JTHE WEATHER »ember 16-20, inclusive—Con- ible- rain or snow during the i tempet-atures mostly near or ' normal; except above nor- 'uesday and Wednesday. EVENING. NOVEMBER 16, 1937 10 Pages 80 Columns Number 9 Sad! Sad! Mr. Muhleman MAGE CASES FILED 8 llncliel B. Keeker. jnwi ministers good corn According to a minister- ling bee held near Rolfe they are! [recent Algona-Fort Dodge fct Methodist conference, Muhleman, Algona dis- liperintendent, challenged bodist minister in Iowa to must for fun) in a husking §nisters accepted his chal- ears began to fly at 2 yesterday afternoon (Aton- the ministers lined up for the contest on the Henry Brinkman farm, two miles south O f Rolfe, on the main highway. Between 300 and 400 spectators attcnd- 6 G °' rainutc b!lttlc i" the corn- Who won? No, it wasn't Doctor Muhleman! Sorry, but ho couldn't keep up with a and niving the 'other young college graduate from Dickens the Rev. Harold Dayton, who Picked no fewer than ]2JO pounds ttCd h " Un And Doctor Muhleman hadn't anticipated such keen competition when broadcast his challenge, for he ho tied ["'• Klxl '»> JUS! fluiiico?) Thu Uov. was second, with the othe ns (Or was fellow' a M. Hall, Marathon, 1100 pounds, and __ ' — -. -- w J'lrilllUO) Ult Roadman, president of Morn- Dr w r vi? iOUX °' ty ' 77 ° and "'• v\. (., Muhleman, Algona, and n M ^n M> Sclla t' or . Archer, each 7'10 pounds. Officials for the contest Jud;;o, A. L. Scmans; were; timekeeper, Goo w. Dunn; superintendent of fields. C. H. Seward, Forest Citv former Algona pastor; director of gleaners; 0. W. Brand; mess sergeant (doughnuts and cider), Clarence Tompkins; superintendent of weights and measures, L. H. Preul • inspector of husks, M. D. Bush- and the starter, 0. M. Bond— all ministers. The Rev. F. E. Burgess, pastor of the local Methodist church, and Mrs. Muhleman attended from Algona as spectators, and they have reported that they thoroughly en joyed the match, even though Dr Muhleman did "get beat". ml Road Stop Signs Urged IGIL ASKS IPERVISORS [OR MARKERS Record of Six Ital Accidents in Letter. ! attention to the fact that Kossutli's auto fatalities urrod on county roads the | chapter of the Safety urging the board of su- to erect stop, curve, and as on the principal county jetter to the board made tourday Secretary 0. S. pf the Safety Council, half of the Kossuth Safety |we wish to make the fol- uggestions and' recommen- bnd I sincerely trust that 1 will comply therewith, i Dcatlis on Paving. frill recall that we have fatalities, and every fatal- Red from an accident on a Ir rural road. Strange as I with our excellent paved ' in the county, not a sin- Jty has resulted from acci-« I the pavement to date this Appeal For Red Cross Support memberships and con- of the American Red Cross enumerate the many good things ac- as you are well aware of its usefulness in this community and in every other community' ,™ ^° U al ' e U 'i Sed to dcm '"i8trate your approval of the verv =,"? =,? ™S£!ir;,s.'' ilh • —-^ Join the Red Cross roll call for 1937. OLIVER S. REILEY, Kossuth County Roll Call Chairman. you please immediately o designate county that the erection of these signs, especially the stop signs, will be a cure-all for the accident situation, year. * "Won't take roads and cause to be erected nee- ' but we do think it will be a decided essary stop signs and other signal step in the right direction, and will signs preferably of the button probably act as a preventive of a ^? 0? , 7 X OU w ,' ' ' Under sections few crashes. We feel that we must 371 376. and 377 of the motor ve-jtry everything possible to stamp """" code, you are allowed to do | out- the careless, reckless, and drunken driving, and also to help and guide, with signs, the great majority of good, decent drivers. •"Mr. R. H. Miller, president- of icle this, and my interpretation of 377 s that you are required to do this. "I visited the scene of one of .hese accidents, and although one road was a county trunk line, there vas no stop sign there, and I have icard it mentioned that there were 10 signals or signs on any other 'oad where fatalities have occurred. If I am wrong on this last statement, I shall bladly stand cor- 'ected. "Perhaps you know that the sec- •etary of state's office has deemed he recent wave of fatalities in this the Kossuth Safety Council, and the other officers, join me in extending these suggestions, and sin- MILWAUKEE 'SIOUX' CHANGES TIME TO KEEP CLERKS HERE Official notice of the change in train time of Milwaukee "Sioux back to its old schedule was re iceived Saturday, thus assuring Algona mail clerks that they wil! kota, as was feared a week ago not be transferred to South Da .when a letter from the chief clerk at Sioux City indicated such action was being contemplated. Changing of the time of the train was accomplished by letters and an outline of the situation from the Algona Chamber of Commerce to the railroad division headquarters at Mason City, and after an investigation there it was found that the change to the olc time could be made without inconvenience, and hence the Algona request for a return to the old schedule was- granted. Clerks who would have been affected by the change, if it had been made are F. A. Bunting, L, cerely hope that you gentlemen Wright, and, G. A. Conklin, .will make immediate plans to thor-'*""— -i-t-j *- — *- •»«•..,._,-_•,, oughly equip every road in the county with suitable signs." Supervisors met here yesterday with the Hancock county board on a joint drainage district matter, but the road problem was'not tak- :ounty of such importance as to |. C n up other than by informal dis- eturn a patrolman to Algona for I cussion temporary duty. among the members We do not claim j cause of a lack of time. be- F. who were slated to go to Mitchell, S. D., J. L. Holmes, who was scheduled to go to Canton. S. D., .and G. W. Cloud, who would lose his active job and be placed on reserve. The clerks did not want to leave Algona unless necessary, and it .would have made an annual loss of ,$10,000 to Algona's total income the change had been made. if urt Will Be Opened Monday IDSON,OF IMETSBURG, 'IUPRESIDE [Seek Divorces; is Charged jfth Shortage. c - Davidson will pre- j-the November term of 11 opens Monday, and the is scheduled to appear orn ing at 9 o'clock. The ot next week will be !t 'i non-petit jury cas- °f 38 new. cases have l f th e new cases are fore- lowest number on many terms,, 11 and there are irm » - n s for divorces 1 m> ,, A11 but one of the uie cases are suits luagments, .contracts, ! °)'le Defendant, 'j'p 8 « 8e to a suit J. f P. Overmyer, as ad- e estate of Ed- agalnst 0. C. W, in which Mr. s there is a funds turned ov- former admini he Zounds!-What a Chance We Have Missed For Another Barber Shop Some weeks ago a hitchhiker stopped at the creamery oil station and asked for permission to leave two suit cases. Consent was given, but when weeks passed and they were not called for M. P. Christiansen opened the cases to see if he could find the owner, and found them filled with all kinds ot razors, straght-edge. electric, and otherwise. Also there was a master barber's card with a Dubuque address, and Mr. Christiansen wrote. His letter was forwrded to Superintendent Oberman, of the state hospital for the insane, who wrote to Mr. Christiansen and asked that the cases be sent to him. The man was a patient at the hospital. He. had been a barber before commitment, had escaped, and gone back to his old shop for his tools with the intention of starting up a shop. He was caught soon after leaving Algona, and is now in the hospital. His case is mild. KIWANIANS TO HEAR COLLEGE HEAD SURGEON Osteopathic Speaker Dated for Regular Noon Luncheon. depository for the money. Wife Beating Alleged. Three of the divorce cases were filed as the final day for filing for he November term expired Friday evening. Hulda Edna Estel, of <edyard, is asking for a divorce Dr. H. G. Swanson, president of the Associated Colleges of Osteopathy, dean of the Kirksville col- Jege of Osteopathy and Surperg, (Kirksville, Mo., and for more than many of these cases will be brought £0 years a prominent educator and to trial at this term, for usually 'Writer on educational subjects, will only a small percent of the cases 'be speaker at the Kiwanis club actually reach action in the term in luncheon Thursday. Following the luncheon, Doctor Swanson will address students at the high school on, Do You Know FIVE OF H, S, 6RIDDERS END F, B^AREERS Game at Humboldt is Last for Boys to Be Graduated. Five of the regulars on the high school football squad played their final game Thursday afternoon against Humboldt. They are due to be graduated next sping. The boys are Joe McNeil, Robert Muckey, Harold Banwart, Kenneth Lynk, Capt. Don Wilasson. Other seniors to end their football days will be Theo. Jordan, Howard Black, Jack Long, and Wayne Douglas. Kenneth Lynk, played in every minute of every game this year, no substitutions having been made. The same was within a few minu- Algona tied with Iowa Falls for the football championship of the North Central Conference following its defeat by Humboldt last Thursday. Iowa Falls had suffered ,one defeat, and Armistice afternoon was held to a tie at Hampton. If Iowa Falls had ,won that game the percentage table would have been ,in its favor. Plans are now going ahead by the Chamher ,of Commerce and two service .clubs for the banquet in honor of the team December 15, at which Coach Irl Tubbs, of Iowa, and Kinnick, star half- hack at the university, are expected to speak. :es of being true also of the other four regulars who are to be graduated. Coach Berger will, however, have Pair of Tramps Had Their Nerve; AteAll of Farm Couple's Supper which , ,, 0n . e . o£ the visi tors picked up a platter of meat emptied half of it on a plate, the remainder on the other's pta o. In sim- Uar fashion they divided practically everything else, and ™e Millers had to leave their own table hungry. Each of the "guests" appeared to be wearing several > take off the coats may have had blankets also under her coats. The couple gave no information the only about themselves, and at tne so "° A few minutes after the pair had left the Miller house Mr di - rection they ha EX-ALCONIANS SPEAK AT THE POSTJANQUET 'Skin* Laird, Brother Clair B. Come for Armistice Day. More than 100 Legionnaires and Spanish-American war veterans sat down for the 19th annual Armistice day banquet sponsored by Hagg Post No. 90 Thursday evening at the Legion hall. The post commander, Dr. L. C. Nugent, presided and introduced past commanders of the post who were present. A. E. Kresensky led good 1938 team. In the backfield ae will have Roger Michel, Louis Neville, Bruce Miller, LeRoy Lee, and Junior Long; and in the line will be Robert Conklin, Lyle Anderson, Wesley Schultz, and Clarence Devine. A bad break in the game Thursday came when Louis Neville suf- ered a broken bone in the same the spot where "Toughy" Anderson 1 Glen Raney, who was in charge of the Legion orchestra. Fred B. Shaffer, Mason City, entertained with a small organ. Clair B. .Laird, Des Moines, first commander of the Post, gave the address of the evening, speaking Peacetime Efforts to Prevent War. and emphasizing the national defense program of the Legion and WatchThis,Kids! Those members of the Junior, Chamber of Commerce .who spent many hours of hard work building the shelter at the soft water pond .were justifiably angered the first of the week when it was discovered that some youths had broken a panel in the door and tore boards off the side of the house to get in. The house is kept locked ex. cept when in nse, and because the weather has not been cold enough to freeze the pond the house lias not been opened. The house was built for the comfort and convenience of the youngsters, and the Junior group had expected the property would bo respected. A caretaker is planned when the season opens. reorganized national guard suffered a like break the week he- ore. The bone was broken when le turned his right ankle as he was eaving the field just before the end of the first half when Lee was sent in to take his place at lialfback. Both he and Anderson are now on crutches. Statistics of the game Thursday ollow: Alg. Scores 12 first Downs 15 Yards thru line 174 'asses attempted 12 'asses completed 4 Yards on passes 110 Vverage yds., punts __ 46 Yards on kickoffs 43% Penalties 25 As can be seen by these figures he locals outplayed Humboldt ex- ept in percentage of passes com- ileted and in the score. There has been some complaint hat Henley, former Algona boy, ivas ineligible to play for Humboldt ut no official protest has been made. The local team tied with Iowa for the conference cham- ionship. program. Mr. Laird's (Skin) Laird, brother, Dr. R. J. department adjutant of the Legion, spoke briefly on the early days of Hagg Post, also on i conduct of Legionnaires, in New ,«J;i York Cit y during its recent national convention. Arthur Murray, Bancroft, outlined a program of junior baseball followed during the past few years With boys of his home town. He said that 105 boys had played on his teams, and of 150 games they had lost only 17. He urged Hagg post- to continue efforts at junior Legion ball. The meeting was closed with a benediction by Chaplian F. E. Burgess and the call of taps by Dr, G. D. Wai rath. Adjutant 0. S. Reiley announced Hum. 21 9 125 10 5 77 29 35% 70 DOZEN WOMEN ON PETIT JURY LIST OF NOVEMBER TERM Petit jurors, to serve at the term .of court which opens Monday were not from will chosen last week, but will have to appear till a week .Tuesday. The grand jurors appear next week Tuesday to consider criminal cases. There are 12 .women, 18 men, on the petit jury list, which follows: Mrs. Albert Brand Ledyard August Brown Algona iHerman Bonnstetter West Bend .J. T. Cherland _ Burt Lulu E. Dye . Swe~a~ City Francis Erpelding West Bend Marguerite Faber Ottosen John Frideres _ Bode Edith Greenfield A~lgona Roy Hartshorn Swea City Mable Inlay Lakota Clara Klamp Algona Sarah Long Algona Lute Miller Livermore Alma Madison Lone Rock that membership teams chairmen Elmer Ostwald Whittemore .which they are filed. Cases for Trial. Cases listed for trial at this term rom Robert her husband Lee Estel, beat her, are: allegingj Thompson Yards Inc. vs. Ray became drunk and abusive, and associated !,with other women. She also charg- IStev Ion the petition is Mr. annual report to £«•' year< amount, which to Mr. Ovennyer. i Ueges n Palls ' there total Sur- pvas Mueller et al, mechanic's lien. John B. Gallagher Rec. vs. M. H. McEnroe et al, foreclosure. ,ed non-support. The couple were m e t. Life Ins. Co. vs. S. C. Krosch ;married at Spirit Lake in June, j. et a ] ( foreclosure. ,1934 and separated August 1, this Dodson Fisher Company vs. And" " 1 '"" row E. Elbert et al, note. Hannah Behnke et al vs. John G. Rippentrop et al. landlord's attachment. year. She asks restoration of her niaiden name. M. S. Craven is seeking a divorce from Luvia Craven, alleging cruel and inhuman treatment, the nature ,of which is not stated in the petition The couple were married at Redfield, S. D., in 1921, and separated in October of this year. Desertion is Charged. Sadie Butcher, of Mason City, has filed for a divorce from Wnl- jam Butcher, Algona, alleging de- Mrs. George Kliegl vs. Oscar Polrot et al, damages, $7500. Moe & Sjogren vs. Jos. Cosgrove .et al, account. Merle McAninch vs. Lars Skaar. foreclosure, chattel mortgage. Nellie R. Anderson vs. R. S. Blossom, note. Douglas Wildin adrnr. vs. Carl Struecker, damage, $15,000. Bess Greenwood vs. Smith Pro- sertion and cruel and inhuman treatment. The couple were married in Nebraska in 1918, and separated in November , 1935^ Mrs. ^ Blgenbacher et al> land i ord - s en. Charles P. Megan Trustee vs. G. duce Co et al, damage, $5,100. Lincoln Jt. Stk. Ld. Bk. vs Ro- Butcher asks custody or tne »v«|children, Pearl, 19. Helen IS. Dor-11* othy 14, Donald 12, and Ilene 6, and also seeks their support. $10 per month for m C n „„*.,,— Tue Oth6r div ° rC , 6 pettion was filed by Dorothy Clark asking separation from John H. Clark as reported a week ago. ... ..^v*. Two of the foreclosure jjroceed- party to ings are brought by the Home Own- T. ** • — __ j«l «»«n*Inn a frnVfll'll- agency set up sum of Ba,ou,ey'"in .depression to relieve Vau Hi and aliso in among town property owners c °wt to, designate a ' j t j s not definitely known bow L. Fairbanks, account. Matt Larnuth vs Eimnet Hegarty et al, damage. L. C. Schichtl vs. P. M. Erickson, damage, $885. ^ Employment Census. Unemployed persons are urged to Ifill out the unemployment cards being distributed by the local postoff- ice and return them promptly. Instructions are given on the cards. What You Want To Do? Before he became a member of the osteopathic profession Doctor Swanson had gained recognition in ithe educational field. In 1917 he iwas named director of demonstration school of Peabody college, of (Nashville, Tenn., and later he be,came superintendent of schools at Greenville, N. C. After five years as head of the department of education at the Kirksville State Teachers college, Doctor Swanson was made dean of the faculty at the institution. He later completed the four-year professional course at the Kirksville College of Osteopathy and Surgery. On his present speaking lour under sponsorship of the Northwest Iowa Clinic Group of osteopathic physicians and surgeons, which is headed by Dr. W. D. Andrews, as chief surgeon of the Algona General hospital. Doctor Swanaon will address 12 high school groups, and speak over radio station KGLO at iMason City next Monday. Monday evening he will be the principal speaker before the clinic group, meeting at Mason City. Swea Cityan Held on Theft Charges W. Clayton Fisher, Swea City as bound to the grand jury by ustice Danson Monday, after pre- minary hearing in the Danson office. The charge was bought by Frank Bauer, well known North End wrestler, who charged larceny of "domestic fowls". The evidence tended to show that Fisher had been stealing chickens in the Swea City neighborhood and 1 selling them to nearby towns. Witnesses were Elline Martinson, Hans Kockler,, and Fred Fisher. Attending Convention. D. D. Paxson, secretary of is the Erpelding to Quit Farm; Sale Planned J. B. Erpelding, on the old Mike Erpelding farm, ten miles south apd a mile east of Algona, has decided to quit farming and move to iown, and next week Tuesday at 12:30 p. m. he will offer three horses, 46 cattle, his farm machinery, etc., at public sale. The cattle are whitefaces in good flesh. A flock of 125 chickens and 25 tons of wild hay in stack will also be offered. Colwell Bros, will be auc-1 tioneers, and the Iowa State bank will furnish a clerk. W. A. Lorenz and J. H. Hoppe hai turned in sufficient cards to bring the post up to its quota of 98 mem bers. This, it was said by the old timers, was the largest membership in the history of the post so early in the Legion year. • Temperatures Drop Sunday; Chill Wave Temperatures in the last week reflected the mild fall weather. Til Sunday they rose to the 60's and 70's in the daytime, but hovered around freezing at night. There was a cha.nge Sunday, when the mercury failed to rise above 36 all day and rose only six degrees over the low of the night before. A strong wind blew from the northwest Monday, and there were snow flurries in the air, but not enough to show on the ground. The record Cor the week follows: November 7 65 2S November 8 58 35 November 9 72 32 November 10 ; 62 32 November 11 47 32 ^ovemtier 12 59 34 November 13 52 30 November 14 36 30 Four From Here to State B. & L. Meet C. R. La Barre, M. P: Weaver, H. R. Cowan, and G. W. Stillman, all officers and directors of the Algona Federal Savings & Loan asso- Larson Farm Sale is Set for Monday Mrs. Charles Larson, seven miles north of Sexton, ecently lost her husband by death, and on that ac- ount will offer her farm personal property at auction next Monday afternoon, beginning at 1 o'clock. There will be lunch on the grounds. The Burt Savings bank will furnish a clerk, and Stewart & Flaig will be auctioneers. The offering consists of four horses, 23 cattle, including ten milk cows, and all farm maehiney. 4 Drunk Transient Jailed. Thomas Martin, transient, was given a 30-day sentence in jail by Art Phillips Burt Edgar Price Swea City [Grover Reid Algona Arlo Ranney Fenton John H. Rode ^-Titonka Lloyd Rosenau ,. Lakota Jessie Struthers West Bend Edna M. Smith Algona Madge Swanson Algona Otto Schmidt Bancroft E. B. Thomas Lu Verne Mrs. F. X. Wilhelmi Bancroft N. S. Walker Algona Frank Youngwirth • Lu Verne Goes for a Visit; Operation Instead Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Saunders drove to Sioux City Friday for the week-end, and Mrs. Saunders was stricken with acute appendicitis there. An operation was 'performed Saturday at the Methodist 15,000 ASKED FOR VICTIM OF RECENT CRASH Total of 11 Damage Cases Brought in This Term. Six damage suits resulting from «ar accidents were filed Friday, the last day for filing new cases for the November term of court, which opens Monday. Five other .car damage cases had been filed, .previously for this term, making a .total of 11 out of 38 cases at this .term resulting from automobile injuries of one kind or another Two of the cases are based on an accident which occurred three miles south of Whittemore October 11, when the Walter Frambach and iJohn Schumaker cars collided at a corner. Mr. Frambach asks $2750 in damages fom Mr. Schumacher, and his daughter Ruth brings a second suit asking a total of $500 Mr. Frambach bases his claims as *50 for doctor's bills, $1000 for pain, and suffering and another $1000 for future pain, $500 fo- oss of time, and $200 for damages to the car! Ruth asks $250 for pain and suffering, and $250 for a facial scar, which she alleges is permanent. Administrator Sues. C 'A^ A ^ Str ° ng ' admini strator of Alma Armstrong estate brought n!r amst James Johnson Jr" for as a result of a crash three and a mile and a half Livermore October 29 in ^o-killedifrhf^cidrt™- A™.S«^aS SJ& .m whose car they were riding According to the petition' John- • going east around a .curve and truck-trailer and the .Thornton car crashed on the curve, the trailer over-turning onto the car Mrs. Armstrong is survived by her husband and four children, all under 21 years old, and the petition states besides her value toner husband and children that she ^yas an expert paper hanger, seam- the matemlly to income. IVesleyan is Defendant. Helen McMahon, Algona, has brought suit against R. c. Bauer! of petition Wesley, for damages resultin ? rash May 29 a mile a nd his side of Ventura. The alleges that the Bauer hospital, Sioux City, and the tient is reported recovering. Saunders is manager of the Kennedy-Parsons branch. pa- Mr, local tiuck stopped on the highway with out signal, and the Sarah Neeling car, in which the plaintiff was a passenger, had to turn out to avoid a crash. Just as the Neeling car t to pass a car coming the other direction reached the truck and the two crashed Injuries- listed are a fractured .skull, broken left arm, teeth knocked out, and bruises. Damage claims are listed as hospital, $100 - nn medical $134, dental $60, pain suffering $3705.10, and permanent injury $1000. Also injured in the crash were Genevieve Alt- 1 wegg and Sarah Neeling. Car Damage Sought. Arthur Pehrson, Swea City, has brought suit against Ray Hauen- stem, Algona, for $376.50 damages the result of a crash two miles south of Algona October 6. The Pehrson car was going south, the petition states, and the Hauenstein car going north and turned out to pass a loaded hay rack when the crash occurred. Car damage is listed at $350, towing $9, use of car $15, and passenger fare to Swea City $2.50. Another damage suit is brought by Raymond Webb against Mrs. Wm. Altwegg and Genevieve Altwegg, of Plum Creek, as the result of a crash October 22, Webb was going west on No. 18, the petition .states, and the Genevieve -\ltwegg car driven by Mrs. Altwegg, came Drive Is Started County Mutual, is today attending elation, went to Des Moines Sun- justice Danson Saturday for drunk- a session of tornado and reinsur- day, and thence to Newton to at-^ness The charge was"ledPby T. u , 3 convention at the Fort tend a state buiiding.and loan con- Marshal F. W. GreenTand Martin Des Moines hottf in -DM Moines. I y^tion yesterday and today at the pijd gumy. Twenty-five days of the sentence will be suspended '" after five days in jail he leaves Tomorrow and Thursday, at the Maytftg twtel. Attorney same place, he will attend sessions, gaye an a.ddress Monday on "Me- of tUe state agf,o,pMttp8, of Algona's drive for Red Cross membership opened yesterday with teams organized by the local chapter canvassing the business district. One Jieam of two men reported a total of $29 in one block of the business section, and others had not completed the canvass up to last night. It is expected that this year's Red Cross donations will exceed those of a year ago because of interest aroused in the work last spring during tho Hoods at Louisville and other Oliio river cities. Thope who have been working say response is better and easier this year than it has been In past years. As usual the greater portion of the funds will be retained by the local orgau- iz^tion for possible emergency needs in the county, and will be us,ed as the oc- [town. from the Plum Creek road at the .edge of town and the two crashed. Damages in the total of $86.40 ae asked, composed of $76.40 damage to the car and $10 for the use .of the car. Five Other Cases. Other new damage cases, reported when they were filed some days ago, are John Kissner vs. Guy Farrell, Anita Cox vs. Albert Schumacher, Nick Fisher and Arthur Fisher vs. Frank Cruikshank, and another by Nick Fisher against the same defendant. In the Armstrong vs Johnson and, the McMahon vs. Bauer cases, where others were injured in the same accident, it ia believed that the suits are "test cases" to determine liability. If either case ia won by the plaintiff, it is believed other suits will follow or settlements will be made. Plan Free Concert Sunday at the H, S, The high school -band, orchestra, and choral goups will give e musical harvest season semi-sacred ".oneert Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock in the high eclxool wditor- iuw. Besides group seVectiofl.8 there will be instrumental and vocal offerings, ™ ' —•" • - '
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