The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 19, 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 19, 1934
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HISTORICAL DEl-l. Highest Honors as "Iowa's Best Weekly Newspaper By State University of Iowa, 1933 OFFICIAL CTTT AND COUNTY PAPER gUgmra fimier Jflmras; WEATHER Probably dhowrrs in «st and sooth central portion*, rp«rt fair. iSstablished 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, APRIL 1!). 1W4 —Ten Pages VOL. :;2.-CONTRACT LET BY PARK BOARD FOR K-BALLLIGHT1NG Seven Poles, 21 Reflectors to be Installed Within Two Weeks COST DOMES TO $1,115 FOR SETUP Will Use 31,500 Watts of Current; Field to be Sea of Daylight The dream of a lighted athletic field for sports events neared realization in Algona, Tuesday, when the park board signed a contract with the General El- eotfic Co.. for the installation of seven potes, 21 reflectors and 31,500 watts of light which will adequately light the athletic field for night kltttnball, and •which need only four more poles and reflectors of equal strength to provide the city with the best lighting equipment for night football In north central Iowa. The present klttenball diamond will not have to be moved tinder the new setup. Poles were to be ordered this •week, and the complete installation, •which is to be made under the supervision of Joe K£lly, water and light siqjerintendent, should be ready in ab- *ut two weeks. Farther details of the newly organized Uttenball league for 1934 win be found on the sports page. To the members of the park board responsible for this move. The Algona Upper Des Molnes offers many thanks. We know that we can express the feelings of the klttenball league as well, and that every precaution will be taken fey the league to see that the night •tunes are conducted In a manner worthy of the expense the park board has •on* to, to install the lights. The total «Mt comes to $1,115, .Mart Weaver, hoard chairman, stated. There will be two poles back of home e, «ach 65 feet high, another pole Mite third bwe and another in the JMd oonur and (till another in _ he /Dtthool board decide tfl make night football possible, only four «tOT« poles will have to be added to the new equipment, and double trans- Political Interest Mounts; 2 Out for Cty. Attorney Farm-Labor Leader Speaks Next Week Wallace M. Short, above, Sioux City, who has been an ardent supporter ot labor movements, and also prominent in Farmers' Unoln affairs, is slated to talk here next Tuesday, at a republican meeting in the court house in the evening. He Is editor of the Sioux City Unionist and Public Forum, and a candidate for governor. West Bend Legion Boys Extend Invite To Kossuth Members A four-county stag meeting of the American Legion members Is scheduled for West Bend, next Wednesday, April 25, with the West Bend Legion post as hosts. The meeting will be held in the Legion hall there. A business mwtlng will be held starting at nine o'clock with a list of distinguished speakers Including Robert Colfleah, put state commander, Ray Murray, secretary of agriculture, O. B. Craa of Mason City, and Robert Shaw of Sigourney, tlaMa to talk. The boys announfla that there be plenty to cut and all ' ' Miller, McMahon Announce Candidacies This Week For Office PATTERSON RAPS SALES TAX DEFECTS Republicans Held Meeting Monday; Knutson Speaks on Gross Tax Political activities in Kossuth county gained real momentum during the past week, with the republicans holding a meeting, Monday evening in the court house, wiUh two candidates announcing themselves for the office of county attorney, and with several other talks slated for the near future of a political nature. Maurice McMahon, present democratic county attorney, announced himself for selection, Monday. On Tuesday, H. W, Miller, republican, announced his candidacy for the county attorney's office. Mr. Miller and Mr McMahon waged a close contest two years ago this fall for the same office, and another interesting race can be anticipated this year. Both are Algona lawyers. Explains Gross Tax . Clarence Knutson, republican candidate for governor, and Boss Mowry, candidate for attorney general on the same party ticket, were the speakers at a mass meeting here Monday evening. The court room was filled. Mr. Knutson's plan for a gross sales tax was clearly explained, and offers an entirely new Idea in taxation. Mr. Knutson would eliminate all other state taxes and substitute for them the gross income tax of one half of one per cent of the gross income of any corporation, firm, business or individual. He stated that he believed the plan would successfully meet the demands ot today for a new form of taxation, and one that would be fair to everyone. Under this plan, every tax exempt person or organization of today would be faced with a proportionate share of the tax burden, and the load, now carried by th« real «ttate property tax would lie lifted. .»•"»- Hurt Man's Case Continued in Court Harold Nelson of Hurt, aged 20, charged with carrying concealed weapons, had his case continued 30 days in the court ot H. B. White, Justice, last Thursday following his arrest by Marshal W. H. Steward of Burt, last week. According to the Burt Monitor's ver. •ton of the arrest, the marshal heard Chat Nelson had made ft threat to "get" him with a knife, and as a result he searched the young man and found a butcher knife concealed on his person. The hearing in Algona followed. Thieves Make Haul at Wesley Store W«sley: The H. J. Braley drug store was entered by thieves Wednesday night, gaining entrance Into the store through a rear window which the culprits smashed. The middle door separating the rear and front rooms was also broken. Mr. Braley reports the loss of a quantity of cigarettes, candy bars and brick ice cream. When Mr. Kraus came to work on Thursday morning, it was discovered that someone had tried to enter his •tore also as his rear door window lifcht was also smashed. Evidently the marauders were scared away as nothing was found mlbfilng. The only evidence left was a baseball mitt, which the owner may have for the asking. Farmers of Corwith Organize Eelevator Wesley: Farmers at and around Corwith have banded together in promoting an elevator and true stockholders met Monday night for organization with W. H. Thompson of Fort. Dodge, secretary of the Farmers' Grain Dealers' association of Iowa, in charge of the meeting including a talk on the cooperative plan. Articles of incorporation were adopted and a charter applied tor. The elevator will be known as the Fanners' Co-Operative company. Directors elected were Claude Bogard, president; L. O. Mitchell, vice president- Vernon Studer. secretary-treasurer, and E. J. Widen, Lester Wilhite, R. E. Bonnstetter, George Livingston, Raymond Walker and John Evans. It is reported that ninety per cent of the farmers in the Corwith community are backing the company. Two Algona Pupils Win Ames Honors A large number of Algona high pupils attend-.d the annual spring day of Iowa State College, last Saturday, and two of them, Ada Fiene and Freda Paetz, carried off honors In tests given during the day. Among the large number from here •who Attended tbe ceremonies and tour* of inspection were John and Joyce Chrlstensen. Walter Beardsley, Ada Fiene Either and Ruth Schmiel, Alice Zeigier, Dorothy Hendren, Freda Pacts, Maw Helen Hudson, Esther Pratt and Jack Reed. Miss Morris. Renaud and Horn accompanied the pupils to Ames. Services for Leroy Johnson, 19, Held Here on Monday Irvlngton: Leroy Johnson, 19, son of George and Ethel Clarke Johnson, passed away last Friday evening at the home of his parents east of Rich Point. Leroy had been confined to his bed for some time with a very uncommon disease known as bacteria of the blood. Since iarly childhood he had been in very delicate health and was never about like other children hence because of this weakened condition he was not ablt to combat the final Illness. He was born Juno 1, 1914, In Plum Creek township and attended the rural school there. Upon finishing the eighth grade he entered the Algona high school, but after two years was compelled to give up his ichool work because of poor health. Funeral services were conducted Monday afternoon In th-? Algona Methodist church, Rev. Faul of the Doan pastorate officiating. Pall bearers were Clalr and Kenneth Hansen, Wendell Jergenson, Harvey Larson and John Green. The choir and pall bearers were ladles and men of the Doan church, where Leroy attended services and llv«d his youthful life. Besides his parents, he leaves to mourn his loss two sisters, Marjorle arid Vera. Many relatives and friends attended the services. Those from out of town were Mrs. Vera Southwick of Marshalltown and Dr. and Mrs. Forrest Glairy of Sioux City. Country Club Plans Year of Activities Plans for the summer season at the Algona Country Club began la&t, week when committees for the year were named by the board of directors. They are as follows: House—F. L. McMahon, chairman, W. F. Steele, F. D. Mathes; house and greens—F. E. Kent, Albert Ogren, M. J. Pool; tournament—R .J. Harrington, Clifford Fran-;; membership—P. J Christensen, R. H. Miller and G. W. Stillman. Dues for the year were to be the same as in the past, $20 for regular members, $30 for club privilege members the first year, $25 a year thereafter, $10 for associate membership, and $12.50 for non-resident members. Green fees are $7.50 a month and do not include house privileges except showers. the RoMrt club. Monday noon. Re Ilk* ened the f«t session of tb« state legislature to a bull in a china shop. He said they were like the bull, they did a lot of work, but nobody is certain how much of It is going to be of public benefit. In hla opinion. He also pointed out several facts which he felt were going to keep the sales tax from being a whooping success. -The last part of his talk was regarding the NRA code enforcement bill which narrowly missed passing in -the general assembly. Patterson stated that had the bill passed, its provisions would have practically nullified the entire code of Iowa as It exists today. Geo. Kuhn Pensioned; With Swift's 26 Years George Kuhn. for the past 20 years an employee- of Swift & Co., Is being pensioned this week by the company, Matt Lamuth, local manager announces. Mr. Kuhn has a record of long and splendid service for the company and his pension is a Just reward for his efforts. Just the same, we'll wager George will find times when he misses the old crowd a whole lot, and will probably have hard work staying away from the old haunts. REV. SOUTHGATE RITES HELD AT BR1TT MONDAY Former Congregational Pas tor Here 111 Only Short Time Before Death FOUNDED MEN'S FORUM LOCALLY Mrs. Southgate, 3 Daughters, One in Algona, Survive The Rev. B. M. Southgate, of Britt., ormer Congregational minister here, died Thursday afternoon at Rochester, Minnesota. He had been taken there arller in the week suffering with high jlood pressure. Death came as the re- ult of a stroke. Mr. Southgate had not been in the best of health for some ittle time, but had carried on his work Without stint, and had in reality been seriously ill only five days. Death came n the midst, of activity as he had always hoped It would. At the time of his death Mr. South- ate was moderator of the Mitchell Association of Congregational church s and president of the Hancock Coun- y Ministerial association. Born In Vermont Benjamin Marsh Southgate was born an August 20, 1867. at Woodstock, Vermont. On August 13, 1895, he was mar. led to Josephine Olive Tretheway at iubbell, Michigan. Mr. Southgate built and dedicated the First Congregational church ?\t Hubbcll and was ordained and man-led there. He attend- d college at Williams College, Will- amstown, Mass., and there earned a Phi Beta Kappa key. He was superintendent of schools at Sterling, Kansas, and later did welfare work on the bowery In New York City. He studied in the Theological seminary in Chicago and while there was in charge of a small church at Nora, Illinois. Later he was pastor of churches at Hubbell, Michigan. Evanston, Illinois, 64 Mile Grading Program in County Starts Next Week Who's Who and What They Do No. 25 of a Series of Thumbnail Portraits The home of one of the largest chick hatcheries in th'? slate can be found in Kossuth county, a short distance southwest of Bancroft. Most Kossuth county folks have heard of the Hamilton Hatchery, and it is with the folks who run this growing institution that we deal this week. Both Mr, and Mrs. Harold Hamilton are Kossuth-born. Mrs. Hamilton was Gertrude Krapp before her marriage, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John P. Krapp, pioneer homesteaders In Greenwood township. Mr. Hamilton was born in this county, graduated from Algonn high school in 1914. and graduated from Ames in 1918 from an electrical engineering course. During the war he worked at the Rock Island (mcna! for the government. Since 1926 they have been in the hatchery business In this county, conducting otvo of the several well known hatcheries now located In Kossuth ounty. They started with three^mall amp machines, but today they have hrce hatching units capable of handing 52,000 eggs antece, with hatches off very three arid one-half days. There s a recording thermometer on each unit and the units are electrically con- rolled. Their own flock of layers numbers bout two thousand, nnd high bred are one of the newer species Corn Seal Inspector Working in Kossuth Inspector John Dougherty, representing the Commodity Credit Corporation, has been In Kossuh county engaged in the work of checking and inspecting corn sealed under the federal corn loan plan. InspJctor Dougherty reports that he Is pleased with the cooperation extended by the borrowers of Kossutli county. The work of ill local sealers will be checked and as many individual loans inspected as tune permits. Where conditions violating the terms of the loan agreement are found, every opportunity will be given the borrower IT make the necessary changes before further action is taken. gate was establishing churches in Indiana, Ohio and Kentucky for the Home Mission society. Following this work Mr. Southgate was pastor at Princeton, Illinois, Hannibal, Missouri, and Rochester. Minnesota, where he built and dedicated the new First Congregational church He came to Algona in 1019 and remained here about nine years. Organized Men's Forum During his years in Algona he organized what was known as the Men's Forum, a club which met at the church for dinner and discussion of current topics. The Forum proved to be a very interesting organization and created a closer fellowship among the men of the church. Mr. Southgate was a Mason and while here became a member of the Consistory and Shrine, in which he always took an active part. He was also a member of the Rotary club. After go- Ing to Britt, about six years ago, Mr. Southgate became chaplain of that chapter of Masons and was worthy patron of the Britt O. E. S. Funeral Held Monday Funeral services were held Monday from the Congregational church at Britt and burial was made at the' Evergreen cemetery there. Algona Masons had charge of the services at the grave. Mr. Southgate Is survived by his wife, three daughters, Mrs. T. T. Herbst Algona, Mrs. Donald J. Thorpe of Seat- tli-, Washington, and Miss Priocilln, who teaches at Eveleth, Minnesota; two sons Dr. Paul T. Southgate of Long Beach, and Robert T. Southgate of Detroit, Michigan; two sisters, Mrs. Helen Southgate and Mrs. Fred Bartholomew of Michigan City, Indiana, ail ol whom came to attend the funeral with the exception of Mrs. Thome, who visited here last summer. The Rev. H. K. Hawley of Ames was in charge of the services assisted by Dr. P. A. Johnson at Orlnnell. Paving Work May Start Last of Week Surveying, preliminary step in the paving project on highway 169, which will give Algona a hard surfaced road south on 169 to the city limits, was underway, and indications are that the actual work will start within a few days. Tearing up of the old pavement was expected to start this week, accord- Ing to C. F. Specht, mayor. The new paving must be completed by June 20, and will be full width from Jones to McGregor in the city, but the regular 18 foot width from McGregor stre*t south to the fair grounds. Fined $10 Each E. O. Bike, Algona, and Cecil Householder, Burl, were each Hoed $10 and costs in the court of Mayor C. F. Specht here this week. Eike was arrested by Marshal Frank Green. Sunday night, and Householder was arrested Sunday morning, on charges ol drunkenness. Kossuth Got $58,780 From CWA Projects A total of $58,799.60 was received by Kossutth county employees from the CWA work, from its inauguration uii until April 13, it was revealed in flgurea made pubic by W. E. McDonald, relief chairman, yesterday. In the first quota of projects, a total of $45,890.37 was spent here on all projects, Including the employment of nurses, and a total of $12.909.23 was spent from Feb. 15 until April 15. These figures are official and represent Kossuth county's share of Uncle Sam's efforts to relieve unemployment over the past winter. Whittemore School Board. Whittemore: The school board met Monday evening for the purpose of hiring teachers. All the teachers were rehired but Miss Florence Lynch. The one* hired are Verna Emanuel, Mildred Lindstrom, Nettie Samln and Supt. F. J. Rochford. Kiwanis View Movies Kiwanians were entertained at their regular meeting Thursday noon at the AJgona Hotel with the moving picture show and demonstration of the Chevrolet which was displayed by Kchlnaos Brothers Oarage last week. Several news reels were also shown on the program which was of great interest to to those present. Mrs. Lewis Wildin Services Yesterday Mrs. Lewis Wildin, who lives in Cresco lowruhip, passed away at her home Monday morning, following an Illms< which had held her bedfast for the past nine weeks, passing. Complications causad her Funeral services were held yesterday at 2:30 p. in., at the Methodist church A brief service was also'held at 1 p. m at the house. Interment was in the Riverview cemetery. Mrs. Wildin was 64 years of age at the time of her passing. She was married to Mr. Wildin in 1899. Nine child- ixn were born to this happy union, tour of whom preceded their mother 'n death. The family moved to a farm near Algona 22 years ago, where they .have lived ev-c-r since, and taken a prominent part in their community life. A daughter, Mary Wildin, is teachjn« a rural school in Kossuth county and a brother, Arthur Flowers of Webster City came here a short time b-fore his sister's- passing- to eaie her last minutes The many friends of the family join with them in their sorrow. Small Infant Dies Irvlngton: The three weeks old child of Mike Letters died at tloeir home south of Irvington on the Gllnwre plats on Tuesday. To Louisiana Camp Burt: Russell Chipman left recently for Louisiana, where he has been assigned to junior forestry work in a civilian conservation camp. that th-cy are now developing. They expressed much Interest in the Japanese chick export, who is now working In Town, and can determine the sex of chicks nt the time of their hatching. Air. and Mr*. Harold Hamilton —Algona Upper DCS Molnes Photo Kossuth county has other well known chick hatcheries: Cotton's, Lone Rock. Welp's. Bancroft, Mason's. Wcllendorf's, and Kossuth hatchery In Algonn, and perhaps others with which we nr? not familiar, nnd It Is because of nil of these growing businesses that Kossuth county Is becoming known more widely every year as one of the best places In which to procure chicks with which to lay the foundation for sturdy, healthy flocks. 12 Man Team to •Bear Algona Colors | At Estherville Meet A twelve man -team will represent Algona high school at the five-way rack and field meet to be held at Es- thervlllc, Saturday. Other competing teams will be Spirit Lake, Mllford and Emmetsburg. Coach Ken Mercer planned on holding a class track meet, yesterday, afternoon, and several changes in the squad may may result after he gets a chance to view the work ot some of hia candidates. Th» men and the events they will 880 yard run—Shackleford, Sarchett and Larson. 440 yard dash—Sarchott, Shackleford and Larson. . 220 yard dash—Crctzmeyer, McCullough, Miller, Sands and Ouderlan. 100 yard dash—CreUmeyer, McCullough, Miller, Sands and Ouderlan. 120 yard high hurdles—no entry as yet. 220 yard low hurdles—no entry as yet. Shot put—Post and Cretzmeyer. Javelyn—Cretzmeyer and Bruns. Pole vault—Sigsbec. Broad Jump —Cretzmeyer. McCu!- lough and Gudcrlan. Discus throw—Pott and Cretzmeyer. High Jump—Oudcrlan. A mile and half mile relay team will also be sel-ectod but Mercer had not definitely decided on his men. eiirly tills week. There may also be several new m«n taken along, if their class meeet records show up well. ECuhn in Hospital; Condition Dangerous Percy Kuhn, victim of a b'oody and brutal attack here last week, was taken to the Kossuth hospital, Sunday, suffering from erysipelas, as a development of the heating which h-e suffered when he w.-iH to visit a c'rl friend, and several young men engaged him in a brawl. His condition is critical, according to Dr. P. V. Jaui.se, who is attending t he- case, but he has a chance to pull through. Whittemore Woman Wins $25 Bank Night Six drawings were necessary b- fore a person in the audiences was found who was eligible for a Bank Night award at the Call Theatre, Tuesday Mrs-. M. K. Cullen of Whittemor-.- finally won the money. Prior to that, a man named Richardson from Estherville had his name drawn, and had he been in the audience would have received the $75. Others who had their names drawn were Wallace McDougall, Algona, P. A. Jentz. Fenton, Pearl Gregsoii, of Algona and M. E. Keil of Titonka. None of them were present at the time, and did not receive the money. Next Tuesday evening, in conjunction witli the Barbara Stanwyck picture, another $75 award will be offered. Manager Rice has arranged an excellent program of shorts, and a social matinee in the afternoon will also be offered, with another $25 award to be given at that time. The program will start at :!:30 p. m. Bank Changes Hours The Iowa State Bank will change its opening and closing hours on May 1. Tlie bank will open mornings at eight- thirty and close in the afterno-jji at thre-e-thirty. The new hours will be continued to September 1. The bank is installing new Neon signs this week in the front windows. No Liquor Store News No developments on the location of a perinoittnt state-owned and controlled liquor store were officially released here this week. Aaa announcement in the near future Is expected as to location and managerial appointment. Dance at Hobarton The former Green Lantern night club will open this evening dance It will be under new management, Plans for Graveling Program Are Also Being Completed EVERY SECTION TO GET BENEFITS COURT ORDERS WILL SET ASIDE IN LOCAL CASE Grand Jury Releases Two Held in Connection With Robinson Case A civil action aakinc that the will ot Three New Bridges Also To Be Erected Under 1934 Program Sixty-four miles of grading for Kossuth county's primary road.system was announced this week at the office ot II. M. Smith, county engineer. Work will start next week. A program of about the same amount of graveling is now in the process of formation, with bids to be received in the near future. Practically every section of the county will receive some benefit and an Improved county road from the program. There are only a few townships which arc not Included on ihe grading list, and In these cases the grading on new roads or roads under improvement wa.-; done last y-rnr, and the graveling will be done this year. Engineer Smith stated that it Is the county's plan to grade one year and gravel the next, allowing the road a year to Kttle and thus Insure a more permanent read. The 1934 grading program for Kossuth county follows: Eagle Twp.—1 mile along south side? Sect. 16, 2 miles south Sect. 20-21, 1 mile west of Sect. 23, 1 mile south ot | Srct. 28. Grant—1 mile along cast side Sect, l, 2 mllea along south elde of Sect. 2-33 on Harrison Twp. line. Springfield—Two miles along soutlx ;lde of section 31-33. Hebron—One mile along south side Sec. 23. 8wea—Three miles, one north, one west, one south, Sec. 11; two miles along south side Sec. 22-23; tour miles on Twp. line east Sec. 18. 24, 29 and 36. Harriwn—One and one half miles. aside, was conclu esday In the district court here. Judge Heald ordered a verdict directed in favor of the plaintiff, after a hearing. Mrs. Treptow asked that the will be set aside, anr testimony disclosed that only one of the two witnesses to the will's signature had actually witnessed the signing of the will. The matter did not materially alter the situation, as Mrs. Treptow was the chief beneficiary either way, but it granted a little more freedom In th-e disposition of the estate. Judge Ilonlcl Hlfo called attention to the fact that making a will is serious business, and that It is not unwise to have a lawyer or some one well acquainted with such procedure to hfln In Its formation and completion. The grand Jury was released after 24 tioiu-.s of work, in which time it released two men Irom custody", nnd continued lye other ca.".s. O. D. Shumwiiy handled, the work of the county attorney In he absence of Maurice McMahon, ill with scarlet fever. Perl Reynolds and Nels Davis, d with robbery with Aggravation, were >rdered released by the grand jury dim .o insufficient evidence. Cu.ses ordered continued wer" those jf P. D. Schichtl ami Vaughn Schichtl charged with attempting to break and liter, Ernest ROMS charged with assault and Intent to commit rape. Ed Garmann of St. Benedict chargvd with driving while intoxicated, and Joe Devlin of Bancroft charged with the illegal pos- e.s.sion of Intoxicating liquor. Reynold.-* and Davis weie being held n collection with th-.- robbery cast; at the C. C. Hobinson home some time D. L. E. Fairbanks as foreman of the grand jury officially filed the results of the body's investigation. It is hoped that the criminal docket will be dispos- d of some time in th:; iear future; ca.se.-> have been piling up for weeks, and practically none of the ndictments for the last few se.ssiona lave found th- ir way into court, although a lew have been di.smitised. Van Dor&tan Rites Held on Saturday; in County 25 Years '.i. K. Van D;rstan. well-known Algona man, died at his home last Thursday evening. April 12, after a long illness with heart trouble. Funeral services were held at the Prsebyterian church Saturday ufUrnoon and interment was made in Kiverview cemetery. Rev. C. P Curlsun and Hev. A. Eng- wh were the olficiating clergymen Ciuy Elbe Van Dorstan was born in Kossuth county ou a farm near Armstrong. October 27, 18#3, and has been a. resident of Algona for the past iia years. On November 28, 1905, he was united in marriage to Miss Martha t.t und to this union four children Were born, one of whom preceded him in ct-ath. The three children, Elbe of Cedar Kapids and Thelma and Jessie at home, besides his wife, survive him. Others mourning his death are his father, one KUU-r, brothers, relatives und a lu-kit of friends. Mr. Vail Dors:un had been engaged in the taxi service business lor a number cl' years. He wus a luithlul and liv-.ly interested member of the Pix-s- ;wian church and Sunday School and waj also active iai the Men's club, serving ai secretary. Tax Sale Monday The r>^st polled ci pruperty will be house here n-.-xt Monday 10 a. in. M- J, D-iffy. cuu has announced. le of delinquent tax held in U'u.- court April 23, at nouth edjn section* 3S-36. l^ayar*' Ont mUe south Bee. 38; one mile south edge Sec. S3, ort.Rootuey line. Seneca—One and half mile in Sec. 5; one mile in Sec. 8; two miles along west edge sections 8-17; one south Sec. 31. Greenwood—One mile on west edgo Sec. 4; one mile south edge Sec. 8. Ram»ey—Two miles west . edge sections 4-10; one mile south edge section 15; two miles south sections 31-32 on Portland line. German—Two miles east sections 3031. Fenton—One mile south section 9. Hurt—Two miles south sections 2-3; throe miles .south sections 33-34-35 on Union line; one mile south edge Sec- lion 19. Portland—One mile In section 21; :me and nix.' half miles on .south edge sectic.is 20-27; one mile east of Section mile south cdgfc It. Latin Creek—One Section 29. Union—One mile east edge Sec. 0. IMuni Creek—One and one half miles south sections 29-30. Wblttcmore— Three miles south Sec, 15-10-17. Cresco—Two mlks south sections 3133 on Rivcrdale line. Prairie—Two miles south Sees. 18-20. Garileld—One mile east section 34. Itlverdale—One mile test section 2833. Sherman—One mile west section 31 on Riverdale line; three 1 miles east •edge sections 23-26-35. LuVerne—Two miles east edge sections 11-14; one mile south edge section 13. Three new bridges are also to be erected in the county. One will be on Uui wett edge of section nve in Union township, where tt survey has already been made, und the other two are not definitely decided upon. Mrs. Mary Stewart Rites at Burt Today Bull: Mrs, Mary Stewart, belovtd mother of Mrs. W. H. Klajnp of Burt, passed away al the home of her daughter. Tuesday. Mrs. Stewart was 8O years of age. About two and one halt months ago she suffered a strok', aiut had been failing since that time. Funeral services will be held, at tlu; Burt M. E. church toduy (Thursday at 2:3D p. in. In addition to Mrs, Klamp, two other children survive, Lincoln of Lynn. Mum., and Clar-.-nce of North Dakoia. Mr. Stewart passed away 14 years ag' . Mrs. Stewart was born in Pennsylvania, September 10, 1853. She marri td in 1872, and the Stewarts came t- • Iowa in Iiib2, settling near Titoilkt* wher-.' they farmed for many y?ars Ma's. Stewart had been making lur himie with her daughter U.e p-ist lew John Cullen Gets 4 Year P. O. Position Whittemure: Jolui S. Cullen received word Monday morning faxini fObi-inaiter (ii-nerul James A- Farley that he w<k> uppuinted postmasl. r <jf the Whittemore post office for four years. He lias be^u iictinjf postmaster since July 1, 1933. His many friend congratulate him OH ins appointment. Teachers Coming Back School Sujx-rintendent Otto B. Lu.'Ug- stated this Week thiit so fax a^> he kllew, a.11 local teachers intended to sign tix-ir couLi-iicis for next year, or had already done so. All ua*Jiers were recently rt- ekctt»l by the school

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