Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on May 12, 1938 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 12, 1938
Page 1
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THE WEATHER L 9-14, incl. •— Cooi weather «rt of week, rising tempera'. .._.«.i.. not much preclpi- thereafter Indicated ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY EVENING, MAY 12, 1938 8 Pages Columns 46 OLICE OPEN DRIVE ON SPEEDE Number 34 t canto May Fete was held country club Wednesday t ne with some 90 women in "nee. Long tables were bea- JJ decorated with yellow Idragons, calendulas, and li- lihe color scheme being yel- Ind orchid. Baskets of lilacs tulips adorned the receiving line was composed , Mesdames George C. Vance, 'McMahon, Eugene Murtagh, B Holt. A morning musl- L followed by a three-course Lst Fifteen members of the Grove Cecilian club and 45 loca women were guests, linno Duet Opens .Prog rogram. .. The musical consisted o£ piano Mrs. Mrs. Jean Hutchina Dorothy Pierce; vocal and H ° art o£ Heavenly by "Frasqulta," and Love's Own Swoet Song, by "Sari," the Mesdames Geraldlne Vance, Frances Carmean, Florence Kleracht. Alice Weber Ann Sjostrand, nn d Eleanor Holt; string quartette, Andante Cantabile, by Tsohaikow- sky, Jeanette Hauck, Marie White Mary Graves, and Esteline Roberts. Soprano . illeton; trio, Cui, and Scr Mesdames A , Herbprl, the du piano, Ho Harriet Rice Gunn. Music during the serving > MAY BREAKFAST os, Jean, by H. T. Love Has Eyes, by iop, Mrs. Ruth Mid- Jrientale, by Cesar nada, by Drigo, the nos Vohs, Irolene : oda Murtagh; chor- liday, by Friml-Rie- libeams, by Victor 3ol Canto chorus ; da, by Chopin, Mrs. and Mrs. Sylvia Orchestra Plays. There are 30 members in the Bel Canto music club— the Mesdames Anita Beck, Rhoda Bonar, Opal Bourne, Frances Carmean, Bertha Cretzmeyer, Leota Geigel, Sylvia Gunn, Gertrude Hamilton, Eleanor Holt, Jean Hutchins, Florence Kierscht, Ethel Loss, Frances McMahon, Netha Mathes, Bertha Michel, Veda Murtagh, Dorothy Pierce, Harriet Rice, Irelene Roberts, Ruth Shierk, Ann Sjostrand, Betty Stillman, Cecelia Sullivan, Carolvn Thlps Hoi-ni^ir,™ ir n ««« was Agnes VohsiTlice Wefbe'r?andve- furnlshod hv the .Tin -u . V, "s" 68 vons - A "cc Wefber, and Vel- orcn±n d p yn ,±L? amilttm fami * ma Olson, and Nora McEnroe and orchestra, Bancroft. Lucia Wallace. ,acfe of Contour Map Holds Up Pool Landscaping Plans |W REQUEST SURPRISE ITO ALGONIANS I Not Known That lap Would be Required. :ter from the state planning lo Secretary O. S. Reiley, Chamber of Commerce Tues- :Iosed the reason plans had forthcoming, on the pro- !?f?i r 49y?a_pjLa,band i'k in the swimming |arca. | letter stated that Walter P * who was here April 19 over the site, was holding ™ "Pending receipt of map showlnj the pool, roads lap Request Unexpected. "' WPA RABBI MANNHEIMER WILL GIVE SPEECH AT MASONIC MEET Rabbi Eugene Mannhelmer, of Des Moines, one of the most noted Iowa speakers, will give a lecture on "Masonry and Democracy" at the Masonic Temple at a special meeting of Prudence lodge next week Tuesday evening. Members of fifteen lodges from neighboring towns have been invited to attend the program, which v mystifying wll ° had met to Algo- Mr a tew J,y, 1° D«. local commit- S t. enh con s!dered two the band shell, n(5Ic ^d that he from ™ "minary draft c mli Bem ? rjr - Hence t committees have been wa w pi-, n rece 'ved. .««ley had to attend at is expected'that ; "turn today solne ac . Be taken to secure a "WP of the area. So far rtaown no such map has ld *«P Inadequate. e> irn f , the area was made ,'.„ l was Purchased to aud determine were no record «s above a normal surveyor's 0fr ' r ench and from it when he Project waa the out"feting of the city Chaniber °' weeks baad was f elt at »1 Band Goes '» Webtter City FOUNDATION IS STARTED FOR CITY ENGINE Bubbi Mannheinicr is the third and final of a series to be held by the local lodge during the winter..The Masonic quartet, composed of H. D. Hutchins, Roy Keen, Frank Thorpe, and Fred Geigle,.wil sing. D. D. Monlux is worshipful master of the lodge. Attacks on the order in fascist states has made the program series this winter of particular interest to local members of the organization. Burt Man's Twin . Brother Married Burt. May 10—Mr. and Mrs. John Bahnson, who were married at Inwood Saturday, arrived Sunday evening for a couple of days at Dr. B. K. Bahnson's. John Bahneon is Doctor Bahnson's twin irother. Dr. and Mrs. Bahnson attended the wedding. School Tests Coming. Seniors will write final examinations next week in preparation 'or the end of the school year. Examination for the rest of the classes will be held the following week. Commencement will be held two weeks from today, with the last day of school two weeks from tomorrow. -*Large Shipment of Bees. Corwith, May 10—Elmer Peter-, son received 120 packages of bees a week ago Tuesday from Texas. Each package contains two pounds of bees and a queen. Mr. Peterson has 250 colonies of bees, each >roducing about 100 pounds of honey a year. par- MARKETS 160 Cubic Yards of Concrete Must Cure Two Months. Supt. Jos. Kelly and his crew of light plant employes last week began tearing down the old three- cylinder engine which will be replaced by the new eight-cylinder engine recently purchased by the city.' " ' -•• . •'••--'. The main part of the engine was removed in a few days, and Workmen are now busy taking out the base and the concrete foundation Alr-hafcnmers are used, nicking off chunks of the heavy concrete at a time, but because of the size of the concrete base and its reinforcement the work is proceeding slowly. To Rebuild Old Engine. As soon as the engine has been .taken apart a crew from the Ful ton Iron Works, of St. Louis, wil crate the old engine for shipmen to the factory, where it will pro bably be rebuilt, and then sold. As soon as the old engine hai been removed work making the forms for the new engine will be started, and it is hoped that con crete for the foundation can be poured at least iby the first week in June. Because of the heavy weight of the new engine, com blued with the stresses and the strains of its operation, the concrete foundation will have to cure or set, for nearly two months to become thoroughly hardened before any strain is placed on it. 100 Yards of Concrete. The new foundation will be 36 feet long, 14 fee wide, and ! feet deep, and will contain 161 cubic yards of concrete. The new eight-cylinder engine will develops 1000 horsepower, and wil have a maximum capacity of 850 kilowatts per hour. Plans call for delivery of the new engine in mid-August, depending upon when the concrete has set, and tests of running in the 'actory. Each engine of this size :s built "to order." A Fulton crew is now installing a three-engine 2850-KWH plan! with the same type of engine at Pocahontas for the rural electrification program. No. 3 mixed m . include main street of alf "of N O. 3 white corn eaclr»iband 'No. ^ white corn . ' it the No, 3 yellow corn all of NO. 2 yellow corn GRAIN corn 43o band orce Car Ditch No. 2 white oats 21c EGGS Hennerys I8o No. 1 ,. 18° No. 2 14o Cash cream— No. 1 26o No. 2 24c Sweet 27c POUJ/FBY . over S.lbfl. 14o Hens, 4 to 6 Ibs. 14c £[ens, under 4 Jibs- 11° hens ~, Ale Goolw, under 4H 6o Coekj, over 4% fc live 6c live , T -—10o • *-•••-- to chanee by fte County Farm Has Good Cost Record Kosuth county officials are >roud of a letter received from ,he state auditor's office relative ,o the county home. The state sheckers' report show that the iverage Kossuth cost per patient per week during 1937 was only 1.25, as compared to $2.25 'in 1036. In other counties of the state the average cost per patient per week is over $3. The cost of the county home for 1936 was ?3,387.27, but this was lowered to $1,946.57 for 1937, a decrease of $1,440.70. The record is possible because the county is so large, the population in comparison is small, and it is mostly a rural county. ^ Parked Car is Hit by Irvington Auto Irvington, May 10—Wesley Lee had the misfortune to run into a parked car while driving in Clear Lake dusing a heavy rainstorm Saturday evening. The car, reported to have been stolen one, was parked on the pavement without lights, and was deserted. Because of heavy ram Wesley did not see the car in time to stop before hitting it. The Lee car was daraag- ed, and K. P. Roney drove to Clear ' > Monday afternoon aA<J * it home. , . DANCE SEASON WILL BE OPENED MONDAY AT COUNTRY CLUB The first of a series of Algona Country club dances wil be held at the clubhouse next Monday evening with Anna Mae Win-burn and her 12-piece colored band furnishing the music. The dances this year will be under the direction of the social committee with hostesses at-each dance. The hostesses for next week are Messrs and Mesdames R. C. Larson, H. L. Gil- more.W. D. Andrews, H. M. Smith, and J. L. Bonar. Tickets will be on sale the same as last year with the exception that dues-paying members will be given a slight advantage over non-member guests. A number of private dances may be held later in the season. Anna Mae Winburn played at the club n 1936 and again last year. She lias a new band this season and i considered one of the best in thl section. FINAL TRACK EVENT OF SEASON SATURDAY A track meet scheduled with Emmetsburg yesterday was callec of because of the excessive rains last week. Coach Lawrence Find ley took one car of iboys to the meet at Fonda Friday, and the placed in all of the events in which they took part, winning five and a third points. Ida Grove was the winner of the invitation meet with 29 points. There were 28 teams in the meet. This week Saturday the locals will take part in the district meet at Britt, and Coach Findley plans to take two cars of participants The local half mile relay team will include Junior Long, Douglas,- Wagner, and Willason. Bob Muckey will compete in the high and the broad jump, Lynk in the high hurdles, McNeil in the javelin, Neville in the 440, and Will- CONSERVATION AIMS TOLD TO FLOWER CLUB J. D. Lowe is Speaker at County.Meet Monday. Primrose Theme Used For the J.-S. Banquet at Academy met The Kossuth Flower club Monday evening at 7:30 at the Library with Mrs. Harry Bode presiding, and 30 in attendance. Roll call on Garden Don'ts brought out many helpful sugestions. Mrs. T. H. Holmes read an teresting paper on perennials, describing some of the most important varieties in order of their in- from early spring to blooming late fall. !xrM', L ' J? we> 'P resld ent of the state Wild Life Federation, gave a comprehensive talk on conservation, especially as related to the interests of garden lovers. In introducing his subject, Mr. Lowe contrasted the deforested, eroded- hills of What had been his boyhood farm home, which he passed on his return trip from Wisconsin Monday, with the thick woods and trouWilled streams of years ago. Mankind Destructive. "Man, like an animal," he said, "goes where he can find food, and having destroyed, moves on. We Amid primroses the annual St. Cecilia Academy junior - senior banquet was held Tuesday evening. Primroses and wild flowers decorated the balcony and entire gym. The theme of the reception was a Primrose Woodland, which was carried out in the scenery as well as in the menu. The centerpiece was a merry-go- round made in the class colors. The class flower, a tea rose, was used for table decorations. The hanquet program and menu was made in the form of blue-birds. Log cabins were constructed in each corner of the gym, and the doors and roof of these caMns were decrated with wild flowers. Rustic chairs from the state park .were placed in the cabins. In the .center of the floor an old fashioned well was placed on green moss. Long green fringes of butterflies decorated the lights. Birds were suspended from the ceiling. On the .basketball back-Jboard was sketched in blue and silver the senior received from the hands of Creator the most bountiful in the world. We have used the area and ason in the 100-yd dash. This is the last event of the season. 14 More New Cars are Now on Roac Fourteen new automobiles -were sold to Kossuth county citizens the total for driving new last week to bring May to 28. Those Fords are M. J. Trees, Swea City, A. H. Bunkofske, John Schneider, J. Hurt, W. A. Lorenz, Algona, and Win. Gengler, Whittemore. New Chevrolet owners are D. O. Friets Lakota, J. N, Willger, Lu Verne, Henry Uthoif, Fenton, and Ambrose Lickteig, St. Benedict. W. D. Andrews, Edwin Cody, and Roe S. Asher, all of Algona, are driving new Plymouths, and Leon J. Worden, Ledyard, and Roy Wardrip, Swea City, are driving new later- national trucks. St. Joe Boy Wins in Poster Contest Leo Tuilges, sjxth grade stu- lent at St. Joseph's school won first in the state dental poster contest held at the dental assocla- ;ion meeting at Davenport May 3. 4, and 5. H. M. Olson was the only one to attend from here. Leo's division consisted of 4th, 5th, and 6th grade entrants from all city schools in the state. Other divisions were the 7th and 8th grade group, high school, and rural school groups. Fifty dollars j'n >rizes was awarded altogether. Cosuth had 17 posters entered in he county contest here Mar. 23. Former Salesman Held on Charges B. J. MpCardle, now of Fort ?odge, a former salesman at the Algona Motor Co. garage, was charged, with taking money under false pretenses in Justice Danson's court yesterday. The case was continued till today after he Kd put up an appearencs bond Pi C. Charges were fljed iby Richardson. abused this land until the danger point is not far away. People used to think a conservationist wanted only more fun for himself— more hunting, more fishing at the expense of the taxpayer. "Now they are learning that conservation is an economic problem.' It is being pointed out to them by the government experts that the curve of natural resources starting at 100 percent at the iime the Continent was first' set- iled and the curve of population Deginning at zero are due to cross in 1960. After that time there is danger of an increasing scarcity." League Work Described. Mr. Lowe described the organization of the national federation by J. N. Darling, and touched upon the leading position which the Kossuth organization holds In the state and the nation. Among the many activities of the county League he mentioned the annual field day; the low-head dams which the League is building on the Des Moines river, ten of which have already been completed—each impounding approximately three miles of water. These .dams help to maintain a surface water level and as a result also the subterranean water level so necessary in dry seasons. The reclamation of Union Slough, one .of the earliest projects, is being sponsored by the League. Gravel pits have been stocked and are used by the state conservation commission for (breeding fish for other waters. He brought up the question of whether the rived belongs to the town to be poluted by sewage, or whether it is state property and as such should be kept pure for the safeguarding of the public health in other communities as well as in Algona. Mr. Lowe also called attention to the campaign which the county League and the Algona unit is waging against the fox, the crow, and the starling because these predators are destructive to pheasants and song birds as well as of poultry. Suggestions are Made. Two specific, suggestions were offered to the Flower club, First, a study should be made of the fine old trees which line the streets of Algona. 'Not all of them are properly taken care of. Many of them are allowed to grow too tall and ;op-heavy so that they are in langer of destruction by storm. Some of them are diseased. The club, he said, could undoubtedly ;et men from Ames to hold on open forum on the subject of trees. The other suggestion was that he club could foster the project of acquiring the right-of-way along the banks of the river and motto—"Character is the only true diploma," and on the other side of the gym the word "Welcome." As the orchestra played the .processional march, the juniors and seniors filed from the assembly. Invited guests were the Rev. .J. M. Mallinger, the Rev. C. A. Ahman, the faculty, and Miss Antonnette Bonstetter, county nurse. After the banquet the following program was given: Gratitude, James McEnroe; Mllitaire Polonaise, piano duet, John Lee Holtzbauer and Mary Geraldlne McEvoy; our Sisters, Mary Godden, clasvs prophecy, Mary BHley; Watter of Minnetonla, cornet solo, Vincent Esser; class will, Kelsey Dunn; Our Alma Mater, Eileen Aman; Friendship, Gerald Frankl; ensemble, juniors and seniors, re- cesional, St. Cecilia's orchestra. The Rev. C. A. Ahman acted as toastmaster. Remarks were made by Miss Bonnstetter. Music for the dance was furnished by Hal Stuart's orchestra, of Fort Dodge. RURAL SCHOOL DAY MAY 20 AT GOOD HOPE * Muhleman Will Giv< Address to the Graduates. Union township will observe its community-wide Rural School Da; next week Friday, at the Good Hope church. Athletic events wil begin at 10 a. m. under the direc tion of Earl Taylor, and will con sist of running races 1 and broad jumping contests. AWards will given to both -boys and girls in the first-second, third-fourth, and fifth-sixth, and seventh - eighth grade divisions. A picnic lunch will be had noon and will be followed by afternoon program, (beginning al 1:30. The Rev. Allen Wood, pastor of the Good Hope church, will give the invocation. The seven schools in the township will present Individual entertainment in the form of dialogues, plays, or songs. Mrs. D. C. Gardner, chairman of the committee in charge, will present spelling awards to each of the best spellers in each of the eight grades in the township. Union has a township spell-down each year before the county contest is held and it is at this time that these spellers are chosen. Dr. W. will give G. Muhleman, Algona, the commencement address to the.eighth grade graduates, and W. I. Dodds, president of the school board, will award the diplomas. The committee in charge consists of Mrs. Gardner, -Mrs. Robert Leason, Mrs. ho$f, Mrs. Elmer Clarence Johnson, Reiib- Mrs. Walter Heerdt, William Drayton, Jens Sorensen, and Quenton Bjustrom. St. Joe Farmers to Harvest Acre for New School St. Joe, May 10 — The Mullins Seed Corn Co., of Corwith, has donated 100 sacks of hybrid seed corn to farmers of the St. Joe parish. Each sack contains about seven pounds of seed, enough to plant one acre, and it is to he planted, cultivated, and cared for by the farmers on their own land in this vicinity. When the corn is picked and sold the proceeds are to be donated toward the cost of the new school building and rectory. of beautifying it for a place o* recreation. . Floyd Morris is Out of Hospital Floyd Morris came home Saturday from the university hospital, owa City, where he went five weeks ago for treatment on his igbt foot. Gangrene set in and t was necessary to amputate his eg just below the knee- He is feeing line now. Mr. Morris bad been n telephone employ here, but it will be some time before he can do any work. The Morris's have wo children, Lloyd, employed at Decker's, Mason City; and Ma'rjor- in the local high ne, a junior chool. Speeder Is Fined, J. H. Johnson, Fort Dodge, fall- o slow down to 35 miles an hour n the St. Joe slow traffic zone Sunday., He was caught by patrol- maa J. 'C, West and fined 12 plus 8 costs by Justice Damson on the harge of speeding at 60 miles an - Babe is Victim of Whooping Cough James Eldon, the five and one- half' months old son of Mr. and Mrs. Eldon Bush, died suddenly at his home Tuesday evening. The child, who had been having the whooping cough, died In a convulsion. Funeral services will be held Friday afternoon at the Laird and McCullough funeral home, with burial at Burt.-Mr. Bush has been employed at -Maxwell Motors the past two and one-half years, and before that time bad lived at Burt. Demonstration Is Given. The annual girls' physical ed- cation demonstration 'was held at the high school building Tuesday evening under the direction of Gladys Prescott instructor. Games of field hockey, tennis, kittenball, and basketball were played, also archery, the Virginia reel, and the Iris}} Jaunting car, yaiiltinf on the horse, were demonstrated to the parents present. Two Pewits to Wed, Licenses to wed were issued the past week to two couples iby Mra. Kathryn McEyoy, cler£ of the district court; Paul G. Rink, West Bead, «xd Josephine FaMel, WbUtemore; and Donald Kenneth Matthews and Fern M. BrowQ, Mankato. Minn. -r'Tr'*"* >Wf,f 111' tj ">'A Colored Bum Gets 'Tough'; Given 'Rush A colored tramp, refused cosh, yesterday morning mutterea threats to bring back his gang with machine guns and clean out the whole "blankety - blank" town. He made the rounds of business houses, asking for help in a surly manner, and when refused "balled out" the person who refused him. Officer Van Alstyne was called several 'times, and caught up with the tramp, and ordered him to gef a "pronto" move on out of town. The marshalwas not much concerned a/bout the machine gun threats of the man. This is the season for tramps, who are now returning from lean pickings in southern states during the winter. More and more are coming . each week, and Marshal Van Alstyne has .(been called several times to extinguish small fires .near the railroad yards kindled by the tramps in an effort to keep warm during the post chilly evenings. -Most of the tramps are civil and a^reable, but occasionally a "hard cookie," such as the colored fellow, is met with. Doubtless the fact he was "up north" led him to extremes in language he would not have used 1 during the winter in the south. WILL ENFORCE SPEED LIMITS; NO WARNINGS Increase in Accidents Leads to Strong Measures. A series of minor traffic accidents in Algona, which Saturday; culminated in a collision between the Anton Didriksen car and an Elk Cleaners truck driven by Bob Stevens has led police officers to ou traffic ordinance Marshal Van Alstyne has on sev- eial occasions warned drivers of delivery an d car-type trucks around Algona of spading. The warnings m most cases have not been heeded, and consequently the marshals now have definite instructions to arrest every speeder, whether driving a private car or a delivery truck. 3r No More Warnings. There will be no more warnings, Marshal Van Alstyne said yesterday. The next speeding driver will get a summons to appear before Mayor Specht. Summons will not be entirely confined to speeding, either, for in many cases the speeder is violating the state law against reckless driving. which carries a stiff penalty . Perhaps the greatest offenders in Algona are not truck delivery are on the sheets most. Because of the very nature of their job the drivers are inclined to drive faster than ordinary car owners. These drivers must get their groceries, cleaned garments, or other merchandise out to the customer on time. Drivers are Rushed. m °. ften . ^ey d° not have time to make their routes in the time lim- «™J n < th . erefore unconsciously speed in order that every Algo- nian s" gooceries will be on time for meals at noon or night, or that [time. 7 the h ° USe ' by part y Another reason why truck driv- t e hL°fl en < ; XCeed the S5eed "mil ^ that they know their car or truck ^ dn f?. s ° ac custorned to driving all of the time that they do not realize the speed with which they ar traveling till too late. They so much that there is ln thel1 ' < and they automatically go to the are drive no Hip is Pierced by Broken Stool Leg Grant, May 10—Mr. and Mrs. Roy Mino Sunday to went to see Mr. Blue Mine's Earth sister, Urs. Fred Montgomery, who was njured a week ago Tuesday while She was ,, T, drivers, however, are not the only nor the worst offend«n rt if avera se class of citizen speeds home at noon and night. whips, around corners at high speed whether the road is entirely clear or not, backs out on State street without looikng, and commits any number of traffic rule infractions in a day. Minor Accidents Increasing. Because most of these have been minor officers have been inclined to give warnings, and let the matter drop. However conditions have grown worse instead of better, and accidents have crumpled fenders and locked bumpers more frequently in recent weeks. Youngsters who make a race track out of south Phillips street from McGregor to Cook's are going to be fl cf v, . -- 0 — 0 „ „„ OU.-^-. a stool which broke with her near future when they weight, and a broken leg from the ------- '" ' " stool penetrated into her hip three nches. Mrs. Montgomery is bed- 'ast and will not be able to use her leg for some time as the nerve was injured. (Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Skagge were >unday, visitors at Elizebeth ikagg's, near Iowa Lake. The William Speicher family spent Sunday with Mr. Speicher's larents, the John Speichers, at Fairmont. Algonians Fined on Drunk Charge Charles Adams and Todd Richrd, both of Algona, were arersted y Marshal W, H. Stewart, Burt, station the . find officers waiting for them. There will Lie no warnings. Jones street, both north and fouth of State, College. Thorington, Call, McGregor and other streets seem to present speeding - attractions. Most. drivers exceed the speed limit on Diagonal. During midnight hours speeders are prevalent in all sections of town, and officers are afraid every night that there will be an accident, with serious injuries or fatalities. ast Thursday harged with and Adams drunkenness was and Uchards with driving while i'ntox- cated. In the latter case the harge was changed to drunkenness because of lack of evidence upon the county attorney's recommendation, and both were fined $5 and costs of $4.15 in' Justice Delia Welter's court. AH Teachers are Given Contracts Supt. O. B. Laing reports that contracts for the coming year have been oifered to all of the present teachers. Many have already signed up for the coming year beginning next fall, but a number are erpected to resign, as they plan marriage. The completed list may be available Wore the end of the school year. +-_. City Council to __ The city council meets tonight in one of the twice-a-wiontb meetings instituted this year to speed up the city's bujzinesu, and to re- . Exams in Normal Training Dated Normal training examinations the high for the 15 sists son, will (be conducted at school May 19 and 20 local high school students who are taking the course. The class con- of seniors: Juanita Ander- Hazel Jenkinson, Dorothy Maxttne Robinson, Algona; Elvira Geishecker, Livermore; Darlene Hansen, Ottosen; Amanda Kading, Fenton; Shirley Wolf, Wesley, and Florence Dodds, Lone Rock. Juniors: Carol Jackman, of Lone Rock; Lucille Kuecher, Eulalia Kobinger, Algona; Helen Leigh, Irvington; Eleanor Fraser, Sexton; and Mildred Elmore, Algona, post-graduate* student. Hattie Wilson is the girls' teacher. All attend high school here. Truck Driver pined, Chester Nelson, Ruthven, was fined $5 and costs by Justice Danson yesterday on the charge pf operating a truck without a chauffeur's license, filed by Patrolman ?' C> v W ^ st pe wa8 S* ye * 3 In which to pay the line. rolls _ Wystety Spired, The mystery of loss of from a bread,

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