The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 8, 1934 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, February 8, 1934
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Awarded Highest Honors as "lowtfs Best Weekly Newspaper By State University of Iowa, 1933 " HISTORICAL i'~rf t OFFICIAL **rt AND oowmr PAMER Upper Be* WEATHER Partly etoorty, c«I4er and fair Established 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 8,1934 Ten Pages. VOL. 32.—NO. fi SWEA FARMER DEFIES EXTORTION PLOT West Bend Man Arrested in Thilges Assault Case CRAND JURY WILL !;BOND $2,500FURNISHED Byron Grove, 38, Turned f Over to County by Palo ! Alto Sheriff KNOWLEDGE OF CASE Byron Otan, SB, of west Bend, was faring iadtotmWrt by the Kossuth county grand jttjr, •« the result of develop- •wnto in a case which originated south. <«t Whittemore, October 14, when Nick Thilges, Whittemore farmer, waa ao- ootted and struck over the head in a mysterious attack. The case came to a head here when Grove was forested last Wednesday night by Sheriff Montgomery of Palo Alto county, on request of Kossuth county officers. It seems that al-. though Thilges did not publicly divulge the name of his assailant, he told Sheriff Carl Dahlhauser that he suspected drove was the man. A warrant for Qrove's arrest was then issued, and officers have been looking for him since then. Aflks Preliminary Hearing Before Justice P. A. Danson, Thursday, Grove was charged with assault with an attempt to malm. G. D. Shumway represented the state in the case, «B County Attorney McMahon was ill at the time. Thilges was the only witness called, and he stated that tat was bound over to the grand jury, and bond was fixed at $2,500. The bond'was furnished by Grove's father In West Bend. K. J. Van Ness was retained as attorney for the defendant. Grove denied any connection with the case. He said he did not do It and was not there at the time. He stated he had been working. One conflicting bit of testimony concerning Grove resulted when he was quizzed as to whether or not he was married. At first he said he was married, and ejiother that he was "not exadtly married, later entirely denying that he was married. County Much Interested It was reported that Grove was in Jail in Humboldt some time ago in connection with a liquor charge. He Is well known in the West Bend community, and the entire southeastern portion of Kossuth county, where the case is attracting more than ordinary interest. The decision of the grand jury which reconvened yesterday morning, after a recess. is therefore being awaited , with interest. Sherman Candidate For Liquor Store Man The new liquor law about to be passed by the Iowa legislature will likely authorize the establishment of a state liquor store in each county seat and It la essential that these state men, to be appointed by the governor, be men of high character. The name of Tom Sherman has been mentioned for the store-keeper at Algona and he would undoubtedly fill the bill In all respects. He was for some years president of the Algona State Bank and his character and ability Is unquestioned. His many friends in Algona and Kossuth county • would.be glad to see him get the appointment. Country Club Names Officers, 5 Directors The annual meeting of the Algona Country Club, Jield Monday evening, resulted in the reelection of Herman Hauberg as president, Al Borchardt, as vice president, and the reelection of Ted Larson as secretary and T. H. Holmes as treasurer. Directors elected were D. E. Dewel, Fred Kent, Jim Poo], Ralph Miller, and Ted Larson with terms running until 1837. Directors whose Wrms carry over until 1938 are H. M. Hauberg. A. H. Borchardt, Albert Ogren, L. E. Linnan and M. H. Falkerxhainer. Directors whose terms will expire next year are T. H. Holmes, Joe Greenberg, Eugene Murtagh, F. L. McMahon and G. F. Towne. Ticket Sale For Roosevelt Club Gathering Underway WEDDED 50 YEARS —PHOTO B? FETKRSON STUDIO —Out M. O. Globe-Gazette Mr. and Mr*. Frank Schemmel of Bancroft celebrated their golden wedding anniversary beginning with mass at St. John's catholic church last Friday, with the Rev. J. F. Schultes officiating. At noon 40 relatives were entertained at dinner at their home act? at i.lght ISO fttt:nl)3 a dance at '.he Forester hall. Out of town relatives here were Mrs Henry Schemmel,.Mrs. Will Meyers, and Mr. and Mrs. George Wentz of Milford, Mrs. John Greln of Mason City, Mrs, William Saunders, Mendota, HI., Mr. and Mrs. John Schemmel, Danube, Minn., Mr. and Mrs. Charles Schemmel, Ringsted, Iowa, Mr. and Mrs. John Schemmel, Raymond, Minn., and Mr. and Mrs. Joe Schemmel and four children of Mankato, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Schemmel have seven children, Joseph of Man~ ~ Committees in County Named; Prominent Speakers to be Here Feb. 20 Tuesday, Feb. 20, has been definitely set as tbe date of the county banquet hMh a Kossuth County Roosevelt club will be organized, it was announced yesterday by L. E. Linnan, chairman. Many Democratic leaders will be here for the banquet, which is to be held n the high school gymnasium, includ- ng Governor Clyde Herring of Iowa, -,eo Wegman, state treasurer, J. J. Meyers, of Carroll, a candidate for congress from this district, and possibly Anna Dickey Olson of Minnesota, a former congresswoman from that state. At the same time, a list of committees to handle the ticket sales was also announced. Tickets are now on salt. Eagle—John Von Bank. East Lone Rock—Frank Merron and M. O. Richard. Fenton—J. H. Schwartz and George Newel. Garfleld—A. H. Bonnstetter and Bert Fosch. German—Frank Mulligan and Garrett Welhausen. Grant—Tony Kollasch, Richard Newton and J. McDonald. Greenwood—Mrs. Fuchs, Mrs. Bradley, Jim Sheridan and Art Murray. Harrison—A. H. Hundeby, Ida Larson, George Butterfleld and D. W. Fults. IrvtnBtoa—Alvin Weber and A. H. dots; HI., and John of Raymond, Minn. There ate 10 grandchildren. WESLEY CREAMERY PAYS 5",; DIVIDEND TO STOCKHOLDERS John Loebig, Henry Haver ly, H. Ostercamp, John Arndorfer Reelected Wesley: Over 150 stockholders and patrons of the Farmers' Co-Operatlv; Creamery attended the eleventh annual meeting held in the Klelnpeter hall on Saturday afternoon. Jorgen Skow, president, presided at the meeting with Vincent Daughn, secretary. The annual report shows a very good year under the efficient management of Paul Engen, perhaps one of the youngest butter-makers in charge of a creamery hi the state of Iowa. There were 363,417 pounds of butter manufactured at an average price of $.2269 paid to patrons per pound butterfat, with an average of $.0265 cost of production per pound, compared to $.05.1 in 1930. The following statistics will show the growth of the creamery over a period of four years: 1930—258,345 IDS. butter. 1931—314,306 Ibs. butter. 1932—342,021 Ibs. butter. 1933—383,417 Ibs. butter. The output of buttermilk was iold to Prank Fox, et al, for the price of $.825 per hundred gallons. A five per cent dividend was paid to stockholders on their stock. Four directors were reetected to succeed themselves for a term of two years, namely: John Loebig, Henry Haverly, Herman Ostercamp and John Arndorfer. and Frank naif . Rlvwdale—John Borman and John Pranzen. Ramsey—Art Cogley and Mike Hoffman. Swea—Joe Kennedy and Wm Krumm. Sherman—John P. Borman and Fred Miller. Springfield—Fred Lagerman and Chester Johnson. Senca—J. W. Bolllg and Joe Crowley Sexton (Irvington twp.)—Frank Ca- peslus. Union—R. A. Harvey and John Glsch Portland—iF. A. Rlngsdorf. Lotts Creek—Peter Elbert and Richard Potratz. Lakota—Art Schtsscl. Ledyard—Wm. Garry and Roy Link. Lincoln—Gus Koppcn, Wm, Flynn and Bert Coder. LuVerne—J. L. Lichty, and F. I. Chapman. Plum Creek—J. E. McEnroe, Clark Scuffham and Evelyn Bode. Prairie—Wm. Eich and Joe Matern Wesley—Henry Kunz and W. 8. Cosgrove. Whittemore—John Cullen and Lizzie Higgtns. Sponsors of the banquet and meet- Ing expect an attendance of at least 500 for the affair. Four-County Legion Meeting at Swea Soon A Joint meeting of American Legion post i and Auxiliary units from Kossuth, Ernjiet, Palo Alto, and Winnebago counties at Swea City on Tuesday, Feb. 87, nit 8 p. m. in the Swea City Legion hall, has been announced by L. M. Merritt, county commander. A special program has been arranged and will be followed by a dance. The Swea City Auxiliary unit will serve lunch. A registration 1e» of 26 cents a person will cover all charges for tbe lunch and entertainment. Frank Weydert, 63, Buried at St. Joe Frank Weydert, 63, prominent St. Joe farmer, passed away at his home, Monday morning, after an illness of one and a half years. He settled in Kossuth county near St. Joe at the age of 19, when he came from Luxemburg, and was one of the pioneer settlers in the southern end of the county. Four children survive. They are Mrs. Nick Ktrsch, east of Algona, Nick, Matt and Tony, all at home. Five grandchildren also survive. Frank Weydert was always known as a hard worker, and owned a half section northwest of Si. Joe in Riverdale township. He was married to Susan Hilbert in 1900 at St. Joe. His wife survives. Funeral services were held at St. Joe yesterday, with Father Theobold offi- Icatlng, and interment was in the St. Joe cemetery. 5th Grade Teacher 111 With Scarlet Fever in Hospital Margaret Hullerman, fifth grade tacher In the Bryant school, was confined in a local hospital with scarlet fever, her room mate, Miss Leona Krampe, high school English instructor was living in isolation this week, and pupils of the Bryant building and especially the fifth grade were being strictly watched. Miss Hullerman whose home is in Perry, Iowa, was taken to the hospital last Saturday. The case was believed well in hand the first of the week. Miss Krampe is not ill; but authorities are having her take a temporary vacation. If no symptoms develop within a week after exposure, there Is no danger. Pupils in the fifth grade at the Bryant school were being examined daily Miss Bonnstetter, school nurse, who splits her time between Humboldt and Algona, changed her schedule to give her more time here under the circumstances. No Indications of contagion by any of the pupils have been reported, and every precaution is being taken to see that there are no new cases and no spread of germs. Miss Hullerman's friends wish her a speedy recovery from her illness. Married by Danson Edwin A. Roberts, 28, and Margaret Schuman. 16, both of Mankato, were married by Justice P. A. Danson, Friday. Stella Mae Breen, and the bride's witnesses. OF KOSSUTH FARMERS SIGNING CORN-HOG BLANKS About 3,000 Farms Expected to be Under Control Plan in County A prediction that at least 95 per cent of all farms in Kossuth county will be under the corn and hog reduction plan before the sign-up is concluded, was made Monday by Harry Bode, county chairman, who waxed enthusiastic at the cooperation and effort being expended by all workers and farmers in he county in connection with the plan. Everything was reported as work- ng nicely, and although Kossuth coun- y with over 3,000 farms will not be the first county to make a concpiete report, progress is being made. One township, Cresco, reported that it would very likely have all but two or three contracts signed and ready for delivery within a day or two. Plan Cleanup Days Several townships are planning cleanup days, at which time the township committees will attempt to> gather up all the loose ends, and encourage some of those who are further behind with their compilations on the contracts to step on the gas, and give them whatever aid they can. The government's corn4iog production control program which seeks to reduce hog marketing by at least 25 per cent in 1934 will not cause a shortage of pork products in the ttnited States, according to the extension service at Iowa State College. Normal needs of the American people for pork and lard and also for the probable export demand during the coming year have oeen taken into full account in planning the program, according to advices to the extension service from Secretary of Agriculture Wallace. Changes to Foreign Export Vast changes in foreign and domes' ' - • to*v* left One of the most interesting of the modern ideas in education is being carried out at the Ledyard school f which A. E. Lauriteen Is superln- endent. It is a plan of student self- Overnment, called the Purple and Gold Activity Association. Three mem- jers from the student body are named n each of four committees—literary, thletic, forensic and music—and these welve students, with the assistance of a tudent secretary and faculty advisors, onduct the extra curricular activities, >)an their own affairs, and supervise xpendlturcs or projects along any of he lines mentioned. The group meets •very two weeks and takes care of the msiness at hand. The plan is what Superintendent Lauritzen aptly terms "theory of responsibility." That is, n handling their own affairs, the stud- nts themselves benefit by having a ense of responsibility developed. And ,11 ten teachers on the staff have con- •rlbuted their bit to helping the organ- zatlon. The criticism so often aimed at edu- ction is that it teaches pupils out of books, but leaves them woefully ignorant in the matter of conducting heir own affairs, of stepping into the business, professional or agricultural ife for which they are destined. The aim Of the Purple and Gold Activity Association is to give the high school students a real opportunity to think along business lines, learn the rules of parliamentary procedure, and to become accustomed to working with each other toward a common goal. And do •he pupils like It—well, you ask them. Mr. Lauritaen was born at Ringsted. :owa. and graduated from grade school there. He graduated from Oarner high n 1923, and then attended Upper Iowa University at Fayette for two years. His first assignment was as coach and jrinclpal at Renwlck, where he was ocated for three years. He then re- ;urned to Upper Iowa in 1928 and 1929 where he finished his last two years, and also took a bride. He attended summer school at Oreeley, Colo, and took graduate work at the Colorado State University at Boulder, Colo. After serving as principal and coach on« hog in every corn belt in recent years, and an ex cess at wound 20 million acres of corn Hog production in this country has remained high, with federally inspected slaughter averaging around 54 million head annually. On the other hand American exports of pork and lard have declined from about 2 billion pounds in 1923 to 711 million pounds In 1932. the smallest In 60 years. The resulting excess of pork and lard on the domestic market has driven prices to record low level and has prevented their rise. Three Farmers Get Wheat Checks Wheat checks to the three Kossuth farmers who signed the wheat allott- ment plan were received here this week. The checks were as follows: C. B. Albright, $944; P. M. Chrtstensen, $23.40; Carl Albright, $636. Prominent LuVerne Woman Laid to Rest Mrs. Henry Oelshecker, 54 years old, died of double pneumonia and compli :atlons at her home west of LuVerne Thursday. Funeral services were held from the Catholic church In St. Joe Saturday. Mrs. Oelshecker was well known and a long-time resident of that community and with her husband had lived many years on the Oeishecker homestead. She leaves two daughters, Irene, a teacher in Rolfe, and Mrs. Prances Hilbert, west of LuVerne, and other relatives and friends who deeply mourn her passing from their midst. The pall bearers were Conrad Sehrle- ber, Joseph Schrieber, John Geisheeker, Herman Plathe, Henry Kohlhaas and Casper KohJhaas. Juchem in Court Ed Juchem of Bancroft was charged with unlawful retention of a storage battery in the court of Justice H. B. White, last Saturday and after paying the costs and making restitution to the plaintiff, H. D. Clapsaddle, the case was dismissed. D. Goeders Suffers From Stomach Attack The condition, of Dennis Goeders Algona business man and member of the state flsh and game commission was reported as very favorable yesterday. Dennis was t*ken to the Kossuth hospital, early Saturday mornij^when he suffered a severe attack ol stomach hemorrhages. Mr. Goeders has been bothered with stomach trouble at intervals Md the attack last week was esepcially severe but a restricted diet and twenty of rest are getting him back on hta feet u, a ££*•« P Ju6t sate fish and loos* when toe Trades Corn for Lumber Swea City: Henry Myhr, manager of the Northern Lumber Co., traded a load of Iowa corn for a load of Missouri oak lumber recently. Who's Who and What They Do No. 16 of a Series of Thumbnail Portraits at Orange township school war Waterloo, he went to Ledyard in. 1930, as superintendent and coach, where he has acquired a large number of friends and a wide reputation for an interest in young people and their activities. SIX THREATENING NOTES ASK SHAW FOR $1700 CASH Received Two Letters toy Mail; Other Four Found in Yard . j 2 SHERIFFS PROBE DETAILS OF AFFAIR A. E. LAUIIITZEN Our secret Investigation discloses that since getting Into the same vicinity -with George Moulton he has developed into something of a fisherman. Somehow or other the Ledyard community took to calling him "Abe, 1 and whether or not it was because he has the tall, slender build of Abe Lincoln, or just because he is honest, we do not know, but the nickname sticks. And Ledyard boosters have reason to be proud of their school's record in athletics. In the spring of 1931. the high school team won the county class "B" title and then went to the state tournament semi-finals, an unusual record equalled by Hurt this past spring, if our memory aerveo us correctly. Mr. and Mrs. Laurltzcn have one son, Gerald, two and a naif yean old. Bachelor Farmer Decides Case is Past Stage of Being Joke ] A Swea township bachelor fanner, Anthony Shaw, who has received six letters threalenlfta: harm to hlrmelf if he does not turn over $1,700 to the unknown senders of the notes, was not worrying himself a great deal thl* week about the threats of violence. He turned the matter over to Sheriff Carl Dahlhauser, last week, and It was understood that the sheriff was making an investigation. First Note Last Spring Shaw told about the notes. He received, the first one last spring, mailed on a train between LaCrosse and Eau Claire, Wis. He paid no attention to it. The second one was mailed on a Warn between Belle Plalne, Minn,, and Sanborn. He again ignored It. But when he recalved four notes at various places on his farm, he began to feel that the perpetrators of the writing: were moving closer to home, and he finally decided to tell officials about it. The last note he received instructed him to leave $1,700 at a point five miles north of East chain. The note writers evidently figured that Shaw would have $1,700 handy to comply with their request, but he did not do so, and said he did not Intend to, VMt Joking Stkge Although fin* ' " ' " - " " -',«»., 2 Days Here Next Week Two Kidnapers, on Way to Trial, Pass Thru' Algona In the early hours of the morning: last Friday and Saturday, an hour when food citizens are asleep, but the bad men are prone to roam about, two notorious criminals passed through Alg-ona on the westbound Sloox of the Milwaukee road, headed for Sioux Falls, South Dakota, to RKfend trial for the kidnap- ing 1 of a Denver business man. The prisoner who went through here Friday morning 1 , under heavy guard in a special car, was Verne Sankey, confessed kidnaper. The next morning, Saturday, the same train carried Gordon Alcorn, Verne Sankey'a pal and understudy, in the same condition—confined to a car and under heavy guard. Alcom's wife accompanied him, as did seven armed guards. Butler Has Good Reason to Frown E'. S. Butler had every reason to feel sour, Tuesday morning of this week. He bowls with tbe court house tesua of the local bowling league, and also coaches the St. Cecelia academy cage team. To prevent a conflict with a game at Bancroft, Monday night, the county auditor decided to bowl his games early. He did, and ran up scores of 112, 122 and 135, although be usually bowls around 185. He could have had hi* place taken with » John Doe More of 145 a game. Then hi» basketball team lost at Bancroft, later in the evening, by a score of $5 to 10. But Ed, even though receiving ««tte a liUfe kidding, managed to let out » mite ou Tuesday. Blinding Lights on Early Morn Cause Mishap to Truck Whittemore: Blinding lights from an approaching car In the eyes of Joe Paber, Whittemore, who was driving a load of cattle to Sioux City market, early Saturday morning, caused the truck to hit the railing of a narrow bridge on state highway number 10 this side of Merrill, resulting in the destruction of the truck box, and the death of teveral of the cattle. Paber was accompanied by Lawrence Keene in one truck, and a second truck was also going to market, with William Metzger and Elmo barber in it. The driver of a 10-wheel truck which was following the Paber truck was also blind; d and ran into the loose cattle on the road, killing and maiming four of them. He avoided hitting the Faber truck, however, and went down on 18-fool embankment. No damage resulted. Metzger and Barber arrived at the scene of the accident about 15 minutes alter it happened. 8 Take Swea City Postmaster Exams Swea City: Eight candidates for the Swea City postmastership wrote civil service examinations at Algona. Saturday. Those taking the exams are Mrs. Viola Newton, Grant township. Miss Godden of Seneca. D. W. Fults, Mrs. Ida Larson, Walter Bovia, J. O. fieylar and Edwin Hovey. Patterson Heads Fair Board At a meeting of the directors of the Koisuth County fair board, Monday. J. M. Patterson was elected president and George MoulUm, vice president. It was also decided to hold another Fourth of July cleebration this year. Both of Uie new officials are outstanding farmers. Patterson lives in Riverdale township and Moulton at Ledyard. "The Fortune Teller" Will be Given on Local Stage Monday, Tuesday The stage Is set for Kossuth county's biggest musical effort, "Tho Fortune Teller," Victor Herbert's comic opera, which will be presented In the high school auditorium, next Monday and Tuesday evening. Ticket sales, being conducted under the direction of Mrs. Mae Harrington, ndicate that both . performances will 3lay to sizeable audiences. Reserved seats are now on sale at the James drug store for cither night's performances, and are being offered at 50 cents apiece. Reservations may be made by writing to Mrs. Harrington or Miss Lucia Wallace, general director. Indlca- ,lons point to a good attendance from other sections of northern Iowa. Nobody Seated During Act Notice was also made that nobody will be seated after the curtain rises intil the end of the first act. This Is >eing done to Insure greatest satisfaction to the seated patrons, and cooperation of the public in the matter will be appreclatfd. The cast of 60 persons has bren tlrlll- ng for five weeks . . . tho bailct chorus of twelve local girls, talented and dainty, is one of the brilliant spoUs in the opera . . . solos by the leading characters will charm the ear of thp most critical musician . . . "The Gypsy Love 3ong," famous Victor Herbert air, will the high light of musical numbers in the second act . . . specialty dances representing Iri.sh. Chinese. Spanish, und Negro characters will be pleasing . . . The Hungarian Hussars will utilize the auditorium stajje as a drilling ground, while two desperate lovers tight a sword duel for the hand of the beautiful lady . . . these and many more excerpts from the opera will be presented. Directors Devote Many Hours Miss Grace Miller'and Mrs. Wade Sullivan have been collaborating in directing the musical units, Mrs. Elsa Qoeders has had charge of the dramatic production, and Mrs. Harriet Rice has devoted many hours of her time in offering the musical accompaniment for all chorus and individual song numbers. A nnal dress rehearsal will be held Sunday at 2 p. m. Proceeds, or any surplus over the actual cost of the opera, will be turned over to the Community Club fund to buy a new piano for the school auditorium, it was stated. There is absolutely no pay going to any members ol the cast or the dircetors, and for that reason the opera Is a matter of civic interest and deserves the whole- hear- l<_'d support of everyone. Plan Indoor Carnival Swea City: The Swea City American Legion post has been making improvement on its hall, and plans an indoor carnival to be staged F<;b. 13. Collar Bone Broken Swea City: Charles Gerbc-r suffered a broken collar bone when he fell on the ice near his home here, last week. very door of his home, led him to believe that the affair was getting past the joking stage. One clue offered was that of a hired man, who told Shaw that some t!mi» ago, when he waa away from home, a mysterious car drew up on tbe road and someone went to the door, and upon finding nobody home, departed. Shaw obtained a description of tho car from the hired man. and this information has also been turned over to the sheriff. Live* With Axed Mother It was understood that the sheriff's office also had several other clues upon which they are working. Shaw has been living at his place, northwest of Swea City, and not far from Armstrong, with his aged mother, who has been greatly worried over the affair and was not we.U this week. In addition to notifying the Kossuth sheriff's office, Shaw also reported the Incident to the sheriff at Fairmont, ns the farm is located but a short distance from the Minnesota line. Funeral Tuesday For Mrs. Stebbins Funeral services were conducted at the Methodist church Tuesday afternoon for Mrs. Martha Stebbins who died Sunday at the Slgsbee residence, where she mnde her home. Interment was made in the Algona cemetery. Mrs. Stebbins, nee Martha Foster, was born April 18, 1851, at Sloansvllle, New York. She was one of 11 children. In 1809 she came to Kossuth county with her family and has made her home here since then. She was man-led to Henry Stebbins In 1877, and to tiii.s union were born four children, two girls and two boys. One died in infancy. Those living are Vera Walters of Algona; Clarence Stebbins of Good Thunder, Minnesota, and Rosa Stebbins of Pomona, California. Besides her children Mrs. Stebbins ia mourned by two sisters and one brother. They are Mrs. W. E. Nauciain of Algona; Mrs. Maria Work of Adair, Iowa; and Fred Foster of Sheldon, Illinois. •-. • wo Big Class Takes 8th Grade Exam The largest class ever to take the eighth grade examinations In Algona, racked their brains here last Friday. County Superintendent Shirley had to place the overflow from the Bryant school in th« Methodist church. About 125 took the exam here, and about 275 in all took it in the entire county. The oJd local record was made last year when 99 took the quiss. These Farm Sales Billed in Future following sales have been listed with The AlgoBa Upper Des Moiues for the near future. P. F. IuiuuTfa.ll, Thursday, Feb. 15, located !; mile west ut St. Benedict, and 3 miles south; or '/. mile east of Sexton and 3 miles south; or 4 miles west of Wesley; or 9 milta north and '/a mile ea&t of LuVerne. Sale starts at 12:30 p. IUL. (G'ompiute details elsewhere). C. J. Uwmnan, Wednesday, Feb. 21, sale of Poland Obiaa bred Iowa.

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