Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on January 24, 1939 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 24, 1939
Page 1
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-^e;i WEATHER Infe.—Abnormally cold y ( mostly rtelng temperature ftder of week,' precipitation Iwithin latter part of week. 38 t/u "w n* TiS2. 1( «Sl?w fi * es «.Weekly Newspaper 1638 by State University of Iowa-Member Casey's All-Amerlcan Newspaper Eleven, •">« ALGONA, IOWA, TUESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 24, 1939 10 Pages 80 Columns Number 19 UDSON OPENS NEW COURT TERM UNINE REPORTER LEARNS OF 'GRUNT AND GROAN' GAME first big-time wrestling riday night drew a btg fans, many of whom dld- _ Just what it waa all |but had a good time and. .little rough; and tumble' £''i'and groaning for their 1 ament. The crowd v/ae| itured, and roared approval |card of champions gave an 'on fully as good as any the "big time." threw hte man, (Ole the /, with a crab hold in 17 Wampler threw his man f Zeller) with a finger hold, alnutes; and Bronko Nagur- rew Ken Hollls with a fly- are that knocked the man er 16 minutes, according to ort given by one fan to a ne reporter, and who also "gave a burlesque of the Bronk'a display of Samson-ilike atrengt^i in muscling himself out o£ a "terrific knee-hold." The pavilion waa much too small for the crowd which gathered to see the exhibition. It was estimated that 500 jammed Into a space resigned to accommodate half that number, and 25 or 30 women braved what they anticipated aa a display of blood and broken bones, since under the Texas rules no holds are barred. However, as- another fan expressed it, the "rasslers" put on a show for, the crowd, and, since there was i no $500,000 purse to be won, spared their hides and strength for the next engagement. Nevertheless, the general sentiment was that It was a pretty fair exhibition. Factg About Nagnrskl. Nagurskl, the headllner, from Minneapolis, Is not only heavyweight champion of the world, but was also ail-American fullback when he played on the University of Minnesota team. He later played professional football with the Chicago Bears. It Is said that after this year, he intends to quit the wrestling game and go back to football. He was heard to remark, with tongue in cheek, that prior to the match he weighed 236 pounds and was In good condition, but that he had "a little difficulty in putting away his lighter (215) but game opponent." Earl Wampler, the Scranton, Iowa, "coal miner," aroused the ire of many of the fans with his "rough and tumble tactics, finger holds and gouges." Gabe Zeller, of Tacoma, Washington, substituting for Frankie French, who was pre- ventd from wrestling by an infected ear, was enthusiastically applauded when the match went to Wampler. Another Card Planned. Fans came from Emmetsburg, Spencer, Mason City, and Humboldt, as well as from practically every town In Kossuth. The promoters were so weill- pleased with the local display of enthusiasm and the gate receipts that a ..tentative date for a week from Friday has been set for a card. of wrestling and possibly some boxin'g bouts. They also expressed appreciation to high school authorities who set ahead the time of the basketball game. GIRL RESCUES YOUTH;BREAKS brn Loan Total $855,000 as [39 Program Gets Under Way FEATURE [HIS YEAR TO IE PARITY PAY re to Six Cents Per ; Bushel Corn to Be Added. Dtal of $855,000 In corn loans een secured from the 1500 'applications now completed, •dlng a ,to the AAA office here. dditiori there will be ' an es- jited 1034 additional corn loan' jfications-, which -will take the' up to a million and a half ars. The corn Is being eeal- »t 57 cents a bushel. he AAA office is now busy (Ing average allotments based 1936-37 history of each farm] lie county, and the allotment! each farm will be sent to the per in the near future. It is cipated that 90 per cent of farmers in KoBsnth county Intake part In the 1939 program. ?Tew Plan This Year. »methlng new this year will be |)u1ty payment of between five six cents per bushel in addl- to other payments for 1939 jticlpants. The payment and j>r details of the 1930 program brwise are much the same as [the 1938 program, benefits are paid on a three- it basis. On alloted. corn acer- ' the payment is nine cents per |hel on the normal yield, On er .soil depleting acerage, in this county is prlnclpal- [pats, the benefit IB $1.50 per In addition a payment ot 50 .per acre Is made on idle land and sowed to soil-building le- which has been designated He land. „ addition to these above pay- its the parity payment of bet- five and six cents per bush- pf corn will also be paid if the uer compiles with all the pro- gone. The error limit Is 10 peri t on corn acerage, and any"-' ag over this will automatically the parity payment. Erample is Cited. bus on a 160-acre farm where f acres are alloted for soil deple- crops, and the farmer is al- ed 50 acres for corn the pay- its will be, as f plows : On the land, if the normal crop ifl shebj he ¥[111 be paid "at 2000 nels at 9 cents per bushel. On oO^acres of remaining soil lleting crop, which in. thla nnty will be pats, $1.50 per acre II be paid. Then on the remain- crop areas which are idle 50 per acre will be paid. addition to jtbe above pay-its, if the fanner does not make error of more than 10 percent, ) parity payment of five pr six its on the 2000 bushels will al|be mad*. But the county coir fctee is stressing the fact that ~ payment cannot be paid with material error on the, part of farmer in his planting of corn, SpgWr Beet Pirospccti, increase in the planting of , beete is also fpres«en this if <;he Mason, City beet fae- can handle, any additional pduct. The benefijt payments on Pt sugar are nigh and unusual -ausa of the effprt to increase, production of sugar in this atry, '- Payments eayal 60 cento 1?er pounds; of gujar, or about $1.68 ' of beefe rat&ed, FAMED CHRIST TALKIE-MOVIE COMES JAN. 26 Golgotha, celebrated talking motion picture present- v Ing the story of Christ's life, will be screened Thursday nigbt at 8 o'clock at the high school auditorium under sponsorship of the Congregational Woman's association. It cost $800,000 to produce this picture, which Is nonsectarian. Thousands of people appear in the picture. There will be a matinee at 3 o'clock. WJMFinf 4 P«T»snt of around gi rq» the pay NORMAL GIRLS WRITEJXAMS' Sixteen junior and senior normal training students took ' examinations laet week Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday at the Algona high school. For complete set of yearly, teachers' examinations is given at four [, ' periods. ' January and May of the junior /year; and January and May of the senior year. The girls must pass all of the tests to become, rural teachers. '•'..• . ;-'.'.•• Girls' who took the tests , last week were Florence Dodds, Carol Jackman, Lone Rock; Helen Leigh, Irvington; Eleanor Ruth Fraser, Sexton; Dorothy Hoover, Arline Godden, Burt; Ellen Louise Gronbach, Lu Verne; and Lucille Kuecker, Eulalia Kobriger, Elgena Calhoun, Dorothy Steven, Margaret A. Murray, Helen Louise Johnson, Gladys M. Baylor, Marjorie Dunn, and LaVonne Telkamp, all of Algona. . 'Dorothy Hoover, termed as one of the best students in the class, i« also youngest She is only 14, and since the law is'that a teacher must be 18 or over, >she will have to wait a few years before she can begin teaching. Three of the girls, Arlene Godden, Helen Johnson, and Marjorie Dunn, are only 15, and the rest ot the class from 16 to 18. —""' * Firemen Called Out for Chimney Blaze Both fire trucks, manned by 14 of the 15 firemen, were driven to Mrs. J. P. Nickereon's at the ,nortbeast corner of Call and Thpr- ington streets Saturday night at 7:30 in response to an alarm turned in by Mrs. Solberg, neighbor on the east. Soot in the chimney had caught fire, and blazing .pieces were rolling down the roof. The firemen inserted a chimney flare at the bottom of the chimney to extinguish the blaze. This la said to have been the first time this method of putting out a chimney fire had been used in Algona. TWENTY-SEVEN FROM KOSSUTH AT F J, MEET Iowa Farm Bureau in Annual Convention at Des Moines. Koesuth was represented by 27 men and women at the annual state Farm Bureau federation convention at Des Moines last, week. Executive .meetings-, took place Monday and Tuesday, and general I sessions " were held Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday. Between 4,000 and 6,000 persons attended the convention, and this was the largest attendance the federation had ever had. • Among the most interesting speeches, according to members of the Kossuth group, was one by Ava Johnson, Des Moines, on rural i life in Bulgaria^ Another was a talk on the present health program in the 'IT. S., this address being given by the national president of the woman's F. B. federation, Mrs. H. Wv Anart, of California. The delegation from Kossuth included G. W. Bleich, Burt, president county Farm Bureau; J. C, Skow, Wesley, vice president; i Wayne Keith, Burt, secrteary; Mrs. Jerry Heetland, Lakota, coun- 'ty home project chairman; ;Mrs. Ray Miller, Titonka, county 4-H girls' chairman; Edith Welter, Algona, county office secretary; Mrs. Ruth Seaton-Hlcks, county H. D. A.; County Agent and Mrs. A, L. , Brown. 'Ray Miller, Jay Budlong, John Bockelman,' and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Budlong, all of Titonka; M. G. Johnson, George Moore, -.Armstrong; Ralph Brown, Algona; Frank and John Droessler, Bancroft; Robert Bunkofske, Lakota; John Sleper, Buffalo Center; Mr. and Mrs, Sim Leigh and'Mr. and | Mrs. John Weber, Iryington; and Mr, and Mrs. A. L. Rochleau, Whittemore. AMES COLLEGE ORCHESTRA TO GIVE CONCERT The Iowa State college 75- ploce symphony orchestra will give a concert at the high school auditorium Sunday evening at 8 oclock under direction of Alvin R. Edgar, and Elza Niemack will be feature violinist. There will be no admission charge, but a collection will be taken. at Belmond has been closed, but these benefit payments have "aijsed such, an Increase in the acres/of beets that opening- it was seriously considered a year ago, and it be opened tbjjsi year. Production Going Up. One other requirement 90 sugar, beet production is that compliance with the wages and hours law must be hacjL Qrpif th oj production can be seen in f the fact ttat in J937 ; there were 4$ beet producers in the county with J(KO acres, whereas ias$ year there Wfre 105 parodw- ejra. vttk, 300Q &or6B. The, benefits from beetB for 19?8 totaled over IROftO to Kflfsu^. , ,. 4AA otffcjfl. I* hope%l tha,t an.d Utej' Nine Couple* Seek Marriage License* Nine licenses to wed have been issued in the last week, as follows: Lawrence E. Tripp, Lakota, Cloye V. Zentner, Winnebago, Minnesota; Dale A. Falb, LJvermore, Florence E. Oberholman, Corwith; Gerhard Norem, Radcliffe, Neva Colberg, Algona; Eldon Hantelman, Fenton, Dolores Krause, of .Lone Rock; Richard Balk, Juanita Anderson, both of Algona; Harold V. Neville, Algona, Grace Gibbon, Fen tpn; William J, Frahm, Florence D. Wagner, both of Algona: Ca'rlyle Pentico, Evelyn Randall, both of Mapleton, Minn,; Arlie E, Meyer, Wilton, Wi&., a^nd Lena M. Baumann, Lakota. ~ - » . Wesley and Algona Car* Collide Here Mrs. Mabel Sorensen's 1935 V-8 was damaged to the extent of an estimated |50 or |6Q, when it was struck by a car driven by August Myer, Wesley, at the corner of Eeast State and Lantry street Monday afternoon at J:30. Mrs. Sorensen, alone, was driving west on State, and Myer, in a 1929 Chevrolet, with three paseengera, was gojtog north on Laj^ry. T*e Myer car was only slightly damaged. \ , Wallace a McArfltiur, adnjlnl?- trator of the Louis R. Dutton estate, is dattog * public sale for -WeJaesday, February 15, wben 2f o| Uveatock, fajrm machinery o| GARS WRECKED IN COLLISION AT GROSSING Minnesotan and Burt Farmer in Monday Accident. Cars driven by Harold Frambach, near Burt, and R. M. Colby, Delavan, Minn., were damaged in an accident at 3 : 30 p. m. Monday at the intersection of Nos. 169 and 18, just north of Algona. Mr. Colby, who, with Mrs. Colby, was en route to Des Moines to attend the funeral of Mrs. Jean Allbright, Mrs. Colby's aunt, was driving south at 45 mph on, 169, when he saw the Frambach car stop for the intersection. Not having driven over this road in 18 years, Mr. Colby did >not know of the existence of the stop-sign, and though he immediately applied brakes, snow- on the pavement prevented him from stopping, and because another, car was approaching from the .south he waa unable to drive around the Frambach car, which was going north. Mrs. Colby sustained a cut on the lower lip and a broken tooth from glass in the windshield. She also' suffered knee bruises. Mr. Colby was not injured. Mr. Frambach later noticed some stiffness in the ;ieck. The damage to a 1934 Plymouth sedan which Mr. Frambach was driving was |50. He drove the car to town. A 1937 Cl^evrolet coach driven by Mr. Colby was badly damaged, radiator shell, grill, and radiator being broken and both front fenders bent and torn when his car crashed into the other car's spare tire hook. The car was' pushed to town by another car. Mr. Frambach, who was alone in the car, had. never before been in an accident, and Mr. Colby said it had been 25 years since he had bad one. Both cars were insured. They were taken to the Chevrolet garage for repair. The Colbys had planned to stop at Britt to visit the Oliver Corns, but after the accident returned to ^ Council to Meet Thursday Night The pity council will hold a regular Bession^Tftursday evening. So far as fejown nothing of particular importance is to be brought up at -the meeting, "jfhe city eleo-? tion wljl be held the last Monday in, March, but 90 far no announcement of candidacy haj been made by a.ny of ttw present tmflmbejrs o£ by Mayor gpyht . G, W. Walla4, AJgona, was f 4 9 dollar plus f 2 COB& by Sia^ THROU SHIGE Two Other in Pulling to Sho Girls Aid the Pair A thirteen-year-old girl, Patricia Pollard, saved the life of seven-year-old Dwight C ook Thursday* afternoon about 4 oclock when she pulled him out of tlje Des Moines xiver. Patricia and t vo other girls, Jean Buth- Betty LaBarre and „„,.„ man, .were playing oln a hill south of the C. R. LaBarre's on South Harlan street, when they heard the boy scream for help. He had been play ng on the ice when it suddenly bnike and he fell into water over his head. "Patsy" j immediately went ,o his rseeue. The water was up to her shoulders and at times she eo'uld not touch bottom, but with tie aid of the ice around her anc a stick held by the other two'girls, she managed to get the little boy out of the water and on tie ground. Neither Patricia nor DVight was seriously Injured, but both suffered from nervous shock / Dwight is the youngest son of •Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cook, and his father has an auto repair shop on South Phillips street. Patricia, an eighth grade student, i s the daugh.er of Mr. and Mrs. C. U. Hollar. 1, Mr. Pollard being the new superintendent of the city light and water plant. .Patricia won a juiior life saving badge from the R.sd Cross when .she was 12 years eld, and now it is ably demonstrated how this THREE CLAIM LIBERTY BOND FOUND A T THE COURT HOUSE •win * . W ,1. Ad T anco was scurceJy off the press, when II. W. Miller, who, with Uls partner, Judge Quarton, was attorney for the LII Verne State bank receivership received three phone wills from persons claiming :i $50 Liberty bond which had been brought to light in a clean-up of papers from closed banks stored In the courthouse for the last ten years. Two of the calls were froiii Lu Yerne, the other from an Algona attorney acting for one of the claimants. u i 0 ?^ 0 ^ J he Lu Vcrne cnlls 1VftS K'nde '>r « man who said he had had bonds In the Lu Verne bank and had got back all except a $50 bond. This he had never been able to locate, yet he felt sure it had been in the bank at the time of closing. The other LuVerne call came from tho son of an elderly woman who said she had bonds in the bank, some registered, some not registered, and that all of her bonds had been miss- Jng, though she bad collected on the registered bonds. One unregistered bond was for $50, on which she had been unable to collect Neither of the claimants knows the numbers of the bonds. Owner of unregistered bonds can be identified only by number. The man, whose name appears on the envelope containing' the bond which was discovered, has made no claim, but Mr. Miller feels that he should be heard from before any dlsposi- tion of the bond Is made. training is well tai ted. ght and execu- PLANE PUD STUDENTS TO REGISTER 'Major Saul has pilots and student pilots, including all former pilots dv ring the World war, to register th information regard SAND ASKED HERE requested all ir names and ng their licenses or, experience -yrith him at the Chamber of Commc rce office here within the next we|ek. This information has been asked by the CAA in connection with the proposed airport in Algona. An airmail check, beginning Sunday and lasting for one full week, will be undertaken by the Algona and surrounding town postoffices to determine the amount of airmail sent out from this vicinity. If there Is a quality of airbaail sent from here it will increase the probability of'airmail service if the new airport is adopted. • There will be a natural increase in the amo int of airmail sent if planes stojped here, and the CAA can determine approximately what this may be if present figures are given. At the present I ime there are several pilots in .the county, many students with some airplane training; and several vi ho flew planes during the World War. Real Winter Again; Snow Storm Leaves a Carpet of A new blanket ol snow was falling yesterday after loon and a foot of snow or. more vas 'expected by this morning. If tie fall turns out to be that much it will be the heaviest so far this winter. The snow followed a :old wave over the week-end In vhich the mercury had dropped tb five below zero Monday moriiing. This was after a comparatively warm week in which thawing temperatures White were recorded Fr; day and Saturday, when water vas running in the streets, and March weather prevailed. The cold wave arrived Saturday evening. The record for the week follows: January 16 January 17 January 18 January 19. January 20 January 21 11 24 20 27 41 37 -6 22 0 2 20 17 -5 January 22 \ 18 Date Hickenlooper for Creamery Meet Lt. Gov..B. B. HJickenlooper. Des Moines, will be thb speaker- at the fiurt creamery's annual meeting this week Saturday. - R. O. Stor- vlck, of the Iowa State Brand Creameries, Masoi City, has also been engaged to speak, and there will-be pther ent< rtalnment. The meeting, will be be Id at the Burt high school build ng, where free dinner will fee ser-ed, beginning at U:30 a,.,s\. The Program wUJ, open at 1:30. " i spa of m , aa4 Mrs.' 41- WITNESS REQUIRED TO PRESENT FACTS TO PENSION BOARD For' the first time in Kossuth county a witness had to be subpoenaed to appear before the Social BURIAL TODAY FOR ALGONIAN 99 YEARS OLD Age and Infirmities Bring the End for Ferd Ramus. Algona'a oldest resident, Ferninand Ramus, who would have , ... „„,, , , ,. _ . _ . i -"-*"""»- rructiicz me uiuioren reached his 99th birthday in Feb- are able to take care of the person ruary, died Sunday at .the home of f °r whom the application is made, his daughter, Mrs. Edward Win- In the case M °nday the applicant Wo Ai,™*, was the fa ther of the witness. The SWEA GITYAN PAYS S300 ON LIQUOR COUNT Forgery and Booze Informations are Placed on File. C. W. Lundquist, of Swea City, •was fined $300 and costs amounting to $31.90 in district court by 'Judge Fred M. Hudson, yesterday afternoon on a charge of illegal possession of liquor. He paid the fine and costs in cash the same afternoon. County Attorney L. A. Winkel yesterday expected to file county attorney's information to bring Ollie T. Kirschbaum and Melzar A. Farrow, of near Elmore, to trial at this term on similar charges. The two were arrested at the Lloyd Musselman farm when officers went to arrest Musselman on a charge of robbing the Whittemore bank. Forgery is Charged. A third information is a. charge of uttering a forged instrument brought against J. Harold Cosgrove, who is alleged to have passed a forged check. No work has appeared for the grand jury, hence jurors were not Welfare Board which takes carei ing< to appear as scheduled this morn- of old age pension applications, and the hearing was held Monday at the board's office just off courtroom. the kle, Algona. Funeral services- will be held today (Tuesday) at the Trinity Lutheran, church. There will be a brief 'family service at l:30"at the:Winkle home, followed by the church service at 2 o'clock. Burial will be in the Riverview cemetery. Mr, Ramus died of Infirmities of age. Born in Germany. Mr. Ramus was born February many. He married Henrietta Tesmer, January 3, 1869. Sixty-seven years ago, Mr. and Mrs. Ramus, with two children came to the IT. S., and lived near Geneseo, 111. for 13 years. For the last 54 years, with tha exception of-five years at Ada, Minn., the Ramuses had lived in Kossuth county. Mrs. Ramus died 14 years ago, and for the last eight years Mr. Ramus had made his home with Mrs. Winkie. Four Children Living. Mr. and Mrs. Ramus had six children. A son and a daughter are dead. Surviving besides Mrs. Winkie are three sons: Charles, Algona; Fred, Willmar, Minn.; and Edward, Lu Verne. There are 15 grandchildren and six great-grandchildren. Mr. Ramus waa a lifelong member of the Trinity Lutheran church. He was not only the oldest citizen of Algona, but is believe to have been oldest In the county. ALGONA VETERINARIAN TALKS AT STATE MEET Dr. and Mrs. J. 'B. Winkel, Dr. H. R, Gibson, and Dr. and Mrs. J. O. F. Price came home Thursday from Des Moines, where they attended a three-day convention of the state veterinarians association. Doctor Winkel gave a talk on swine diseases before an audience of almost 500 veterinarians, the largest number ever to attend such a convention. A summary of Doctor Winkel's speech appeared in Thursday's Des Tribune. Moines Evening Dr. R. G. Moore, Dunlap, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Moore, waa retiring president. Doctor Moore Is representative from Harrison county in the legislature. The Algonians at the convention were In attendance when Dr. Foster F. Parker, Des Moines veterinary, dropped dead on a dance floor Wednesday evening at the Hotel Fort Des Moines. The cause of death was heart disease, Boy* Suffer Hurt* WhenjCar* Collide Three of six high school boys- in Orvllle 'Bakken's car Friday noon were injured when the car collided with one. driven by J. B. Schreiner, St. Paul salesman, at the intersection of Phillips and Elm streets. A muscle in Merle Pratt's arm was wrenched. Bakken suffered cuts and bruises, and Perry Owen suffered a severe head wound. Je*». A charge of uttering a false bank check, brought against Rex. Rider, of Elmore, was dismissed yesterday on motion of Mr. Winkel, after charges were withdrawn by the original - complaining witnesses, who live near Elmore. The check on which the charges were originally brought was for $198 and was for two horses. Algonians Plead Guilty. Three Algona youths, Jerome „„., «v7~iT"j—,— j— "*..".>-oa. .mo | Hardgrove, Challis Davenport and son, 37, had misunderstood the cir- Walter Kresensky pleaded KuUtv cumstances and had refused to a*! before Judge' Hudson^y^Sv pear to answer questions or to fill afternoonVio•chargesi of grand lar- out a blank sent to him. j ceny, brought in HumboW coun- *?",_ e ?' 1 ° ns aid forms 'are ty. The-youths were: charged Under the~ law when an applicant seeks an old age pension the children must give information regarding their financial status to determine whether the children board the power to subpoena wit- b^Tdfcars Suspended sentences of a " man, Hazel Keen, Algona, retary, P. j. Heiken, Swea unofficially the board of sora. " fhP hn, the board, and she is in Algona each Monday. JUDGE STILLMAN ATESTHERVILLE FOR COURT TERM Judge G. W. Stillman and his court reporter, Mathew Grier, of 'Emmetsburg, opened court at Estherville yesterday, and a $10,000 auto-damage case was scheduled for trial, said to be one of the most interesting damage cases to come up in the district for some years. Judge Stillman closed the Humboldt regular term Saturday after a busy three-week session. Besides the usual court work a drainage case in which an assessment on Humboldt-Kossuth drain No. 2 .is being resisted by landowners was started. After trial at free periods during the entire three weeks the case was not .completed In an extra hearing Saturday, hence Judge Stillman will go back to Humboldt Thursday to complete the record. Thus during his first two terms of court Judge Stillman has two of the toughest cases of the district to hear. According to reports reaching Algona his work as judge has been pleasing to attorneys in the cases tried before him. Lynch Admitted to State Bar in Iowa Jos. E. Lynch.-of the recently formed law partnership of Linnan & Lynch, was admitted to the low^ bar Tuesday by the supreme court at Des Moines. He was a member of the federal bar in Kansas. Mr. Lynch went back to Herington, Kans., for Sunday and till Wednesday with Mrs. Lynch and their children. He was presented with a handsome desk lamp by,the city officers of Herington, In appreciation of 21 years of service j« city attorney. He has been unable so far to find a house here for his family. 0 the accessories sec- to complete the equipment on a City, car owned by one of them. The boys are 18 and 19 years old, and because of their youth, and be. . ~i,~l —'„" cause of other circumstances, the •-Investigator for paroles were granted. .' This is Judge Hudson's first term of court here, and his second since, he took office January 1, the other being held at Emmetsburg. » Farm Sale at Burt Planned for Feb. 2 —i—-B . Something new In used Mr*. Berth* M, gQMtter, a a#» fee wiU 1* i&rjft^ iront nf Rtlf* nn +Jia uniftTi of<In?7n« antj- »«--i- " -' TK —.T the Lone Rock highway, announces a closing out farm auction for Thursday. Fs&rpry f - ' f»d Mrff i»g »t one o'clock. 'She '- - "r* INKIM.M cattail ,«Jfe ®£ refuse to testify in the Humboldt jail were and_ the three youths were paroled CAR SALES GO UP AS LOANS ON CORN RISE Corn-sealing and the resulting loans are offered as the reason for an upswing in automobile sales in Kossuth in the last six weeks. So far this month 60 new motor vehicles have been sold and 23 of the sales were made In the last week, as follows: Fords—Evelyn Haase, Fenton; L. C. Richardson, Ledyard; J. A, Schneider, E. J. Seeney. Bancroft; D. H. Struthers, Wesley; J. H. Holcomb, Lakota; Robert Ringsdorf, Woden; Dr. M. G. Bourne, Harvey Hackbarth, K. S. Cowan, Algona; •' Frank Risius, Buffalo Center, Chevrolets—Li S. Muckey, Algona; Harold J. Breen, Titonka; Farmers' Cooperative Society, of Wesley; Arthur Phillips, Burt; Peter Blumer and James Johnson, of Lu Verne; Federal Land bank, Omaha; G. W. Johnson, Swea City; H. J. Kohlhaas, Livermore. Plymouth^ were bought by Marcus Holm, Burt; Glen Teeter, Lone Rock; and Wra. E. Flynn, Ledyard. A Mercury waa sold to Cbas. W. Patterson, Burt. Car* in Coll _ , ision at Street Crossing The Merlan Yates car, driven by Edw. Lichter, and a car driven by Gerhard Norem, . Radcliffe, were badly damaged, when they collioV ed Thursday noon at the corner of Moore and McGregor streets. Mr- Lichter, going west, was la the middle of the intersection when the other car struck it The Ya,teft c«r was catapulted to the parking, where it stopped between a tele-?- phone pole and a tree. 4 fron^ wheel was knocked off the or 7 ' car as it swung around in the ter&ection. rt # .Whole. ale Cart to Be -

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