all from Minneapolis and St. Paul. There are 840Q enrolled in the freshman class this year. Virgin^ was graduated from the local high school tost spring,

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