Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on November 9, 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, November 9, 1937
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THE WEATHER Invember 8-13 Inclusive—Preclp- lon period first of the week, erally f«' r middle, precipitation ard close jnear or above normal jpt below middle of the week, flume 37 HACK IOWA, TUESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 9, L937 8 Pages 64 Columns Number 8 N GIRL 8. IS CHARGED Conservationists Blame Foxes For Pheasant Dearth eport of the Field day actlvi- as g|ven at a meeting o£ the r Conservation League Thure- Evenlng at the courthouse. It bade by J. D. Lowe, the secre- bf the League, who had charge arrangements for the Field report showed that the cleared a profit from the 1 shells, eats, and other goods j" stands, and the club is now jto sot aside nearly $200 oa a [Ing fund for the Field day fyear. Je question of pheasants was |ssed. The meeting was orlg- called to protest an open season, but the slate commission closed the season after it had boon called. Discussion centered aro.md foxes really average nearly a «• <ay which makes the -„ ^laounaiuu uuiuercu aroiind oro'ilnm MI .it , . •"«.«..;., me the causes of the scarcity of pi,,. a ,. S ,?, ' "J A hat much more serious, ants nnrl M,n ,™., „.„„._" ",,. bmno ° r the men present said that in some parts of the county, especially in the Gulbraith neighborhood fanners have given up raising chickens because of [oxen. The senousness of the tox menace prompted tho men to urge the county to increase the bounty on the fox to $2, which would make the eradication of foxes a profitable as Well as snnrtlno' nrnnnol. ants and the men present all believed foxes are mostly to hlatnn Last year bounties on more than 600 foxes were collected from the county. For comparison the following facts were brought out at the meeting. If during a year each of 600 foxes kills only 20 pheasants, the total loss would be 12000; or, with a daily limit for hunters of three pheasants, nearly 4,000 hunters would be robbed of a day's hun.tlng by the foxes. It is well known, however, that ton aportins The county league urges all town units to do their part with fox hunts getting not only old foxes but the young as we'll, and and the destruction of dens. The statement was made that one of the insurance companies owning considerable land in tho county has inquired of its tenants concerning the number of fox dens on its farms, and the answer was an average of two dens a farm. This would mean an average of four adults and probably 15 young per farm. It was also brought out that the county has hauled several thousand tons of rock to various dam locations and WPA labor will be used to build new dams as well as to repair old ones this winter. ] ail Clerk Change Is Opposed IOTEST MADE IY c, OF c, TO IEADQUARTERS ins Would Remove 7 ive Families to South Dakota. |Secretary Reiley was advised ist night by telephone from Milwaukee division head- pnrtcrs at Mason City that Sioux train would bo nn^ed back to its former hcdiilc November 29. If tho ange is made th^n the prost clerk assignments will be lintained. committee from the Chamber jCommerce and loca^ railway clerks went to Sioux City ay to protest to Chief Clerk H. ^tephenson against a proposed loval of five mall clerks from 'If the removal goes bugh as first announced three clerks will go to Mitchell, another Mitchell to Canton, in South Dakota, and the fifth will lose a job till vacancy occurs. or a total of five hours and 20 minutes for which the gov- a i eminent paid. In addition the services of Cloud on the run would nn live Clerks AftVck-d. longer be needed. Algona clerks affected by the i Wnl 'k, both by the mail clerks plans arc P. A. Bunting, L. F.' involved and others, and by the Wright, (f. A, Conklin, J. L. Hol-! cllambcr of Commerce office, !s mes. and O. W. Cloud. Bunting, being done to keep the schedule as Wright and C'onitlin arc scheduled I" is at Present, and the matter has for transfer to Mitchell, and Hol-l beon referred to postoffice officials mea is scheduled for Canton. Cloud| <lt Washington. D. C., and it is hop- will be placed in "surplus" which j ed that favorable action on the lo- means that ho loses his job till one f:al rc Q u est will be had. of the dies. present clerks retires or Going to Sioux City Friday were Secretary Reiley, of the Chamber of Commerce, Chester Holt, and Clerks L. J. Maleug, B. P. Richardson, and Bunting. They spent i some time with Mr. Stephensen, ! advancing arguments against tho 'change whcih would be costly to The loss of the five families would mean a reduction in the annual Algona income total of some $10,000 or more. Divorce Petition Charges Beating A divorce petition was filed Mon- MESSIAH WILL BE GIVENJY GROUP The Bel Canto music club is sponsoring The Messiah, to be sung in the Christmas season. Practice meetings will be held every Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock from now on in the high school music room. R. H. Rassmussen, new school band leader, will direct, and Mrs. M. G-. Bourne will assist. Mr. Rassmussen has already directed The Messiah several times. Forty persons attended the first meeting, which was held Sunday at 3 p. m. in the high school auditorium. All church choirs and members of the Bel Canto club are i taking part and other organizations 37. charging her husband with cruel j this the biggest community mus- treatment. The couple was mar-1 leal effort ever made here, and if ried January 29, 1931, and separa-]it is a success it will be given anted October 25, when it is alleged inually in future. several of the clerks who have day ln whioh Dproth y Clark - 2 3.|in the community have tendered homes in Algona and who have pur- '^.separation from John H. Clark | co-operation. Plans are to make chased property in the belief they will be here permanently. $fi,000 Saving is Reason. Mr. Stephensen stated the change is contemplated because a saving of $6,000 expense can be had by making the removals. When the time table of the Milwaukee Sioux trains was changed in September it made a lay-over of two hours and 40 minutes for two clerks at I ren. in the petition, Mrs. Clark suffered bruised eyes and face when her husband struck her. She also states that he refused medical treatment and supplies when she was ill. The petition asks no alimony and states there are no child- Men are especially invited to volunteer for parts. There'has been some difficulty in interesting enough men, and more male voices are needed badly. Dr. C. C. Shierk is in charge of contacting men and of publicity and desires to meet any male singer who can take part. our New Damage Suits Filed IRL, INJURED IN ACCIDENT, ASKniO,000 t»ree Suits Based on! Crash North of Algona. °ur damage suits were filed ov- !or a turn. The crash occurred at ! 9 p. m. Nick, the father of Arthur and Doris, suffered, head and knee injuries, for which he asks ?l)00. Tho car was owned by Arthur and he asks for damages to the car in a total of $225. Doris suffered a broken nose, hemorrhages, bruises and cuts, her petition states, for which $1000 is asked. The girl is a minor, hence the suit is brought in her name by her father. Only 18 new cases had been filed up to yesterday noon and unless there is an unusually large number filed before Friday the November term will be one of the lightest in years. At the last term of court more than 50 cases were filed. There is always a last min- week-end as the filing per- ute rush and the total will un- f or the November term becomes i doubtedly be increased materially ftw- The last day for filing cases is Friday. Judge David- will open court here a week next Monday. l«ert P. cox, of near Woodbine, Bought suit in behalf of his m, u a Jninor . against Albert "wcher of Bancroft for dam' allegedly sustained by the girl I taut ° accident near Woodbine before Friday night. #Skelly Still Tops the Bowler League Skelly still leads in the bowling league, with the Wesley team in second place; Irvington, third; Lu Verne, fourth. Standings follow: GO-TO-SGHOOL NIGHT PLANNED FOR PARENTS Education Week Being Observed in Program. to the petition Floyd h nf «r Jd LaKue Surbur, 15, , f, woodbine, went to the Cox liii A ? venin s. and asked the girl Amtn t n an , or a ride wlth v,-h — •"«"* drove to Pis- Were it is alleged they were ea by Shumacher. Too Drunk to Drive? ' he Petition states that the two «ented Ve t0 several towns and Won Skelly 1° 8 L U Verne 6 -------------- - 6 " Titonka ------- - -------- 4 Phillips ---------------- 4 Jr. C. C. ----- ......... — * Last night Skelly was to Lost 4 5 6 6 6 7 8 bowl Burt; tonight Flowers vs. Titonka; fc several taverns and I Wednesday, Jr. C. C. vs. Irving- F "inking during the course of! ton; Thursday, Phillips vs. Lu evening. The car, it is stated, ftlvn ,11 -— w v,«i, n, ja BLttLtJU, tirm *! by Shumacher, and the >° two ear the charges that the became too drunk to ohumacher rbur girl to the wheel and soon the car struck a bridge ttm into a d 'tch. 106 crash the Cox girl suffer- Verne; Friday, Courthouse vs. Wesley. Car Hits Stump, Hurt Bessie Humphrey, daughter of Mrs. George McMahon. was jolt,ed out of the car in which she res of the skull, con- an d five other young,people were hemorrhage of the {riding Sunday afternoon, and her injury, and bruises,! right leg and hip were enough "• injured to require a doctor's at- s . tates> A to tal of $10,( otner damage cases result drivln g woods near Algona and the driver Onp •> . ~~""*6o uttaeo raamk i woods near Aiguiia. uu« !•"*• -••• — atoiv v 0 6nt and are brought.! did not see a stump covered with FkL y Doris ' Arthur, and'i ea ves in the center of the road. C^f. gainst Mr. and Mrs. Bessie is a sophomore in the lo- •"'UlKSnanlf T>IQ nottHnna' _, ,. : -.1. »«v,nnl tliat The Petitions | cal hig b school. orth , st the nn A a , August 20 four inil- t -tviia. H'UlKSflanKj C'iiurcli Will Celebrate. .The Algona Presbyterian church **?* th6 *«" celebrate the SOth anniversary on '"' rammed^ 11 ^ 116 , trl ,° we !'° ! of'its °f ounding"next "Sunday. The ilw< m the 1)ack ° f 'Hnev. W. H. Phelps, D. D., of Des J15-5 Total Asked, Moines. will speak at the morning 3 are made that the'service hour and again at 2:30 P. car did not have a in. Frank Gelgel will read a nis- " it Mrs. Crulkshank'tory of the church and the senior to indicate a stop and junior choirs will sing. !s hauk 'Sit anr <to American Education week is being observed in the local public schools this week with programs tonight, tomorrow, Thursday, and next Sunday. The Thursday morning program will include part of Armistice day observance. Tonight w night for parents of junior and senior high school students. Parents attending will be given schedules which their children follow in the daytime and will attend clashes where the teachers will explain the purpose of the classes and answer questions by parents. Each class will last only 12 minutes, and following the six period "day" the parents will gather in the gymnasium for refreshments. Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 parents of elementary students will hear a lecture of some phase of health given by a Doctor Stevens, of the state department of health. Films on health will also be shown. Thursday morning at 11 a. m. Armistice day will be observed in the high school auditorium. The program will consist of music and readings by students and an address by the Rev. Mr. Burgess, new Methodist pastor. Legionnaires will'meet at the Legion hall for a short program there before joining in the program at the high school, where part of the auditorium will be reserved for them. School will be dismissed in the afternoon to enable students to attend the Algona-Humboldt foot- aall game. Sunday night unjon services will be held in the high school auditor- urn at 8 p. in. The American education week theme of world peace wall be used, and Richard Norton will speak on the Place of Dictators in World Peace; Barbara Hag- jard, on the League of Nations; ind Richard Keen, on the Place of America. Music will be furnished jy the high school band and orchestra and a mixed chorus. At 2:30 p. m. tomorrow an elementary parents' meeting will be ield in the high school auditorium n connection with American Edu« cation week. J. F. Overmyer willj give a short talk on the week, and a health lecture on social diseases will be given by a speaker furnished by the state medical society. The film, For All Our Sakes, will be shown. The county P. T. A. organizations and invited to attend. PROGRAM FOR ARMISTICE DAY IS ANNOUNCED Burgess to Speak at Morning Program at Auditorium. The customary Armistice morning services will be conducted by the Legion post Thursday morning at the Legion hall the courthouse square and the high school and the talk of the day will be made by the Rev. P. E. Burgess chaplain of the post at the high school auditorium, which will be attended by the high school students and public. The morning program will start at 10:45, when Legionnaires, and ex-service men will assemble at the Legion hall, where they will be formed into line for the march to the courthouse spuare for the public program. Whistle to Sound. At the square at 11 o'clock the fire whistle will be sounded, and a minute of silence observed in memory of soldiers who died in service. This will be followed by the official Legion prayer delivered by the Rev. Mr. Burgess, and the blowing of taps by Dr. G. D. Walrath post bugler. Following taps the ex-service men will form into a colmun anc march to the high school auditorium for the joint school and post program. At a meeting of the post last week Tuesday a resolution was adopted thanking the school authorities for the cooperation. Stores Close in Morning. Algona stores will be closed from 10:30 a. m. till 1 p. m. Armistice day to permit clerks to attend the double services. A movemem to close all afternoon so businessmen can attend the Algona-Humboldt football game at Humboldt, was started Monday.by the Rotary club but up to last night no definite action had been taken. The annual banquet for all ex- service men whether members of the Legion or not and including veterans of the Spanish-American war, will be" held dt 7 o'clock" at the Legion hall. This will be the 19th annual observance of the day. C. B. Laird, Des Moines, first commander of the local post, will speak, and he will be followed in a talk by his brother, Dr. R. J. Laird, who now is and has been for several years state adjutant. JJancrofter to Speak. E. S. Kinsey will introduce Arthur Murray, of Bancroft, who will talk about the organization of the Resolution Approves Education Week of n^l H *?' the B ,° ard of Educa tion, the Superintendent of hlh ?»fl ' n d V 16 faCUlty ° £ the h '8 h sch001 of A1 S°™, ^ve exhibited a lively cooperation in the observance of Armistice RETS0 ^ VED - tha t we, as members of this Post n • ? B •",' d ° hereb/ 6Xtend ° Ur Sincere thanks «,M J ,? nde la the young P e °P le now und <»- their cap- thn fli™ t , are ' in tmh ' the very £lesh and bl °° d ° f P™«^ surv ' v °J s of the war - both of those of actual service connection and of the community of men and women who serv- seUe X^ylta^a^wZ." 8 ° £ °" ^ Milt ° n ' " They a ' S ° THEREFORE: We wish to voice the hope and the prayer hat each student will, with approaching maturity, assume an ho T f n S T 3et £ res P, onsi »ility for good citizenship, which is ™J»* IH > °, f theAnation - ^ order to .further secure the peace instituted on Armistice day, and thus insure the anniversary for permanent thanksgiving and rejoicing. HAGG POST NO. 90, . Iowa Department of the American Legion. L. C. Nugent, Commander. O. S. Reiley, Adjutant. Adopted this 2nd day of November, 1937. HIGH SCHOOL NOW LEADING CONFERENCE ,, ... »- — ««-v *,*-m «* to«-ij.iAicn,n-iij. ut Liicr the public are Bancroft Junior Legion baseball team which won state honors a year ago, and finished second in the state this year. L. C. Nugent, recently elected post commander, Cars Race and One Ditched; Driver is Seriously Injured West Bend, Francis, son of Louis Schneider, Garfield township, was severely injured in an auto acci- on tne Program, dent last week Tuesday night, Tf ' — ~~^ will preside at the banquet, post, now at Mason City, Fred a figure at many state and national conventions, will give a short talk Lead May Change as Result of This Week's Games. Algona's high school football team now stands at the top of the North Central conference, as a result of the defeat given to Iowa Falls by Webster City last week 6-0. Another change of position occurred when Clear Lake was defeated by Humboldt, 19-13, and Hampton defeated Clarion, 13-6. Corrected conference standings follow: Won Algona 3 Iowa Falls - 3 Clear Lake 3 Eagle Grove 2 Humboldt 2 Clarion z Lost 0 1 2 2 3 4 2 3 Tied on the game las: afternoon agains It! occurred northeast of Rodman, near the Edw. Miller farm when his car, a Chevrolet, was racing with another and he failed to see a dead end in the road in time to avoid plunging off the grade. He was thrown out of the car, along with other occupants, young people, were not injured as severely. A Mallard doctor was called, and he took all the occupants to an Fmncwa in aons oori at last reports, unconscious of the time. Members of the ily have been visiting him every day. Mercury Drops to 15 Tuesday Night The mercury slipped to a low of 15 degrees above, lowest for the season so far. last Wednesday morning, but the rest of the week was moderately warm, considering Sunday evening a electrical storm failed beyond a few drops sufficient The record follows: School Lunch Fund Receives Donati9n M. "G. Norton, last year's local PTA president, received an anonymous $5 contribution Friday for the hot lunch fund for the local public and parochial schools. The writer signed himself (or herself) "A Friend" and said: "We are enclosing a gift for the schools lunch fund. May God bless your every effort in this worthy cause." The communication and signature were typed. This brought the total fund to date to $74.93. but some $266 is needed. altogether Closed Blackstone to Become Office The Blackstone Cafe, which had been operated by Ollie Robinault, November November November November November November November .60 -46 -47 -68 -50 -64 -65 44 27 15 29 30 30 Ex-Algona Girl is Hurt in Accident West Bend, Nov. 8—Mrs. P. O. Dorweiler was called to Kansas City Saturday night by word of the serious sickness of a sister who was -injured in an auto accident that evening. Mrs. Dorweiler left Sunday morning, Ernest Srueger driving her car. Doctor Dorweiler is on a hunting'trip in Canada. The sister is believed to be Mrs. Allen T. Dean, the former Laura Hutchison, whose mother. Mrs. R. J. Hutchison, lives at Algona. * H. C, Boll Call Announced. The annual Red Cross roll call went out of business Thursday, and. is announced for next week Mon- N. C, Rice sold the room to Dr. H. i day ' Tuesday, and Wednesday, ac- M. Olson Monday. Doctor Olson' cording to announcement by the will take possession in two weeks, moving his dental equipment there from his present Quinby building. office in The room the will have a north light and will be air- conditioned. -t- To Call New Pastor. A meeting of members of the Baptist church will be held tonight at the church to extend a call for a pastor to succeed the Rev. Mr. Scbwyhart who recently left to become an army chaplain.. Several candidates have preached at the local church, recently. Rev. C. Paul Carlson, county chairman. Mr. Carlson is spending all this week on county organization. All women's organizations in Algona are cooperating in the local drive. A general local meeting will be held next Monday afternoon a^ i2 p. m. at the library assembly room, when final plans will then be laid. Junior Chamber to Meet, The Junior Chamber of Commerce will hold a business meeting at 8 o'clock Friday night at the Legioo ball. Hampton Webster City This week Algona plays at Humboldt, Iowa Falls meets Hampton and Clarion meets Eagje Grove. Al three games will be played on Armistice day and will end the season in the conference. As can be seen by the above table Algona will still be in tie with Iowa Falls, should the locals lose the game Thursday afternoon, and even then, if both Algona and Iowa Falls are defeated. Algona wil lead the conference. Statistics Wednesday Eagle Grove, there, which ended in the tne, 6-6, follow: i Algona E. G Yds. from scrimmage 168 105 First downs 11 Passes attempted 14 Passes completed 1 Yds. gained, passes __ 28 80 Passes intercepted 2 Penalties 35 30 Punts ave. 38 3( Yds. lost, scrimmage _ 14 Lyle (Toughy) Anderson, junior who plays centor for Algona, wil be out of the last game of the season, the result of a crackec bone in his right ankle, suffered Thursday in the final quarter of the game. Anderson had been in every game this season, losing only five minutes of play, most of which was after he was injured last week Though weighing only 133 pounds, his ability, spirit, and love of the game will be missed this week. Bruce Miller, also a junior, will take Lyle's place, which will be the only change iu line-up all season. Coach Berger is passes this week both defensive and offensive. Humboldt has a good pass offensive, and the game the starting emphasizing promises to be a 'thriller, plenty of aerial work. with Algonian Winner of a Gold Medal Tucson, Ariz., Nov. 8—John Christensen, Algona, la., at the the annual fall honors assembly here, at the University of Arizona, was awarded a gold medal for first place in an Arizona state extemporaneous speaking contest held in he 1936-37 school year. Son of Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Christensen, Algo- la, the young man was graduated rom the Algona high school in 1936. Town Orchestra Begins Practice The first community orchestra rehearsal of the season was held Wednesday evening at the high school building. Mr. Rasmusson, high school and Municipal band director is also director of the orchestra. New members will be re- ieived at the rehearsals which are icheduled for Wednesday evenings. Class Pictures Taken Here. < A class of 12 seniors from the ieneca high school had their pic- ures taken Thursday at the Brown Studio. Supt. Francis Slagle accompanied them. DICKINSON TALKS ATW,C.U,MEET THURSDAY EVENING The W. C. T. U. had a guest evening Thursday at the Presbyterian church, 70 attending, and a program followed a 7 o'clock banquet. L. J. Dickinson gave an address. He encouraged the W. C. T. U. on their educational program and complimented them on their program to raise $1,000,000 to fight the liquor traffic. Mr. Dickinson told the audience that he had never had liquor in his home and had never used it. Before his third operation last winter his surgeon asked, "Do you use liquor or tobacco?" and Mr. Dickinson's answer was "No." "You have a good chance for recovery then," replied the doctor. A point made by Senator Dickinson is that it is more important at present to look after local situations, than to try to direct activities on a national scale from Washington, D. C. The county W.. C. T. rj. president Mrs. Joseph Skow, Wesley, gave highlights on the national convention she attended at Washington in June. She also reported a recent state meeting at Boone. Richard Keen sang two vocal solos, and Merle Pratt gave a trumpet solo Mrs. A. E. Michel sang two solos accompanied at the piano by Barbara Haggard. FIRST FARM SALES 2 DAYS NEXT WEEK ELMER EMORY IS ACCUSED BY WESLEY CHILD Bound to Grand Jury; Saturday After Hearing. The farm auction season opens next week with two sales, one Wednesday, Nov. 17, by Van A Hansen, a mile east o'f the Doan church, north and east of Sexton the other next day, Thursday November 18, by Geo. L. Gray, a quarter mile east and three-fourths mile north of Burt. Mr. Hansen is going to move to town; Mr Gray to Florida. Both will be large sales. In each a complete line of farm machinery will be offered, and Mr. Gray will sell his household goods. Mr. Hansen will sell 68 head of livestock, including two horses, 28 cattle mostly good dairy stuff, eight sheep, an,d 30 hogs; also 350 Leghorns. C. O. Riddle will be auctioneer; the Titonka Savings bank, elerk. The Doan Aid will 3 lunch. Mr. Gray offers 110 head of livestock, including 29 cattle, 77 Hampshire hogs, and four horses. There are some extra-good Hoi- stein cows in this sale; also some White Leghorns and a few tons of alfalfa. Stewart & Flaig will be the auctioneers, and the Burt Savings bank will furnish the clerk. The Burt Metb-mst Aid will serve unch. The Hansen sale will open at 2:30 p. m., and the Gray sale at 10 a; m. Elmer Emory, farmer near Sexton, was arrested Saturday morn.-* ng by Sheriff Casey Loss, and waa charged with an assault with indent to commit rape, the victim be* ng a little girl, only eight years old, and only in the third grade in school. . I Emory, who is 37 years old, waa bound to the grand jury by Justice P. A, Danson Saturday afternoon! lollowing a hearing in which testimony was given by the embarrassed little girl and others who charged they saw Emory pick up the youngster and offer her a ride, in his car. Emory Denies Charge. Emory denied all guilt, and re"used to waive preliminary examination. This refusal required that' the hearing be held, and four witnesses, including the little girl, were called from Wesley. The attack is alleged to have talc- en place in Emory's car in the country near Wesley where he picked up the little girl while she was walking home from school.. The witnesses, they stated at the hearing, noticed that he did not turn on the right road to lead to the girl's home. ' The attack was not successful, and the little girl was not injured, but suffered a bad fright from, which she had not fully recovered whe_n she testified Saturday. " Advised to Stfty in .Ja.il, Bond in the case was fixed aB $1500, and Emory wanted to get a bondsman, but on advice he decided to remain in jail. Feeling was running high In the neighborhood it was reported, and officers feared that, if Emory was released on bond he would be the subject of an attack by enfuriated neighbors. Testimony at the hearing is most ly unprintable, but the little girl identified Emory as the man who made the attempted attack. The complaint was signed by the girl's father. The case will be given to the grand jury two weeks from today, and if evidence is sufficient for indictment he will probably be placed on trial the following week. Readers should not assume Emory's guilt because the charge i3 made, and he has declared time and again that he is innocent. Guilt or innocence will be determined in the trial. This caution I should be observed particularly in i this case because of the moronic character of the crime. Has Heeii in Trouble. Emory is not unknown to Kossuth and local police officers, as he has been in trouble several times with bad checks and on drunk- eness charges. His driver's permit was suspended for a period a year ago last summer on a charge of reckless and careless driving. He paid a $5 fine for drunkenness only last Thursday. Sheriff Loss has been notified of a half dozen alleged attacks since the news of Emory's arrest came out,'and some record may be made of victims' testimony for possible use later, and some may be brought here to see Emory for possible identification. Emory is married but there are no children. 4 Pastor Speaks Here. The Rev. C. Weston Sanders, of Cartersville, 111., preached at the Baptist church Sunday at a candidate for the pastorate here. The Rev. R. E. Clearwater, Leslie, Mich., gave a sermon here recently and is another candidate. At the church at 7:30 tonight members are to decide between them. P. J. Greiner Hip Broken in a Fall P. J. Greiner fell and suffered a roken hip Friday evening at Corwith, where he owns and operates ". farm implement shop. Some ears ago he had an eye operation which left him with poor sight. He was going down a flight of stairs t a Corwith restaurant at the ime of-the accident, misjudged the istance, and fell three steps. He vas brought to the Kossuth hos- Jital, where he will be a patient ir some weeks or months. Mrs. ^arl Pearson. Mrs. Evan Finnell, nd Norine, Stanley, and Irma reiner are Mr. Greiner's children. *oppy Drive by V, F. W. Nets $100 More than 1000 poppies were sold lere Saturday by the Veterans of ^oreign Wars Auxiliary women, 'he sale ha_d to be discountinued at p. m., when the supply was ex- austed. The poppies were made y disabled world war veterans. A ittle more than $100 was realized The poppies cost the Auxiliary between 4% and five cents apiece. The balance will be used for welfare •work in Algona: MR. FARMER ! I'LAK YOUR FAKM SAIE! When you have a farm sale you want bidders. One good bidder is worth $50 to $100 at any sale. How do you get bidders? By letting every possible bidder know of your sale. Advertise in the Advance and reach all parts of the county. The cost of such an advertisement is trifling in comparison with the money added to your sale receipts. Bidders 20, 30, 40 miles away learn of your sale- through the Advance. If you want to impress them, list everything in your advertisement, and make the advertisement big enough to convince them your sale is an. opportunity for them. Qne item may bring a bidder for 40 miles. If you want bidders—go after them by advertising. THE KOSSUTH COUKTY , ADYANCE

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