Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on February 3, 1938 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, February 3, 1938
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WEATHER >Feb. 5, Inclusive—Con- snbw In central and temperatures mostly irmal. ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 3, 1938 8 Pages 64 Columns Number 20 RUNK DRIVER GIVEN JAIL TERM C.OFC, SK CTORS TO T TUESDAY Four Farmers Give Talks at Legion Forum Meeting ance Problem Be Discussed at !?ef f - • Meeting. Four well-known dairy men headlined the speaking " program at the monthly meeting'' of Hagg Post Tuesday night, '•. including ewell Patterson, president of the ounty fair, Herman Bosworth, red Plumb, and Judge W. B. uarton. This waa the third of he series of programs designed n the open forum baste,/ provid- ng subjects of mutual interest to and town members .-and 31 IB- d means of increasing Jet the county fair were ,pby .members of the Directors of. the fair as- the organization meet- IJTuesday afternoon in (g'JS. L. Vincent's office. Jjiisussion followed reelec- |<Mficons: J. Mv Paterson, it'H^la-rk Schuffham, vice; treasurer; and E. L. , t __ _„_.„. .^Jretary. Mr. Vincent's : j«ilary^reianained fixed at $700 per Ip^-yeir^'iiia'd-'ithe only pay* the other directors, re- for each director's attend during the usually average sev- No change in this been made for three to that time the , ,,.__._ r _- received a salary, •4Jliu#stfite(Kwas dropped and the "• v - 1±> -' ij ' i -- v "'since that time has meeting fees. Meeting Bated. .,,,,„. „ between the direc- Jijtorafljofi^he fair and the directors ~"*'jhe|CKamber of Commerce and '''"'"' ' id business men was the meeting was eet Creamery Meeting, Banquet Will Be Held Saturday Noon g's di^ i anv ^ ' bee! i purcls well if 11 be le. all debts owed by the |?!aif|^ei^ : refunded for a ten-year a trusteeship, with ijt'as • trustee. The fair as- bwes some $6000 in $13,770 on the grand_,. latter being kept sep "Sarttteffrom the other debts and . : ,; : expensesi'of the fair. •.-iw—..-^Rij-.i.-. ^g^ was acoumu i a te( the disasterous seasons ^and, 1932_ during. ,the , jf' the depression. , Rain ll«Baf;weather fair, weeks o », coupled with the-nat luialfjisffiltailment during the de jBJoii|5cut attendance to mlnJaium, and the fair lost heav aeS erforroa. ralEx] igaini ityHyl toNof ' a total| ng thefc ; among £ icral ft > well-',? er feed>,^ 37 IUi»j mind 4R Fairs Successful. none of the Kossuth lifice 1932 have lost money he income for the yea than covered the ex id a few of the outstand ihts of former years have down. Outside of th Sii'd account the larges ,B- owed the Barnes-Car company, largest booker Itractions in the country is in the form of a note refunded with other debt .additional 10 years las H arebuj , iur g the rtjs r ieldsatj id the debt there is r\o ob on the fair association t from the Barnes-Carruther ----- and several features o Irs have been purchase However the bulk o Actions have been secure ijrbecause of quality and pric ""• the Kossuth fair pays n in other fairs. is Outs" Under Fire. the disadvantages of th fair is that "pass-out jare permitted. This is th fot permitting people wh afternoon show to leav », and receive a rotur good for admission 'tha Only two or three fair state permit this, the oth ?ing full price for read- The Kossuth fair also pt charge for admission of is being done' by many Che Kossuth fair, actually several years rented and parking space outside the ounds. |Kossuth fair ranks among ten in the state in pre- entrles, amusement and leatures with the single ex- of attendance. The Kos- r ii admission charges are Her nor lower than fairs of fie class with the exception frer grandstand rates, free aisslon, and pass-out priv- Judge James De Land, of armer uests. torm Lake, attended the meeting nd spoke briefly. He was accom- xinied by his court reporter, Mr. Cettleman. - ' • •' ••'•• At the business session a scout- ing program was approved, and Commander L. C. Nugent is to ret a general meeting of organizations in Algona to be held soon. After a brief explanation of the Charity Ball program, participation by the Post was approved. Adjutant 0. S. Reiley reported the Post had 104 paid-up members, and Commander Nugent urgect •membership, teams to continue activities for a larger membership by the time -of the annual commanders' and adjutants' meeting in Des Moines February 20. Mr. Patterson stated that, while he was a Holstein cow man, he He the also realized that the other three speakers following him would speak on the merits of the Guernseys. gave his personal views on farm outlook for 1938, and reported figures from the annual report of the Algona creamery, stating that the marketing of dairy, products was a profitable industry. Mr. Bosworth gave an interesting history of milk cows dating back to the tenth- century. Judge W. B. matter Quarton of soil emphasized 3onservatio:i the in dairying for feeding of a dairy herd takes less of needed minerals from the soil than, for exam- ple, a beef herd. He stated it was his ambition -to make Kosauth the best dairy county in the state. He recalled many early experiences in the county, and told of his efforts to promote dairying when he was state president of the dairy association. Mr. Plumb gave some interesting highlights on dairying, especially his early farming experience as a bay in England. The meeting was well .attended, and Legion officials have again extended an invitation to business men and farmers to attend the next program day, March 1. and meeting Tues- CROWD OF 1100 WILLATTEND ANNUAL EVENT New President to Be Chosen to Succeed A. J. Keen. The annual meeting of the Algona Cooperative Creamery will be held Saturday morning and afternoon at the high school auditorium, and as usual there will be the big dinner "treat"" given • by the cremaery to patrons and business men beginning at 11:30 o'clock. It is expected"that 1100 will attend this year, and the Methodist Aid wil serve a "family style" two-course dinner. The creamery management will again present a report of the largest private business ,in Algona, showing a total paid to patrons of $248,679.47, or nearly a quarter of a million dollars brought into the south part of Kossuth county in one year by this one concern. Of this amount $186,076 was paid for sweet cream, and $39,944 for sour. cream, showing a good percentage of the cream received is in first class condition. Milk purchases added $22,659 to farmers' income for the period. A total of 714,245 pounds of butter was manufactured. Of this 527,090 pounds were shipped to .outside markets, 123,715 pounds sold locally, and 66,419 sold direct to patrons. The avergae price received during the year for butter was 34 cents per pound. 'Sales of dairy products for the year totaled $291,121.99 at a cost of $249,870.61, plus operating and general expenses. Interest of 6 percent was paid stockholders. The gas .and 'oil department of the association paid a similar percentage in patronage rebates, plus interest to the creamery account for money expended in- establishing the department. The creamery is managed by a board of directors composed of ;he late A. J, Keen, Harry Bode, 3. R. Mawdsley, Andrew Godfredson, C. R, Sehoby and Sim Leigh, with Mads Christiansen as secretary-treasurer and general manager of the varied interests 1 of the orgnization. The late Mr. Keen iiad been president of the.eompany for 'many years, and his death made a vacancy in that office and on the board of directors. Sentiment in Algona,- both in business and other circles, is very friendly to the creamery project, and the big annual dinner is_at. testimonial to the feeling of mutual cooperation which- has meant much to the town, the creamery management, and the patrons and stockholders in the association. PIONEER AT BURT PASSES M RS. AURILLA Elizabeth Coffin, of Burt, who was perhaps Kossuith's oldest citizen, died at one o'clock yesterday (Wednesday) mo r n i n g. She had been sick since 4:30 Tuesday afternoon, and bowed down by the weight of her years, she could not .rally. Death dealt with her-gently, and her passing was peaceful. Mrs. Coffin had been abed since her 95th birthday /last- August 23, 1HUMBOLDT IS COMING FOR B,B, GAMES Double - Header is to Take Place Here Friday Night. OR •Moult"' r« then. A til tbi liter lot "ouples Come lere for Permits licenses to wed were issued eek by Mrs. Katherine Mc- Jistrict court clerk, to the jg couples: Conrad Sch|, Marie Alborn, both of iLorman -Hattle, Titonka, Jbdden, Burt; William The- jancroft, Virginia Alvey, of |ty, Ind.; Sylvester Louis prnice Engel, both of Man- laymond L. Hogan, Eliza-Keene, both fLouis of Whltte- Gerald- ippard, both of Whitteroore. mis Leader fin Algona Today Corbett, of Sioux City, at-governor of the- dis- which the local Kiwanig a part will be at the noon pn of the Algona club this Following .the meeting he ||ce an annual inspection of ub'e ,ax!tivitie& and organ!- Methodist Pastors Meet at West Bend A Methodist sub-district, fl terial meeting was hel4-rTuesday at West Bend, with and Mrs. George McDowell as host and hostess. Ministers and their_,wives who attended were the Rev. and Mesdames F. Earl Burgess, Algona; Allen Wood, Good Hppe;-PatT terson, Titonka; Bottom, Wesley; and Harvey Nelson, Lu Verne. The Rev. Thoburn Speicher, Burt, was unable to attend because .of an attack of influenza. Mr. Bui-r gess, chairman of the sub-district, presided at a business meeting. _ _ • ' • -J> ........ --• Many Instrument* Recorded in J937 There were 1105 instruments filed in the country recorder's of- —Brown Photo. had been able to sit up in bed for meals. She lived in the old home at Burt, and her son Clark and his family lived with and cared for her. Brief family funeral services will be conducted (it the home at 1:30 p. m. Friday, with public services at 2 o'clock at the Burt Methodist church. The Rev. C. B.'Mitchell, Buffalo Center, retired, an old friend of the Coffins and a former pasitor of the church, will be in charge. Burial will be made in the Burt cemetery beside the grave of Mr. ( Cpffln, w/no..died an 1005. Mrs. Coffin survived her husband 32 years; •''.'. : Born August 23,. 1842, in Sullivan county, N. Y., to Susan M. Hitt and Lev! ^oodard, Mrs. Coffin was brought by her parents in childhood to.Qgle county, III. .-.There she grew up and on November 30, 1864, wasimarried to Clark Sherwood Coffin. At that time the Civil war was still in progress. The then newlyweds came to Kossuth county in 1865, and Mrs. Coffin was destined to spend more than 72 years of her life here. She and her husband were among the pioneers. They took a homestead east of Burt, and lived there 27 years, or till 1892, when they bought and occupied a home at Burt. Eight children were born to Mr. and Mrs. Coffin, and five aurvive: Artie M. Graham, San Francisco; Geo. H. Coffin, San Diego, Calif.; Adell C. (Mrs. W. E.) McDonald, Algona; Clark S. Coffin Jr., Burt; Leona (Mrs. H. E.) McMurray, Algona. The deceased children were Mrs. Clara M. Conley, Aggie L. Coffin, and Zell L. Coffin. There are seven living grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. Mrs, Cuff in was a member of the Burt Methodist church, and she was formerly active in the Burt Rebekah lodge. TWO CHURCHES SELECTED FOR RURAL A WARDS Ames Sociologist is to Confer Honor* Next Monday. W. H, Stacy, Iowa State college extension rural sociologist, has named two churches in Kossuth for 1937 awards for achievements in "developing rural life." They are the Immanuei Lutheran chiirch, Swea City, and the First Presbyterian at Lajtota. ' • The awards were, announced Tuesday at Ames Jointly by the Iowa Christian rural fellowship ,and the extension service, with flee in January, the second larg- the approval of the church exeeu- est number to be filed In -the.lives. same month since 1930. Other Jan- Official presentation will be recordings were;; 1931, 669; made *t «w>atete. college_ fcj w week next Monday. Four types of service merdt the awards, which have been made each year since 1930. They are: 1— Spiritual leadership, religious education, fellowship and service activities. 2 — Contact maintained with the aims of farmers' organizations. 3 — Inspiration and training furnished to leadens responsible for the development of farm and home community projects. 4— Emphasis on distinctive The high school basketbal team plays Humboldt on the local floor this week Friday evening in a double header attraction. The second teams will -play at ':30; the first string plays at 1:30. Humboldt is leading the North Central conference this year, with ive wins and no losses. Algona is only one game behind, having won our and lost one. Algona will tie .he visitors fdr the conference championship if they win the game tomorrow night. Algona and Webster City are now tied for second honors. Web- stef City beat Iowa Falls in' the only conference game of last week end. Standings in the conference to date follow: W L, Humboldt ________________ 5 0 Algona ------------------- 4 1 Webster City — ___________ 4 Clear Lake ________________ 2 2 Hampton ___________ ; ______ 3 3 Iowa Falls ________________ 3 4 Eagle Grove ______________ 0 6 Next week Tuesday the locals go to Clear Lake and next week Friday the last home game of the season will be played here against Swea City which will try to even the defeat suffered in the county tournament Friday evening, when the locals won by one point, 2827. The last game of the season for the locals will be at Hampton on February 18, and this will be a conference game. The locals came through the county tournament with the county championship, winning Friday, as stated, from Swea City; Saturday, 21-18, from Titonka; and Monday evening from Wesley, 3918. In the Swea City game Lynk was high-pointer, with six baskets and one free throw, and Me Neil was second for Algona with three baskets. Griffith was high for Swea City, with five baskets and a free throw, and Krumm was second; with five baskets. Lynk was also high pointer in the Titonka game sinking four basket*. Rippentrop sank three of four free "throws, and French three baskets and one free throw, both for Titonka. Lynk sank seven baskets and two free throws, and McNeil five baskets and one free throw, against Wesley Monday evening, ROTARIANS AND GUESTS HEAR A VINTON FARMER Iowa Vice President of Farm Bureau is Speaker Here. A. V. Cline, vice-president of ;he Iowa Farm Bureau, spoke Monday evening before the Algona Rotary club, which entertained nearly 50 farmers from over the county. An effort was made by the committee in charge of the program to invite guests from every township In order to have a representative county group. M. P. Haggard, January program chairman, introduced County Agent Brown, who in turn introduced Mr. Cline, his old schoolmate at Ames. Subjects are Varied. Mr. Cllne spoke on the farm problem in a general way. He talked on foreign markets, exchange, the balance of trade, possibilities foreign war, progress in farming, farm parities , politics, and the concentration of wealth in the hands of a few persons who can dictate depressions or recessions. The need for foreign markets is apparent to Mr. CHne, in order to market our surpluses, but at the same time balance of trade between nations is necessary. Our tariffs, however, prevent other nations from giving us goods in exchange for our surpluses. Mr. Cline believes that Japan and Italy are no matches for us, consequently the expenditure at this time of a billion dollars for a bigger navy is necessary. England and the U. S. are always Iriendly and should unite their navies in emergencies. Markets are Needed. : So much advance has been made farming in the last 25 years Spring Near! Groundhog Is Not Shadowed! Yesterday was "groundhog day" and the sky was cloudy all day. Therefore, according to an old weather adage, the remainder of the winter will be easy and short. Why the groundhog was chosen as a weather prophet is not known, but it has been said for years that the groundhog came out of winter hibernation on February 2 for a look at the weather. If the sun was shining the groundhog would be frightened by his shadow, and would return to his hole in the ground for another six weeks. However, if the weather were cloudy the animal would not see his shadow and therefore would remain above ground because the winter was nearly over. Why February 2 is the only day the animal would be frightened by a shadow is not disclosed, and the reason the weather depends on how the groundhog acts is also a mystery. It is true, however, that only February and March remain as "winter" months, and March is more, of a spring month than winter. in .hat the loss of our foreign markets has brought complications in the corn belt. The cotton south tias had the same- problem many years. Substitutes on the mar- <ets have added to the burden. Parity of income is the solution for the farmer as well as for business men. The farmers must buy manufactured goods and the factory man must eat the farmer's goods. The balance of income must be stable to balance the situation. Great Wealth Problem. Mr, Cline believed that too great wealth in the hands of a few persons has enabled them to play the market for more wealth and further enrichment of themselves even to the extent of getting rich by causing a recession. Mr. CUne spoke readily and entertainingly without a single note. He was heard with rapt attention, and there were numerous bursts of applause, besides much laughter. Most of the listeners were highly pleased with his remarks. -After his address he answered quest CLYDE SANDERS, SWEACITYJAY LOSEJNE EYE Suffers Cuts When a Pheasant Shatters Windshield. em- Clyde Sanders, Swea City, ploye in a county road crew severely injured last Thursday as he was driving to the county shed at Ledyard to work. A pheasant flew up in front of his car, struck the windshield, breaking it, and driving glass splinters into his face. Shattered glass entered his left eye, cutti/ig several deep gashes GAR, DRIVER'S LICENSES ARE BOTHCANCELED Two Trials Collapse After Settlements are Made. i William F. Bragg, of Rockwell City, was sentenced to 90 days in jail yesterday by Judge James DeLand after a plea of guilty to a charge of driving while intoxicated. An old driving law was invoked by Judge DeLand, who suspended the car license, in addition to suspending Bragg's driver's license. In recent coses the provision that car license plates can be taken up as a penalty for driving while drunk has not been invoked it being usually considered that revocation of the personal driver's license was sufficient. Bragg was driving his own car, Judge DeLand ascertained during the questioning. Caught by Patrolman. Bragg was arrested Tuesday between Burt and Bancroft by a highway patrolman, who stated to County Attorney L. A, Winkel that Bragg's car was weaving on the highway so badly that the patrol car, in meeting Bragg's car, was nearly crowded off the highway. Bragg waived formalities and was taken direct to district court on a county attorney's informaion. He said he had left home on a trip to the Twin Ciies. He is married, and has children. He is employed as a farm hand, and his employer had given h<rn a quart of whiskey some days ago, which Bragg took along on the trip. He stopped at several Intervals for drinks. TITO Cases Settled. Two cases were started yesterday and both were settled after a jury had been eripaneled. In .the first case, brought by John Campbell against Edward Wilson, both of Swea City, for damages arising following an auto accident south of Clear Lake,, testimony was taken through Tuesday afternoon, yesterday morning, and a part of the afternoon. A settlement offer was made, and after consultations, was accepted. According to the settlement the defendant is' to pay $1700 plus costs of $178.80, and it was understood that hospital, around the eye and in the eyeball, j doctor bills and other expenses of When Sanders drove up to a I the accident were to be paid ' for doctor's office the pheasant, which had been momentarily stunned, fle'w off a fender, and took off down the street. iSanders was taken to Mason City, but the eye was in such a serious condition he was advised ions, some >y Senator resources in country life in special harvest home or rural life Sunday programs. Burns Cause Death of 4-YivOld Girl Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Wright, with their daughter \Mrs. J. D. Burns, went to Blue Earth Monday to attend the funeral of the 4-year-ald daughter of William Thornton, Guekeen, Minn, a nephew o£ Mrs; Wright. The little girl had watched her father take gas from a container, and when he left the room she took her email cake pan, fille'd it with gas, and threw it into ashes. An explosion followed and the child was burned to desftk. She is survived by her parents, & small brother, and the Mr. lltornton was Tine of Pitchfork Punctures Nostril Irvington, Feb. 1—Henry Schepp man Jr suffered an unusual and gainful wound in the nose and 'ace late last week, while he was attempting to spread the tines of pitchfork. The fork slipped, and a tine entered a nostril and pierced the flesh high into the nose. The wound bled through the nose and via his throat. He immediately sought medical aid, with Loebig as high-pointer for Wesley, with three baskets and two free throws. R-E Farmers Plan to Join Humboldt Twenty-five farmers attended a Rural Electrification meeting at County, Agent A. L. Brown's office Tuesday. It was decided to join the Humboldt Rural Electrification cooperative in the event that Kossuth 'county can't be considered a single unit. W. J. Frimml, Wesley, chairman, presided at the meeting. Pastor is lick Abed. Burt, Feb. 1—The Rev. Thoburn Speicher, Methodist pastor, has been confined to bjs bed with intestinal flu since the middle of •last week. Mrs. Speicher's mother, Mrs. Wm. Fenner, Evanston, III., came Tuesday to help care for him. Help jtor Income lexers. The internal revenue office at the post office will be open every Saturday in February, and taxpayers filling out federal income of which were Dickinson. asked both parties from the settlement. Jury is Chosen. ' The jury sitting on the case was composed of Frank Wolf, of Bancroft, Hulda Fritzemeier, De- Rae Godfrey and Fred Blumer, all of Lu Verne, H. C. Tjarks, Titonka, A. C. Bierstedt, Lakota, Arnold Bobo, Algona, Herman Harms and Thomas Craban, of West to go to Iowa City. At last reports the doctors there were not sure the eye could be saved. Sanders was recen and he and his wife have been more - D F schweitert, Burt, and , , , ma " led ' Bend, Louifl Wehrspan, Whitte' and the wound is healing rapid,y, but was still painful Tuesday. Henry Lderwald to Hold Farm Auction Henry Loerwald, two miles north and 1% miles west of Lu Verne, plans to quit farming and ;ry other activity, and will there- for hold a closing out sale next week Thursday, at which time he will offer for sale nine horses, eight cattle, including three milk cows, a line of farm machinery, and a thresher. Colwell Bros, will ae auctioneers; the Iowa State Bank, clerk. Britt Basketeers Coming. There will be a junior high school basketball game this afternoon at 4 o'clock in the high school gymnasium, with the locals playing Britt. The junior high school teams are made up of students in the seventh, eighth, and ninth grades. Wrestlers to Fort Bodge. The high school wrestling team goes to Fort Dodge Saturday morning to take part in an Indi^ vidual dual meet there beginning at 10 a. m. The wrestling team, under direction of Coa«h Ridenour, has had a fair season this year. making their home with Mrs. Sanler's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Kelly, intending later to move to Lakota. CHURCH SCHOOLS TO ADOPT NEW FEATURE The county council of Christian education will sponsor a series of lllustrtaed golden texts, demonstrated parables, and moral lectures soon. Members of the council met Monday evening at Mr. and Mrs. Frank Geigel's, Algona, and 1 'decided on the project. The illustrations and demonstrations, which are supplementary to the Sunday school, may be used either at the beginning or close of S. S, periods. They require only a few minutes in presentation, and one rehearsal is sufficient preparation. This method of visual instruction has grown out of experiments conducted in Burt Sunday schools and has proved to be both successful and effective. Members of the council are: president, J. C. Skow, Wesley; vice president, north half, Mrs. Ray Miller, Titonka; vice pres., south half, Frank Ryerson, Burt; secretary-treasurer, Hulda Fritzemeier, Lu Verne; ..departmental su- -0- Juniors to Meet -•The Junior Chamber of Com- merpe will have a business meet? tog tonight (Thursday) at the Legion hall, beginning at eight o'clock;, v perintendents.— J. A. Freeh, Algona; Mrs. Harvey Steven, Sexton; Mrs. Frank Geigel, Algona; Mrs. Will Weisbrod, Fenton; the Rev. J. Doms, Burt. Famed Paintings to Be Exhibited Here Supt. Otto B. Laing announces that beginnSg Monday, February 14, there will be an exhibition o nearly 150 famous paintings in thi high school building. The exbi bit will be housed in one of the high school rooms, and a program will be arranged later concerning the pictures. Plans are not com plete, but a small ftdmlasjioi charge may be nmd§ to raise funds. jfor-~thg . the pictures for Elmber Olson, Algona. The second case to be settled yesterday after a jury had been .rawn was a suit on an account brought by the Champlain Refin- ng Co. against Klaus Wibben, of Bancroft, for $107. After opening tatements had been made to the ury, which was dismissed for the ight with testimony scheduled to start this morning, the attorneys reached a settlement by which Mr. Wibbin paid $40 plus $20 of the court costs. In the opening state- nents the defense claimed payments which had not been prop- rly credited. Other Cases Settled. Two other cases were reported settled. The old damage suit brought against Poirot & Schattschneider by Mrs. George Kleigle was dismissed following r a settlement, terms of which were not yet on file. A contract caes brought ay Herman Erdman against the Northwestern National Insurance o. was also reported settled, with dismissal held up temporally pending receipt of a check, Details were not on file yesterday. Next on the list for trial commencing at 9 o'clock this morning was a landlord's attachment case brought by Frank Pruisaman against Emil Pruissman. This was to be followed by two damage cases John Kissner vs. Guy Farrell and Otto" Westllng vs, Walter. Hunt Jr. Damage Case Monday. Next Monday morning one of the interesting cases of the term is set for trial. In this case C. l>. Armstrong as administrator of the estate of Alma Armstrong, la asking $15,000 damages from James Johnson Jr. as the result of an accident near Lu Verne in which Mrs. Armstrong was killed while riding in a car driven by Cewa,r4 Thornton. The car and a trucfe trailer driven by Johnson. §oJJ}§* ed. Mr. Thornton and Fern-Hew? itt were also killed in " Set to follow this. damage suit brought by Greenwood W»bj*?r City,

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