The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 22, 1934 · Page 5
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, March 22, 1934
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Awarded Highest Honors as "Iowa's Best Weekly Newspaper" By State University of Iowa, 1933 OFFICIAL cm AND COUNTY PAPEB 1934 SPRING EDITION Established 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, MARCH 22,1934 Twelve Pages-Section Two. VOL. IV2.— NO. 1L> NAN, 55, BOUND TO GRAND JURY IN ATTACK CASE Girl, 13, Testifies of Alleged Attempted Crime In Serious Charge BOND OF $2,000 WAS FURNISHED Little Sister a Witness of the Affair, Also Testifies in Court Ernest HOGS, about 55 years of age, | -was bound over to the grand jury last Saturday, following a hearing before H. B. White in Justice court, on a «*mrge of assault with Intent to com- BiSt rape. The charge against Ross •was filed after the parents of a 13 year- old girl had filed an Information against him. According to the testimony of the little girl and her sister, a group of children wfere playing In the street near the Ross home, on the north edge of Algona, when Ross accosted the little girl and took her to his home. Several of the other children followed them. He blew out the lamp in the house, and the girl managed to escape when •he eluded Ross and slipped through the door which one of the other children held open. The 13 year-old girl did not mention the incident when *he got home, but her sister did, add the filing of the Information resulted. This happened last Friday night. Rosa was bound over and the bond •was fixed at $3,000, which was furnished. Germann Bound to Grand Jury Ed Oermann was bound over to the grand jury Saturday by Mayor C. F. Bpecht on a charge of driving a motor vehicle -while intoxicated. Germann •was arrested Friday evening by De- Sheriff Ca*ey low and Oo. comer on State *treet,' w» enter.- 1 Q «d a plea of guilty in the mayor's «ourt. Bond was fixed at $1,000 and furnished. School Election Bow Brings Peace Bond An argument over a school board election In Oarfleld township led to a case in justice court here last week •when Mike Coyle was placed under a peace bond of $500. Justice H. B. White beard the case. Coyle was charged with threatening to commit a public of- lense. The information was filed by Peter Mertz. A second charge of using blasphemous and obscene language resulted In a fine of $5 and costs against, Coyle. Mertz also signed the aecond Information. Plaintiffs Asking $20,000 Damages in 2 Dynamite Cases The Metropolitan Life Insurance Co. and Tom E. Oailey of Algona are made Joint defendants in two suits for $10,000 damages, filed against them this •week by two plaintiffs. Claude Hain is one of the plaintiffs and Mrs. R. L. Joos, is the second one. Each t& asking $10,000 damages from the defendants. Hain was employed by Dailey, according to the complaint, to assist in removing some rocks and other bo- •trifctions on the farm located six miles north of Sexton, on which Mr. •nd Mrs. Joos were tenants. In the process of setting off the dynamite, Bain claims that on the last day of November, 1933, broken pieces of «tons and splinters of wood lacerated and Wounded him, and that as a result he Buffered the loss of the use of his right eye and was permanently blinded. In the other case, Mrs. Joos, whose husband was the tenant on the farm, claims that the dynamiting on Oct. 11, 1933, resulted in a ruptured ear drum and she Is also asking damages. Both plaintiffs claim that the dynamiting was not in compliance with regulations of the state of Iowa. Corn-Hog Signers Observe This Notice Farmers who have signed a contract must measure and stake their contracted acres at once. This is necessary in order that th« figures may be listed by the county tabulators, and sent to the state board of review. Each farmer should make it his business to see that this request is complied with at once and upon completion should notify fats township chairman of the fact. The local committeemen are doing all In their power to speed up this work and will appreciate your hearty cooperation In this matter. These reports must be in by Saturday night, March 24th. Grace Worden Miller Dies After Stroke Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Dutton came home Wednesday from Oxford. Iowa, where they had attended the funeral of Mrs. Grace Miller who will be remembered here as Grace Worden, the daughter of tfa* late J. B- Worden. lira. Miller had been in 111 health for some time and had been In a hospital toe past few months. A ctroke was the cause of her death. She was forty-five of age. Seneca Woman, 4 Little Sons, Bravely Face Tasks Running 160 acre Farm Mrs. Frank Carroll Cheerfully Cares For Husband Stricken With Abdominal Hernia, Sends Boys All Under 12 to School, Struggles with Nature A slender woman, and a willing and bright little boy of 11 years—in brief that tells the story of a struggle which has been taking place on a quarter section farm In Seneca township, a story of how these two, a woman and her son, have battled against odds for thfer past two years—against odds which have stumped many homes In which men have been available to do the work. —Algona Upper DCS Mjolnes Photo Mrs. Carroll and Leonard COMMUNITY CLUB DECIDES UNIFORM 6 New Directors Elected at Annual Meeting; 5 Old Ones Reelected The annual election of officers of the Algona Community Olub was held last Thursday evening in the Legion rooms, with the foUowlnrtwuHs: T. A CferiwiuW^^^nrlstenseB, .. R. I/aBarre, R. H. Miller and O. W. StiUman were reeiected from the present board of directors, and W. A. Foster, Everett Handier, R. J. Harrington, John Keneflck and W. F. Steele were newly elected members of the board. Herman Hauberg, who with W. F. Steele and Al Borohardt had made a trip to Des Moines to find out more about the sales tax, which goes into effect on April first, reported to the club what he had found out, and much interest was evident. Local merchants will be governed by the following rules with regard to the tax, it was also decided. In sales from Ic to lie, no tax applies. In sales from 15o ot 65c, a Ic tax applies. In sales from 66c to 99e, a 2c tax applies. In sales of over $1, the gales tax wilr apply to the nearest major fraction. On charge sales, 2 per cent of the sale applies when the bill is paid. A committee consisting of Dennis Goedcrs, Gordon Ogg and Jerry Stillman was appointed by T. H. Chrischil- les, president, to cooperate with similar committees from the Rotary and Ki- wanla clubs in furthering the Interests of the Union Slough conservation project. After a lunch and social evening, the meeting adjourned. T. H. Chrischilles Reelected President At a meeting of the new board of directors, held Monday evening in the Algona Hotel, T. H. Chrischllles, was reeiected president of the club for the coming year, Everett Hancher was named as vice president and D. E. Dewel was reeiected secretary. Kate Skinner Heads Teachers Organization Miss Kate Skinner, now teaching in the Fort Dodge public schools, was elected president of the north central division of the Iowa Teachers association, at a convention held in Ft. Dodge. Superintendent Donald Wler of Hurt was also elected as a delegate to the stale convention for this district. Miss Skinner is a daughter of Mrs. E. J. Skinner and before going to Fort Dodge had been superintendent at Lu- Verne. St. Benedict Bank Pays 10% Dividend The People's Savings Bank of St. Benedict is paying a ten per cent dividend at this time and the checks are in the receiver's office of the Kossuth County Bank in Algona. Those who are to receive checks are asked to come to the receiver's office for them. This is the third dividend, each ten per cunt, to be paid. A total of $13,785 has been paid each time. This will make a grand total of »42,220 paid when all the checks of the third dividend have been received. Swea City Elects Swea Olty: Clarence Johnson and Karl Arnold were elected to serve on the 6wea City ackool board in the election held last week. Johnson polled 115 votes, Arnold tallied 106, EmU Larson had 01, David Anderson 61, C. J. Apptequlst 01, and Arthur HoicoiBb ^ It is a story of pioneer fortitude; it is a story of a struggle against nature; it is the story of a mother's devotion to the cause of getting her four sons educated, and of caring for her husband who for the past two years has been bedridden with an abdominal hernia that has baffled medical science. Seven miles straight north of Fenton, on a crooked but pretty country road, lies the farm home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Carroll and their four sons, Leonard, 11, Glenn who is 9, Milo, 8, and Richard 8. The farm covers 160 acres, has 19 head of cattle, of which five are milking cows. In Bed Two Tears Some time ago, Mr. Carroll became afflicted with hernia. It resulted from an uruuocessful appendicitis operation in the Oakotas. He finally went to Iowa City, where doctors told him they could do nothing for him. For the past two years he has laid in the same spot in the living room of the small farm home, unable to aid his wife and boys who have bravely carried on. Every morning at six o'clock the family is up. Everyone works; Richard, the youngest, washes the dishes and mops the Boors. Then they go to the Seneca school. In the summer time Leonard and his mother run the farm; Leonard runs the cultivator, he rakes the hay. The other boys pitch in with the farm chores that their mother does not do. Naturally, pobr form prices have hit this family as well as hundreds of others, and they ran behind In their rent. County Enters Case Recently an attempt to have them evicted was made by the owner of the land, county officials investigated the case, and an endeavor is being made to work out some form of agreement among all parties. No word of a definite settlement has been reached. In Meantime "Carry On" But in the meantime, Mrs. Carroll goes about her duties, making her husband comfortable, baking bread, sending the youngsters to school, and running a 180 acre farm along with the rest of her work. For real fortitude, pluck, and deter- niin&uotvKosstitri county can t>robab- ly offer no greater example than that of Mr. and Mrs. Carroll and their four smiling and cheerful little sons. SPRING IS HERE; AND CALENDAR IS PROOF OF CLAIM Wednesday Was First Official Day of Spring; Open Winter Unusual WE GREET SEASON WITH THIS EDITION CHRIST HE1SE.H PACCI7C* CITDViriTC r/tJOLOj oEAYlttj HELD ON FRIDAY t Was Born in Germany; Resided in Eossuth Since Year 1871 One of Algona's most prominent citizens, Christ Helse. passed away nt his beautiful home on Thorington street last week Wednesday. He was 84 years of age. Christian Ernst HeUe was born August 15, 1849, at Maen.-wn, Eraunsohweip, Germany. He was baptized and confirmed in the Ev. Lu'.heran church in the old country. At the age of nineteen he emigrated to this country and lived the first year at Steubenville, Ohio. Then he moved to Madison, Wis., where he resided two years. In the year 1871 he came to Algona and resided here until the tune of his death. On August 19, 1874, he was married to Miss Sophia Louise Theimann of Marble Rock, Iowa. Eight children were born to this happy union, fou- boys and four girls, of whom two boys died in Infancy and one daughter, Mrs. Em. ma Logan passed away seven years ago. The departed has been ailing for tJhe past three months and was confined to his bed the last two weeks suffering from uremic poisoning. He leaves to mourn his departure: his wife, Mrs. Sophia Louise Helse, Algona; two sons, Arno Heise, Lamar, Colorado and Dr. Reinhold Heise, Emmetsburg; and three daughters, Mrs. Bertha Arent, Humboldt, Mrs. Minna Seeley, Fort Benning, Georgia, Mrs. Linda Potter, Storm Lake; ten grandchildren, one nephew, August Bremer, Algona; and one niece, Miss Marie Heise, Steubenville, Ohio, beside other relatives and a host of friends. Funeral services wifril Conducted from the home last Friday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. Interment was made In the family lot on the Riverview cemetery. The Lutheran pastor, Rev. R. W. Wachholz of Britt, oflciated at all the services. The following neighbors and friends of the deceased served as pallbearers: Ed Murtagh, Conrad R. Herman, Aug. ust Bremer, Ed Hough, C. R. LaBarre and Mart Weaver. First Tax Payment Delinquent April 1 The first payment* of taxes, if not made by Aoril first, will become delinquent, warns County Treasurer Maurice Duffy. Despite the extension of time for payment last year, there is no such extension this year, and taxpayers should fully understand that fact. Hurt With Axe Whittemore: John Monarch met with a painful accident Friday while splitting wood. The ax slipped aud split the W« toe from the tip tow* into tie foot. Ha wa* in the hospital until Sunday. 2 Townships Quarantined In County War on Rabies PORTLAND, PLUM Who's Who and What They Do No. 21 of a Scries of Thumbnail Portraits Merchants Announce Their Spring Openings; Sales Tax Prompts Buying Spring is here—and the calendar says sol After an open winter, one that enables Kossuth to share California's claim of "unusual weather," the first day of spring was ushered in yesterday with a temperature well above freezing, and warm balmy breezes causing thoughts of men and women to turn to spring and summer occupations, pleasures and work. Merchants Greet Spring Algona merchants, too, have recognized the season. All of them have made special preparations for the spring season, and most of them are carrying special spring announcements in this ditlon of The Algona Upper Des VIoines. A fJiarp gorge of spring baying Is anticipated within the next ten days, doe in part to the fact that the Iowa sales tax is stated to go into effect on April drst, whtoh means a two per cent tax on every article sold In the sfhte, In compliance with the action of the special session of the state legislature. Retail stores handling apparel for men and women, building contractors, dealers in farm implements, style shops, beauty shops, drug stores and hardware stores—all (have stocked their shelves with new goods, many ordered when prices had not yet begun to rise, and they offer them for spring approval. Easter comes earlier than usual this year, on April first, and is an added incentive to persons planning on new spring clothes, fumlshJngs for the home, or improvements to buildings of all kinds, to take advantage of the opportunities offered NOW. Save Money—Read Ads Increased employment In large industrial centers makes it appear that the market for the farmers products will be considerably enlarged by next fall, and this fact should act as an insurance of good prices. We all hope so. A careful survey of the ads in this week's Issue of the paper should save enough in spring buying to more than pay for a year's subscription to the newspaper. Ever stop to think of that angle to your local paper? All we ask, and all the merchants ask, Is that you look at their ads and check their prices and articles offered against others and against the list of needs for your closet, your home or your property, as the case may be. We should say, Who's Who and What They Expect to Do, in this week's little article, because it concerns primarily the hopes and aspirations of the six graduating members of the Algona high school basketball team, pictured above. The players, back row, left to right, are Dick Shackleford. Charles cretz- meyer, Dick Post, John Shlltz and Bob Post. In the front row arc Clarence EJruns, Russ Medln, Howard Medln, Bob 3ell8trom and Bob Spencer. Maur'ce Michel, student manager, is at the left and Coach Kenneth Mercer at the right. Seniors on the squad, who played their final high- school game in the district tournament, are Cretzmeyer, Shilts, Russ Medin, Bob Spencer, Bob Sellstrom and Dick Shackleford. And a mighty promising group of graduating seniors they are. —Algona Upper Des Molncs Photo Naturally enough, they were reticent about then- plans, but only John Slults slated definitely that he had no plans after graduation. The other five young men all plan on going to school. Med- ln is going to Ames, Cretzmeyer may go to Harvard, Sellstrom has looked toward, but not definitely decided to go to Qustavus Adolphus at St. Peter, Minn., and Shackleford, although planning on a university course, Is not sure where he will go as yet. Wherever they go, whatever courses they take up, and no matter how they fare, the boys can feel certain that they carry with them the best and slncerest wishes for success in their chosen fields I from the hundred* of Algona. fans who have followed their team and shared with them alike both the Joys of victory and pills of defeat. TO TIE UP DOGS State Veterinarian Issues Decree After Examination of Dog's Head MRS. PICKABD IS UNDER TREATMENT Disease Can Spread to All Farm Animals in ; Short Period 5 Churches Plan Cooperative Week of Holy Services Five churches In Algona are cooperating and will hold Union Holy Week services next week. Churches Cooperating are: Methodist, First Lutheran, Congregational, ^Presbyterian, and Baptist. All evening services will begin at 7:30 and the first service will be held Palm Sunday night at the Baptist church. Schedule for the rest of the week follows: Monday night at Congregational church. Tuesday night at First Lutheran church. Wednesday night at Methodist church Thursday night, at Presbyterian church. Friday afternoon at 2:30 services will be held in the, Methodist church and school will be dismissed in time so that pupils will be able to attend. The public Is invited to attend all services. Nemitz Announces for Supervisor District 5 Paul Nemitz, well known Fenton farmer, is this week announcing his candidacy for supervisor of district number 5 on the Republican ticket. He )ms been a farmer for thirty years and has lived near Fenton for forty years. He ireved 14 years on the Fenton elevator board and has been a director of the Fenton creamery for 12 years. He served his township as trustee for nine years. Athletic Field Lighting to Fore A nneting was scheduled for last night in the city hall to take up the matter of installing lights on the athletic field, for use by kiilcnball and football fans. Delegates from the city council, the park board, school board, the Rotary and Kiwanis clubs a;;d the Community club were to by on hand to discuss the matter end endeavor to work out a plan that would meet with the approval of everyone concerned. CWA Worker Hurt Henry Smith of Livermore. CWA worker, fell off a light cote last Wednesday and fractured his pelvis. All-County Meeting A joint meeting of all county Legion and Auxiliary posts will be held at Titonka, April 10. ROBERT J.QU1NN, EDWARD FANDEL, NEWLY ORDAINED Bancroft and Whittemore Young Men Say First Masses This Week Two Kossuth county young men, Rober J. Qulnn cf Bancroft, and Edward Pandel of Whittemore, were ordained as priests in the Catholic church, Saturday and Sunday of this week, and gave their first mass at, which many of their friends and relatives in Kos- £uth county made it a special point to attend. Father Quinn was ordained at Sioux City, at the Cathedral of the Epiphany, Sunday morning. Among those from this section in attendance were Mr. and Mrs. Jack Quinn and sons, and Julia and Margaret Qulnn of Bancroft and Bernard O'Donnell, Esther and Marie Hutchinson and Rosalia and Eileen Walsh of Lone Rock. Tuesday, Father Quinn conducted his first mass at fit. John's church at Bancroft, and the church was filled to overflowing. E. J. McEvoy, Lawrence Winkel, and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Esser and sons, James and Vincent, were among the Algona. folks present. Monday morning, at St. Michael's Catholic church, Whittemore, Father Fiindel said his flr.st solemn high mass. He attended Trinity College, Sioux City, and two years at Columbia College, Dubuque. He studied his theological work at St. Paul, Minn. Following the celebration of the mass tile Rosary society at Whittemore served a banquet in the academy hall, with Father Fandel and friends and relatives present. If Your Faith Needs Reviving, Digest This One If your faith iff human honeity has been dimmed in (the post, let as te.'I you at two incidents that have reached oar attention in the past few days. Monday, Jane Hemphlll, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Phil Hemphlll of Algona, (onnd a pocketbook containing a slieable sum of money. She brought It to this ofllce, and (he owner can have same by lilci.tlfylng and paying for a wont ad on the want ad page. Miss Henipbll! didn't even mention anything ;.bout a reward. Mrs. J. l\l. Cox of Irvlnjrton had a letter with a check and her electric light reading aJl stamped and ready for mailing which she dropped here, Saturday afterlnpon. Monday the letter reached Ita correct destination, mailed by some one who found It. K i waniam-Rotarians Entertain Basketeers The Algona high school basketball team, winners of the county and sectional tournaments, were guests of the Algona Kiivanls and Rotary clubs, on Monday evening in the Algona Hotel. Milton Norton, Kiwanis president, acted as toastmaster. Herman Hauberg, Ro'.iary president, delivered an address of welcome to the bays, and Coach Kenneth Mercer, then introduced each member of the squad, following which he gave an interesting and straight-forward discussion of the season and prospects for next year. W. A. Barry, a charier member oi the first high school basketball team m the early 1900's, gave a brief but humorous talk on the early days of the sport, and brought many a smile of reminiscence to the faces of his listeners. Funeral Services Friday for Infant Charlotte, seven months old infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Steinman passed away Tuesday morning at the Iowa City hospital. Funeral services will be held Friday afternoon at thrte- thirty at the Laird and McCullough Funeral Home. Besides her paren'u she leaves one sister, Eleanor, and h/r grandparent |r Mr. and Mrs. Adam Steinman and Fred Gronbach of Whut- temore. Big Crowd Hears Case From Lakota on Animal's Death The office of P. A. Danson, Justice, was not large enough to accommodate the interested Uirong thfit came to Algona, Tuesday, to hear the case against Charles Eggert of Lakota, charged with cruelly to animals, ^o *hf hearing was moved to the court room in the court house. Aftrr hearing u number of witnesses, including the dofeiulunt, Jiwlfce Dan.son ordered the case continued until next Monday. It seems according to the testimony that Eggert had a cow that was a kicker. The cow kicked him, and lie gave it a beating. L;.iHr the cow slipped and brcko a leg and Eggc-rt finally .sawed the cow's kg off, after a delegation of neighbors visited him ami told him that some stories about bib treatment, of the cow were being circulated about the neighborhood. Among the witnesses called were Roland Smith, u neighbor, Lawrence Swift, a hired man, and Henry Ennen. Walter Hans and Elbert Bosnia. W. B. Quarton represented the defendant and Maurice McMahon, county attorney, handled the case for the sfate. A quarantine on two Kossuth counties, Portland »nd Plum Creek, was declared this week by township trustees, acting on instructions from the state veterinarian's office. Tho quarantine followed the discovery of a severe case of rabies in Plum Creek. Some time ago a police <log at tho home of T. R. Pickard, Plum Creek, went into a frenzy and bit Mrs. Pickard severely on the arm. The dog then lapsed into a coma and finally dle'l. Tho dog's head was then sent to the state veterinarian's office by Dr. J. B. Winkel, local veterinarian, and in a communication received in reply it was stated that the dog's head showed the presence of Negrl bodies, giving a positive diagnosis of rabies. In the mean time Mrs. Pickard was aelng given the pastcur scrum treatment in an effort to head off infection end spread of the disease. She suffered a nervous shock from the dog's attack, but, is reported as much Improved. Thn pasteur treatment takes 14 days. Could be Very Serlona The danger from rabtea is very real. Inasmuch *s the spread of rabies would effect cattle as well aa other animals, and might lead to a serious loss of valuable property, and possibly human life. All dogs in the two townships have been ordered tied up until further notice. Walter Klamp of Plum Creek and E. O. Mann of Portland township have seen to it that official notice of the quarantine has been made. Dr. L. W. Pox, local veterinarian, stated that the Pickard dog was the first real case of rabies he had seen in 18 years. Many times the term rabies la applied to dogs who really do not have rabies but arc nick or afflicted with some other disease. A dog with rubles undergoes a wild stage, and then goes Into a dumb, sullen .stage. Theso periods last about 10 days. In the case of incubation of rabies germs about a two weeks period Is required before they show up, It was also stated. Vaccination Advised Vaccinnton of animals against rab- cs Is advised, and in cases where rab- es are suspected, owners are asked to tie the animals up and then call a veterinarian. Rabies can attack all forms of livestock except chickens. Vaccination insures Immunity for one year. The quarantine order means that nil ioR.s in the two townshloa must be tied up for 30 days, even if vaccinated now. and cannot even go out after cattle. In some sections entire counties have icon quarantined to combat u rabletj a pldemlc which .seems to be -?£perial- y .seven- this .spring. Big Demand for Trucks, Waitresses Somebody must need some hauling done—at lea.st that seems to be the case, because T. A. Trauger, interview- tr of the Algona national rcemploy- meut agency, states that there is a big demand for one and one-half ton trucks and men with the same and who sir; not using thun are requested to report a.; the office in the Haggard &, Peterson building. There also stuns to be a dearth of waitresses, and there are more calls than there ure waitresses out of work. School Board Met The school board fceld a meeting Monday night, but no matters other than routine business were taken up. Was Bank Robber Here? Rumors were rife here this week that u man answering the description of one of the bunk robbers connected with the Muion City holdup, stopped here for stviial days prior to the holdup. He ii reported tJ have posed <ij a painter and the sheriff's office .Mated (hat he oven paid a visit over thi re oa some pretext or other. But maybe it is only another ui those ruuiors. New Club Leader Marion Soults of Amt'i has been up- potatfd as Koasuth county club kad- er. He starts work this week, and will usiUt Ccurjty Agent G A Bonuslet- ter. Mrs. Murphy, Former Resident, Buried Here Mrs. Delia Murphy died March 13, 1034, at the homo of her daughter, Mrs. Gillian Baker, Joseph, Utah, alter hav- ng .suffered a light stroke two days >revious. Funeral services were held : it-re Monday afternoon, March 19, at he Laird and McCullough Funeral Home uncl were conducted by Rev. A. English. Burial was made In the Riverview cemetery. Mrs. Murphy was C'2 years of uge and at cue time had lived in Algona. She left here thirty yeara ago, moving to Sioux Falls, South Dakota. Her husband. Martin Murphy. prec'ccled her in death about three years and was buried also in Riverview cemetery. Children surviving are Mrs. Alice Tidlund and Mrs. Lillian Baker of Jo.seph, Utah, and Mrs. Par- iha Wolfe of Sioux Falls, South Dakota. Those brothers and sisters who mourn lier passing an; Mrs. Adam Steinman, Mrs. May Eielch, Andrew and Harry Bowman, all of Algonu. Rifle, Pistollvien" in Local Tourney The iir.st annual tournament of the A'.gonu Hifk- Club is now in progress with 14 teams entered, 10 rifle teams and 4 pistol teams. A scorcboaJd in the wind ;w of Smith's Billiard parlor will be changed daily showing Uu; score credited to each of the teams. The standings of the teams to datd are as follows: Rifle Shirley's, Win. Shirley, captain; Silver Gray. R. L. Robinault, captain; Smith's J. C. Smith, captain; Norton's Tribe. Bert Baldwin, captain; Steve's Team, H. E. SU.'phens;n, captain; Green's Snipers, L. W. Green, captain; Hertig's Marksmen, Vic Hertig. captaiji; Kului'a Boys, Sam Kuhn. captain; Ray's Boys, Kay Barton, captain; Helbt-rg Garage, Art Hi.lbt.-rg, captain. . H. L. Gilmore, captain; Mac's, TX'aJii. F. L. McMaiioii, capUiiu; Clapp'a Service. H. D. ClapSiiddle, cup- tain; Czupp's Boys, Fred Czapp. Captain.

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