The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 12, 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, April 12, 1934
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Awarded Highest Honors as "Iowa's Best Weekly Newspaper By State University of Iowa, 1933 HISTORICAL DEPT. ** * T*Y-T^'*» OFFICIAL AND COUNT* PAPER jfttome* WEATHER Partly ctondr wMi rta- fret temperature. Established 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY. APRIL 12, 19:U Tliirtcon Pages VOL. .12.—NO. 15 Annual Mush Festival of County Planned Saturday 600 Singers, Band and Orchestra Pupils to Trek to Algona EVENING PEOQEAM TO BEGIN AT 7:30 All Sections of Kossuth to Save Part in the Program •'- About six hundred Kossuth county high school bands, orchestras and glee "*M0* *m gather in Algona, Saturday, to present the county music festival, fifftti a varied program which will begin to <he high school auditorium at 7:30 H. tt. Saturday morning the combined county bands will rehearse, followed by the county orchestras. The afternoon will be devoted to vocal practice. Various directors will be in charge of the evening program, as listed below. The event Is an annual affair. L. E. GodfreyV Lone Rocfc superintendent, will be in charge. The program: Orchetftka Marche Romaine, Director, Mr. Wilcox Largo, Director, V. A. Barrett. Chanson Triste, Director, Sigurd Fardal Girls' Clee Clubs In the time of Roses, Director, Miss Frances Dahl Butterfly, Butterfly, Director, Miss Johnson I Hear the Bees A-Hummlng, Director, Miss Packard Junior High Chorus Cradle Song, Director, Miss Anna Overgaard A Merry Life, Director, Mrs. Viola Bishop Boys' Glee Cub Kehoes of Woodland, Director, Miss Campbell Song of the Sea, Director, Mr. Josten Bong of the Open Road, Director, Miss Grace Miller Mixed Chorus As Torrents in the Summer, Director, Mrs. Opal Morrison Kerry pance. Director, Miss E, Smith Rats! The Battle Cry of Swea City Family; 1,000 is War Toll to Date George Mogensen, who lives about one mile east of Swea City, may not a Pied Pipe* Of tfemlin, but he is certainly going after the rats at his place ID a biff way—and he seems to lave plenty of r»ti to go after. The encouraging thing about the situation is, however, th«t Mogensen has etermined th»t there are about 1,000 rats less today than there were when e moved onto the place about March first. At that time, he found after moving o the farm, that the rats were having regular field day in the barn. It is ot exaggerating to say that there were; everal thousand at least., Corn stored 180 REGISTERED AT MEETING OF KOSSUTH LEGION Full Explanation of Vets' Share of New Office Aid Bill Made One of the most successful Kossuth ounty American Legion and Auxiliary olnt meetings on record was held Tuesday evening, with the Tltonka posts as hosts and hostesses. One hundred and ighty member* registered. Leon Merrttt, Algona, and Mrs. Ida Larson, Swea City, presided. Each is county commander for a group. W. E. McDonald and Mrs. Ida Larson talked on the emergency relief garden project, which the Auxiliary Is to have charge of this-fear. Other speakers who discussed various points of Interest to members w«* MJT "Undertone? of Brltt, Joe Graham of Forest City, Wlnnebago commander, and Ljeiter Pruitt ot Forest City. Pruitt explained the grave registration work that the Legion Is carrying on. Tony Sorenson of Irvlngton, who is tor the annu<U the supports us family with Dirtotor, Mr. Croft D. Wane Collins Ufcgio Garden Director Carl Joe- ten Shenando&h Director, Mr. Wilcox The number of students taking part will be approximately as follows: 140 In boys' glee club; 280 in girls' glee club; 355 in mixed chorus; 1SS hi junior high chorus, 103 in orchestra; 200 in band. $17,000-$18,QOO in Kossuth by July 1 For Old Age Taxes •you can pay that dollar, which is your quota for 1934 on the old age pensions, anytime, provided you are 8 yeras of age or over, according to M J. Duffy, county treasurer. Seven Kos oath persons have already paid the! old age pension head tax. They are Jim Bruer, Grace Bruer Peter Bruer and Leona Bruer of Lako ta, A. W. Kennedy of Bancroft, and B. J. and Clara Sankey of Sherman township. Under the provisos of the legislative act, the head tax this year is one dol lar, but after this year it will be two dollars. Assessors have been asked to compile lists of all persons of legal «ge, for checking the head tax list. Th dollar must be paid before July first After that the usual penalty of three fourths of one per cent will apply. Treasurer Duffy stated that the to tal collection In this county would am «unt to between $17,000 and $18,000. Knutson Booked to Speak Here Monday Clarence Knutson, republican candi date for governor, will speak In the «aurt house, here, at 8 p. m. next Mon day. All members of tbe Kossuth He publican club and others interested ar cordially invited to be present. It wll be Mr. Knutson's second appearance in this county since he began his cam paign. There's A Reason Why More Thau 150 Rural Kossuth Homes Have Newly Subscribed for The Upper Des Moines in the Past 6 Months. Ut Pa«t» Bring Tbe Bind* Variety «| Omnaky Now* and Pictures, of Money-S*viot in the bam provided them with three squares a day, and they were taking full advantage of the splendid opportunity. But George looked over the situation, and decided that enough was enough. Re declared war. Armed with clubs, the family has been chasing rats, cornering rats and in general makmg R very unhealthy for a rat to poke its head into view. No discrimination is shown. A small rat gets the same treatment as a large one. To date about 1,000 rats have been Idled, Mogensen estimates. One pile of recent victims In the barn numbered over eighty. And the war goes on, "until the last rat is gone." SCHOBYHATIN RING; OUT FOR REPRESENTATIVE Prominent Riverdale Fanner Seeks Bonnstetter's State House Seat HAS RECORD OF MANY ACTIVITIES Eleanor Rahm After Dem ocratic Nomination for Recorder the return* that he gets for the pop- }tM which he supplies to the Auxiliary ualte. sa DehnerC who ^r^fait' Brought honors to Kossuth county wi) hla rifle marksmanship, was another veteran to get a good hand. Don Hutchison spoke with reference to a misinterpretation of the recently enacted independent offices appropriation bill, of which payment to disabled veterans Is but a minor part. The Independent Offices Appropriation bill, passed by Congress over the president's veto, calls for $228,000.000 of which only 142,292.700 Is for World War veterans. $50,849,000 Is for Spanish War veterans and dependents, and the rest Is to Increase pay of Federal employees. A lunch and dance, and vocal numbers by Rex Austin, concluded a very enjoyable evening. Scarlet Fever is Still Lingering On Although the outbreak of scarlet fever In this locality, especially among youngsters of school age. Is continuing none of the cases are serious and the spread seems to be fairly well checked. Two high school pupils, Derwood Bale er and Junior Long, were sent home from school, Monday when they were reported as slightly ill, and in the case of Derwood, it was not certain whethe he had scarlet fever or nome milde disease. At any rate, he w& not verj sick. Superintendent Lalng expressed th opinion that somebody in the high school must be carrying scarlet (eve germ*, although not sick themselves as a new case breaks out every so of ten. Measles and chicken pox hav also taken their toll among children in the lower grades. Andy Anderson To Form New Grain Co. Andy Anderson, well kfoown local grain man, announced Tuesday that he intended to form a grain company of his own, and would commence operations In the near future. For the past 18 yean he has been associated with the W. M. Bell Grain Co. of Milwaukee. As a result of the changes in the company's local office^ Wm. Geering has been advanced to local manger. Prior to his connection with the Eell Grain Co., Mr. Anderson was with the Omaha Railroad for 16 years. He Intends to locate In the building over the post office. Corn-Hog Signers Listed This Week Official publication of the names )f corn-hog contract signers Is being made this week in Kossuth county newspapers. The Algcma Upper Dea Moines was designated as official publication for five townships—4>lum Creek, Irvington, Cresco, Garfleld, and Lincoln. The list will be found elsewhere in the paper. And on the farm page will be found a blank for corrections which should be made, and a news story pertaining to the lists themselves. MRS. L. T. GRIFFIN SUDDENLY; RITES SET TODAY Blood Clot Fatal, Tuesday; Husband and One Daughter Survive Mrs. L. T. Griffin of Algona died ________________ previous for adhesions and was appar ently recovering nicely. Tuesday morn ing she seemed very cheerful and ate a good breakfast. A little later when the doctor passed her door she appear ed to be sleeping and he waited untl just before he left the hospital to vial her. When he went Into the room hi found that she had died as the resuli of a blood clot. Alice Sommer was born at Goodjjiie City, Minnesota, on January 16, 1888 When she was a child of four she moved with h«r parent* to Irvlngton town. ship where she spent her girlhood. On August 31, 1884, she was united In marriage to L. T. Qriffin who was also of the Irvlngton neighborhood. The couple would have celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary next August Mr. and Mrs. Griffin were the parents of one daughter, Mrs. F. G. Urch of West Concord, Minnesota. Irving Urch of Long's grocery is a grandson There is also a sister in Canada. Mrs. Griffin was a member of the Eastern Star and a life long member o: the Presbyterian church where she always took her part and helped to carry on. Funeral services will be held Thursday (today) at one o'clock from the house followed, by services at, the Presbyterian church, with the Rev. C. Paul Carlson in charge. > One of Algona's most widely known nstitutions and the man behind the scenes, are the subjects of this week's Who's Who. We refer to the call Theatre and its manager, N. C. Rice. Last Friday and Saturday, the Call resented "Wild Cargo." The picture ipened the same week at four other points in the United States, the Music Hall in New York City, the Palace at C. R. Schoby, prominent Rlwrdale township farmer, announced this week hat he would be a candidate for state representative from Kossuth county. He will undoubtedly oppose A. H. Bonnstetter of West Bend, incumbent, n the fall election, although Mr. Bonn- .tetter has not officially announced himself for reelection. Schoby is running on the republican ticket. Bonn- tetter is a democrat. It is unlikely hat any other republican candidates will run against Schoby in the primary, and Bonnstetter's announcement of his candidacy for reelection will practlcal- y eliminate any opposition in his pars'- The Riverdale man has lived in Kossuth county since 1901. He graduated rom the Algona high school In 1911, and began farming for himself in 1916. He has lived in Riverdale for the past 'our years. During that time he has been active n all forms of progressive, farm enterprises, and holds several positions In county groups. He had charge of corn sealing in his section of the. County recently. He has never run for a public office before. Mr. Bonnstetter is now erving his second term. Kossuth folks can look forward to an interesting race. Schoby and Bonn- setter are good friends, and their mu- lual campaigns will be on a basis of friendly rivalry. Eleanor Rahm was the only other candidate during the week to announce her candidacy for a public office. She will run for county recorder on the democratic ticket, opposing J, J. Dooley Incumbent. She was assistant cashier of the people* Bank of 8t. Benedict for 13 sears, and ha*'had some exper- Rahm, now connected with the stat treasurer's office. Midnight Collision Brings Charge of Reckless Driving Laurence McEnroe of Plum Creek township will answer to a charge o reckless driving In justice court here Saturday night, before H. E. White, a a result of an information flled by Al Ian Murphy of Bancroft. Murphy was near Sexton when hi met McEnroe's car, which he claims was on the wrong side of the road. A collision resulted. Murphy's car was badly damaged but he escaped Injury. Both machines were towed to Algona. A short time before, three other Bancroft men, Phil Sheridan, Joe William.* and Frank Brink reported meeting the same car, and said it was on the wrong side of the road then. They ran then- car into the ditch and hit a telephone pole hi escaping it. Religious Drama at Good Hope Church A religious drama, "The Lost Church" will be presented ut Good Hope church next Sunday evening, April 15, at 8 o'clock. This play is enthusisatically commended by those who have seen it. You are cordially invited to be present. Real Estate on Move; 4 Homes Here Sold Algona real estate has been on the move the past week with the sale ot four houses reported by C. W. Nicoulin. Fred Powel purchsa/ed the Amy Pcug- net house across the street trom his store and plans to remodel it. Ralph Elbert bought the Fred Schallin house on South Dodge street and Is already at home in the new location. Henry Johannsen has sold his home In the north part of town to John Thompson and expects to give possession May 1. Roy Ejustrom m«4« a deal with M. P. Haggard whereby be becomes the owner of the Haggard house on South Wooster street, which is now occupied by the C. C. Coopers. Be plans to take possession in sixty days. Every Business Must Obtain State License If you're In business, you'll be inter- terested in this. Every business in the state of Iowa must have a permit, and April 20 is the time limit set for obtaining it. Blanks to be fitted out may be obtained at the county treasurer's office. There Is a fee of 50 cents in connection with it, which should be sent to the state treasurer when the application for a permit is filed. Two $25 Awards Last Bank Night Because he failed to be present at the Call Theatre Tuesday night when his number was drawn, Glen Cashmer of Corwith failed to get, the $100 offered. Numbers were then drawn until two people present had received $25.00 each. Myron Ludwig of Algona and James Bishop of Algona w^re the lucky recipients. Other names called were Joe Fenkson of Whittemore, Helen Hanselman of Livermore, Marguerite Loss ol {rvington, T. H. Dunlap oi Corwith, R. L. Rossman of Cylinder, Elmer Krause of Penton, Laura Lapp-of Bancroft, Dr. Weber of West Bend and Allie Fraser of Algona. Next week $75.00 will be given. Taylor Boof Fire A roof fire at the Charles Taylor home called out the fire department yesterday morning about 11:30 o'clock. The blaze had a good start, but the fire boys had it under control in short order, although some damage had been done. Whittemore Folks Celebrate 54th Date of Wedding Whittemore: Sunday, Mr. and Mrs Joseph Bisenlus celebrated their 54th wedding anniversary. All the children brought filled baskets and helped them celebrate the occasion by having din ner at noon. Those present were: Mr and Mrs. Mike Besch and family, Mr and Mrs. Joe Besch and family, Mr and Mrs. John Bisenius and family, Mi and Mrs. Jim Bisenius and family, Mr and Mrs. Win) Besch and family, Bis ter Mary Luella was the only child who was unable to be there. Sunday was the first tune Mr. Bi senius had been out since he was hur by a truck about three months ago. Mr. and Mrs. Btsenius are both very active people for their age. Their many friends wish them many more happy anniversaries. Smith Reelected as LuVerne Fire Chiel Lu Verne: The Lu Verne fire depart ment reorganized Monday night at meeting held in the community hal New oUioers elected were: chief, L. F Smith, assistant chief, Edward Dehn-srt president, Chas. Wolf, secretary am treasurer, George Tiede. There are 1 members in the department. Householders Honor Wedding Anniversary Lone Rock: Mr. and Mrs. C. E Householder entertained at dinner Itu Tuesday evening all of tlKir childre: and grandchildren in honor of their 32ud weddinir anniversary. Attending were Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Riedel and daughter of Penton, Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Householder and children, Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Blanchard and Florence Householder, all oi Lone Rock. Kuhn Has Even Chance for Life After Brutal Battle Who's Who and What They Do No. 24 of a Series of Thumbnail Port "Bit* connection with his real estate business and covered the Iowa-Minnesota territory. Later he was given the management of the Des Moines exctfenge. where he made contacts that today are so valuable In obtaining bookings. Norm knows people—the right people in the film business. «Block booking:, as practiced at the Call Theatre, is unusual. The block of Chicago and Los Angeles and Mnneap- •lls theatres. How does it happen that bookings of big films are obtained here simultaneously with the big cities? Norman C. Rice came to Algona 15 ears ago, and engaged in the real es- ate business. He contacted the Film Booking Agency, in his work, and began working for the organization In —Photo by Peterson Studio ilctures which every exhibitor has to uy are purchased, but although all re paid for, many Of the poorer films are not shown here at all. Confidential BUSINESS FIRMS HERE UNDERGOING REP AIRS, CHANGES One Store Picks New Loca tion; Others Expand, Put in New Equipment Improvements and changes In loca business houses are being made wltl the arrival of spring weather. The Coast to Coast store, managed by Joe Bloom, Is changing locations. The store will move from its present location across from the Poster furniture store, to tho building occupied untl recently by Neville's Toggery. Gamble's enlarged store is progressing. The partition between the preseni store and the corner store has been removed, and Manager Bud Barnard is anticipating a complete arrangement of stock by this week end. The floor space of the store has been more than doubled. Painting and other similar work was in progress this we^k. At the Kent Motor garage, the stock room was being altered and enlarged. The company is going to carry a larger stock of parts, as it is now the district headquarters for standard Ford parts, and is supplying a wide area through its local parts depot. W. A. Barry Is installing two splendid, new bars at his place, and they will considerably pep up the appearance of hla place, BUI bellefes. They are of the latest design and style. At Kohlhaas & Spilles hardware, a remodeling of the store front was underway the first of the week. reports from the it and west give Two Assailants Sought to Answer Charges of Serious Attack CAUSE OF FIGrHT SATURDAY UNKNOWN Blackjack and Hammer Used in Conflict, Victim , Says ; Percy Kuhn, AJgona man, was suffer, nig from a concussion ot the skull here, and two other individuals, Merle Scolds, and a vacuum cleaner safe«man named either Tom McDonald or Tom Htfgne.*, were being sought on a Charge of assault with Intent to commit bodily injury, as the aftermath of a terrific fight which occurred at about 6:30 p. nt., Saturday evening. The fray occurred at the home of Jesse UmbCrhower. here. Kuhn went •to the tTmberhower home to call on a young woman who Is working there, and was greeted at the door by Scolds and the vacuum cleaner salesman, a stranger in town. In some manner an argument started and Scolds, according to Kuhn's story, slugged him with a blackjack before he knew what was happening. Then McDonald or Hughes, joined In and hit Kuhn on the head with a hammer. He dropped under the blows, and two men proceeded to jump on him and administer a bloody beating. Skull dashed Open Kuhn escaped, and with blood Rice a good lineup on new shows; he orders them before they are released, and then when h« has a big hit booked shortly after it opening, he can ?njoy presenting it along with New York and Los Angeles. He has also mdcavored and succeeded, in build- ng up a program ot short features in addition to trie main picture, which offer a variety of Interest to a variety of tastes. The Call Theatre has a seating capacity ot 600, has 3O MKts wired directly to t»» tor hard ot B. M. Southgate Taken to Rochester Tuesday Rev. B. M. Southgate of Britt was taken to Rochester Tu-eiday afternoon in an ambulance. He has been suffering with high blood pressure and the first of the week his condition became so serious that it was deemed advisable to consult specialists. Mr. Southgate's many Algona friends will be sorry to learn of his illness and hope lor a quick recovery. The Southgates lived at Rochester for a number of years before they came to Algona. Mrs. T. T. Herbst returned Tuesday afternoon from Brltt where slw spent the day with her parents. Waller on Program R. B. Waller, junior editor of The Algona Upper Des Moinfts, has been invited to sjjeak at the morning program on Saturday, April 21, of tbe Minnesota editors short course, in Minneapolis. HJs subject will be "Circulation— What's Ahead." Wesley Cemetery Association Elects Wesley: At th« annual meeting of the Cemetery association held at the Exchange State Bank last week the old officers were all reelected with A. E. Glddings holding over as president; Mrs. Guy M. Butts, secretary; Mrs. Beitha Looft, treasurer and board members as follows: John Carlson. Mrs. Looft, Jorgeu Skow, Mrs. W. W. Stur- divaiit, Olaf Funn,;mark and A. E. Gidings. Charles Price was reap- poitiled caretaker for the coming season. The cemetery has been kept up Very nicely in the past few years and interested parties should take pride in seeing that it is kept so. Gypsies Move On Wesley: A big caravan of gypsies stopped briefly in Wesley Sunday afternoon about four o'clock, but not receiving such a "hot" reception, movt'd 011 quietly at the request of Marshal Carl Johnson. They made an inspection of the town, but no report of any special misdemeanor has been reported. Western Electric 'Wide Range sound. Special promotions, such as the Tuesday Bank Niffhtar, have met with tremendous public response, and perhaps are one reason why Mr. Rice is a director of the Allied Theatre Owners, an Iowa-Nebraska organization of no small seal-?. In the picture above, Mr. Rice Is standing In the center of the trio, holding a certificate of merit, awarded by the Western Electric company, indicating that the Call Theatre is equipped with the very finest type of sound that mechanical genius can produce. You'll nn-et him behind the window at, the theatre, almost any time, and if vou enjoy talking moving pictures, or moving picture personalities, here's the pcrssn you should most certainly know. Mrs. Ray Anderson Passes at Spencer; Funeral Here Today Friends of Mrs. Raymond Anderson fre saddened to learn of her untimely death Monday evening at the home of her parents in Spencer. She had streaming trom his wounds, found his way to the home of O. D. Shumway, acting county attorney, who Immediately sent nun -to a doctor. Dr. P. V. Jnnse sewed up a gash in hla skull, and gave him first aid and a police Investigation of the affair began. In. the meantime, Scolds and hl» companion had escaped, and to date have not been found. Two other men in the Umberhower home, George WlUey. Jr., and a man named Duffy, another traveling vacuum cleaner m>T«n»nn" 1 were arrested. They denied being connected with the assault, and KalwctasttA that Umy bad no part hi BWS attaek. l»wr wire both charged with drunkemtoea. hpwtfven. and WUley was sentenced to 10 days in jail, while Duffy was fined *10 and costs, which he paid, in the court of Justice H. B. White. Salesmen Peddling City 1 Both Wllky and Scolds have been involved in other court cases here, none of an extremely serious criminal nature, however. ; It seems that the vacuum cleaner salesmen were a couple of these house- to house peddlers, selling their equipment and attempting to wheedle repair jobs from local housewives. A manger of the concern, located at Des Molnea, stated that he knew the missing man as McDonald, but his companion said he knew him as Hughe*. At any rate, local authorities Issued his warrant as John Doe to be on the safe side. , Kuhn, although badly Injured, has an even chance to recover, but he was reported as in bad shape yesterday. He had been keeping company, occasionally, with the young lady at the Umber- hower home, and he waa intending to visit h«r Saturday evening when the attack accurred. been in falling months. During health for several the past few weeks as her condition became weakened she had been with her parents. She was only twenty-seven y-:ars of age. Death was caused by tuberculosis of the throat and complications. Mrs. Anderson was born Harriett Tvedten. About nve years ago she was married to Raymond Anderson, son of Pred Anderson of Aigotia. They lived at Spencer the first year and then cam« to Algona were Raymond has since been employed in the Algona Bakery. She was a young woman of pleasing manner and ability and had frequently assisted with the dramatic productions of the community. Previous to her marriage she had managed play productions for a producing company. Funeral services will be held Friday at 2:30 p. m. from the Methodist church in Algona, and the burial will be made at Riv-crview. The Rev. C. V. Huise will be in charge. Summer Relief Plan For County Underway A delegation of Kossuth. county officials, including representatives of the board of supervisors, the county auditor, director of Door relief, and others, will journey to JDes Moines for a conference, Saturday, with the state emergency relief director, to determine what Kossuth county should do and will be able to do in the way of a work relief program for the summer, A new pro- grain will be mapped out. Slander Suit Dismissed A case- brought by Jennie Vanderlinden against Theo. Goeders was dismissed in court here this week. The case charged slander. Swea Pinochle Winners Swea City: Pertv-t Honifan and Vivian Kiuiiey emerged as winners in the annual 1934 pinochle tournament, spon. iored by tiie America Legion. License Case Dismissed A case against H. A. Van Al&tyne, charged with driving a car w.iih 1933 license platen wtu, dismissed this week. The state vehicle department refused to prosecute the charge. Titonka Young Man Has Narrow Escape Tltonka: Harold Breen narrowly averted what might have been a serious acqldent Wednesday whjfe returning to work at Varina. Harold was driving on the main road leading into Mallard when a car drove across the road in front of him apparently not seeing him. in the driving rain, the cars crashing at:d doing considerable damage to each car but neither one was seriously injured. Harold Is up and around with u few bandages and scars to show how he can take It and come out alive. Harrington Speaker At Kiwanis-Rotary Their regular weekly meeting was held last Thursday noon at the Algona Hotel by the Kiwanians. Robert Harrington ent-ertained the Kiwanians with a talk, When I Was in College, which was very interesting. Raymond Wehler, a new member, was present at his first meeting. At the Rotary nieetng, Monday noon, Mr. Harrington also spoke on the same subject and his humorous reminiscences were very entertaining. A guest, W. A. MacArthur, of Burt, was present and was introduced by Luke Trinnan. Mart Weaver Holds Own View of Problem Mart Weaver and his son-in-law are having quite a time. Mart wants his grandson to be a quarterback; th^ youngster's father, Ralph Menzel oi' Aines, wants him to be a halfback. And in the mean tune the object of the controversy Hugh Menael, n months old, and his mother, are enjoying a pleasant visit at the Mart Weaver home. Mart drove to Ames, Sunday, after his daughi.er and grandson, and brought Ute n back for a visit. Two to Cherokee Homer Lawson of Wesley was ordered committed to the Cherokee state hospital this we«k on a cbjunee of in- ehriacy. and Wm. Boe&m of Burt was ordered committee to Ctierok.ee after an insanity hearing.

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