The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 20, 1934 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 20, 1934
Page 1
Start Free Trial

OFFICIAL AND COUNT* PAPER Awarded Highest Honors as "Iowa's Best Weekly Newspaper" By State University of Iowa, 1933 gUgona Upper Be* jlotnes! HISTOK1CAL 'vr.TTAM. HARVEY. WEATHJUH Thursday, partly c to cloudy; Established 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1934 Ten Pages. VOL. 32.—NO. 38 500 Delegates to District M. E. Meet Due Next Week 200 Churches Kepresented, Expect 2,000 Visitors or More SESSIONS TO OPEN NEXT WEDNESDAY AS THEY SEE "DICK" IN CHICAGO Five hundred delegates, one of the largest single convention groups to ever assemble in Algona, will arrive in the city starting next Wednesday when the sixty-third annual session of the Norlhwest Iowa conference of the Methodist Episcopal church gets under way. The conference will continue through September 30, closing on Monday morning, Oct. 1. Approximately twto hutidred churches in the district will send delegates and about 2,000 visitors are also expected here for the affair. The local M. E. church, scene of the gathering, has been improved and will be in shape lor regular services start- Ing Sunday. The convention Includes the annual business session of the conference, appointment of ministers to their churches for the coming year in this district, and annual reports of churches, Institutions and boards for the past church year. Another part of the program will be the ordination of young ministers. Persons having rooms available are asked to call 258, the Methodist parsonage. Every effort Is being made to provide adequate housing, and full public cooperation will be greatly appreciated. The program for the first two days follows: the remainder of the program will be printed next week. Wednesday, Sept. 26 Registration and appointments. 2:30 p. m. Board of temperance, prohibition and public morals, and confer, cnce commission on appointments. 3 p. m. Board of ministerial training; bonding committee. 4 p. m. Board of stewards; historical society directors. 5 p. m. Board of hospitals and homes; world service committee. 7:15 p. m. Reception to conference, Dr. W.'O. Muhleman presiding. Wel- conve to AJgpn* by Rev. J. Robert Hoemer pa behalf of-1o«d churches, response by Bishop J. Ralph Magee. 8 p. m. Conference organization, roll call, committee on procedure and on fixing bar of conference. 8:30 p. m. Pageant. "A Daughter of the Dawn," by Algona church. Benediction, Rev. Allen H. Wood. Thursday, Sept. 27 (Annual Conference Meeting) 8:30 a. m. Devotions, Bishop J. Ralph Mage*-. 8:45 a. m. Completing roll call. 9 a. m. Memorial service. Rev. D. L. Slmpfon presiding. Rev. T. B. Collins, address. (Lay Conference) Meets from 0 a. m. until 9:50 with devotions, organization, roll call and adjournment. (United Session) 10:15 a. m. Sacrament of Holy Communion. 11:15 a. m. Report of Supt., Dr. Herbert Clegg. 11:35 a. m. Report of committee on procedure. 11-40-12 m. Miscellaneous business. 12:15 p. in. Dinmr service In church dining room. 1-30 p. m. Devotions. 1-45 p. m. Miscellaneous business. 2-2'30 p. m. Report of committee on btate of the church; pensions and relief by C. H. Kamphoefner; report or treasurer, R. E. Shelfield; selection of presiding officer for annual meeting of the board. 2-30 p. m. Women's foreign missionary society, Miss Lydla Trimble, speaker Held in Congregational church. 3-15 p. m. Board of education reports, Morningsld* College, Epworth League, Wesley Foundation, Okoboji Bible conference, etc. 4-45 p. m. Miscellaneous business. 5 p. in. Adjournment. 6 p. m. Supper in church dining "Tio p. m. Address by Dr. Oscar Thomas Olson, R-V. R. T. Chlpperfleld presiding. T30 p. m. Meeting of Lay Association in the Congregational church. LotU Creek Boy, Lost, Found After Two Hour Search Letts Creek: This community was rather excited on Thursday evening, when Victor, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Dreyer, was missing for two hours. The boy was out In the yard with his mothtr for a On* while she was doing chores. After a tiaie she went Into Uie aranary for feed and when she returned he was gone. He had been frightened by the geese and run into tlw corn field. Special rings were given and friends and neighbors assisted in Ube search for the boy. He was found by bis father at the line fenoe between the Dreyer and Herman Mittag farms. Charged With Using Foul, Obscene Language Lloyd und Jim Cameron, two youngsters, were brought before Justice P. A Danson. Sept. 15, charged with b--- in K incorrigible-, und aU> with using obscene and profane language ill the presence of several wumeii. line caiv uus under advlse- mwiL and the y^ullLs were finally i,leased in tU- custudy ol their lathei. and given a 30-day stay ul ^enLence pending Ihvlr good b-Jiavii*. Local officials are reported UivesiigutiiiB the situation. CALLS ADMINISTRATION ROTtS-BRAINED StntJor 0/cXrmson, of/otva, ready to hurl speech at tht Democrats, I HE 6.O.P.-I5 FORTUNATE IN HAVING A MAN LIKE SENATOR DICKINSON AS A TROUBLE-SHOOTER THERE 6 TROUBLf A-PLENTY, AND THE G.O.P. FEELS THAT NOW IS THE TIME FOf\ ALL 6OOD MEN TO COME TO THE AID OF THEIR PARTY, AND THE SENATOR PROM IOWA IS ON THE FIRING LINE,CRACKIN6 DOWN ON THE ADMINISTRATION WITH EVERVTrllNO HE'S GOT. WHATEVER SENATOR DICKINSON HAS TO GIVE TO THE DEMOCRATS — R&.RTKULARLY CRITICISM— HE GIVES GENEROUSLY. THEY ARE RATTLING AROUND IN THEIR BOOTS AS A RESULT OF WHAT HE RECENTLY SAID ABOUT THEIR BRAINS. The above drawing appeared In an article recently in the Chicago Herald & Examiner, under the heading "Washington Sideshow." COUNTY SAVINGS ASSETS SELL TO BIDDER FOR Oskaloosa Corporation Buys Assets of Over $200,000 at Sale Assets of the County Savings Bank, which totaled, on paper, $287.102 before the sale, and not discounting tht Items withdrawn after late settlements, sold for $800 to G. F. McCnrihy, representing tht Guarantee Investment Corporation of Oskaloosa, Iowa, Tuesday afternoon. The successful bid was a collective one, made after each individual Item had been offered. Individual bids ranged from one dollar to $45, The tale winds up the affairs of the bank as far as the state banking department Is concerned, and collection will now be up to the Oskaloosa firm. Democrat Leaders of County Meeting at Club Tonight Extensive plans are being made for a meeting ol the Kossuth County Democratic Central committee at the Algona Country Club on Thursday evening at 8 p. in. This meeting; includes all precinct commltteemen and committeewomen of the county. Tho meeting Is called by Luke E. Linnuii. county chairman and Ida E. Larson, county committeewoman. C. B. Murtagh, eighth district commilteeman, of Des Molnes and Mrs. Mary Ktlleher of Fort Dodge, eighth district comniiltee- wom'un will attend. School Children Hurt in Crash Fenlon: Durwood, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Kern, met with an automobile accident last week Monday noon near the bridge west of town. He was returning home accompanltd by Helen and Lloyd Kern, Marjorle Johnson and Mervln Prlebe, (school students. He ran Into the ditch and the car struck the fence. Two windows w«re broken and the frame sprung. Helen, who was riding In the front seat, received a deep gash In one knee. Politic* Get Fresh Start in Squabble With Nels Kraschtl, democratic in- cumberit in Uie ortice of lieutenant governor and George Patterson <il Biut, republican taiididate for Uie same office, waging a uurry war which stai-ted at the Kossuth fair, things in political circles were perking up here this week. County candidates have be-.ii doing wha;. campaigning that has taken plac c during the summer i|i a. qui'.-L manner, but a touch of fall in Uie air hus brought, a more lively aspect L-» locul politics. '1'lie Kossulh democratic comnautx- lius tel uy an uiiice from which will be supplied campaign uiateriul lo newspapers and where the general work of the campaign wiU be handled. Lyle Mciiiu'oe Pugh is listed a^, n.cretary of the new office. Silo Doors Fall; Two Kossuth Men Severely Injured Edward K»ln, of Alfona. b in a serious condition with a compound fractured ikull as a result of a silo filling accident Thursday afternoon. Kain, with Elmer Jasperson, were In the bottom of a 50-foot silo on the I»ya", Young- farm north of Algona when two heavy doors being fixed at the top of the structure fell on their heads, knocking Jasperson unconscious and seriously Injuring Kain. Both were given immediate treatment by local doctors and are reported recovering nicely. NIGHT GAME TO OPEN GRID YEAR HERE ON FRIDAY Livermcre to Meet Algona High; Mayor to Make Opening Kickoff NEW FACES APPEAR IN BULLDOG LINEUP Invaders Lost to Belmond, 6 to 0, Last Week After A Fumble Mayor C. P. Specht will open the 1934 football season in Algona, Friday night, when he will make the opening kickeff at the high school Football' game between Algona and Livermore. The contest, will be the first grid game played uftder the lights since the new equipment was installed last spring. A record turnout is urged for the contest. BCl Spencer while practicing with members of the Algwa high school team, suffered a dislocated collarbone In scrimmage, Tuesday even- is. Bleachers from the fair grounds will arranged along the north side of the field for the benefit of the local fans. Scouts Livermore Livermore, first opponent, was scouted last week by Coach Ken Mercer, who reports that the Invaders piloted yy "Lefty" cayou, are stronger than ast year, and although light, are possessed of jack rabbit speed. At the same time, Mercer announced tentative starting lineup. He will probably use Boren and Bob Post at ends, Dick. Post and Stewart at tackles, Boettcher and Michel at guards, Milkr at center, and Howard Medin, Bruns, Schmidt and Yoeman in the backfleld, with Monlux and Etberington as other linemen who may possibly start the contest. A Frosh Halfback Some of the boys are newcomers Schmidt, a new halfback, is only freshman, but one of the best prospect among newcomers on the squad. Th attack will of necessity be built ar ound Bruns. stellar veteran, who was an outstanding player last year. Vet crans in the line include the two Pos boys, Stewart and Miller. Borcn Bo.'ttcher and Michel all snw fervic last year, and have advanced from th reserves to the regulars. Livermore Is reported as being weak in the puntinK department, anc". last week played Belmond on even krms, only to lose 6 to 0 on a fumble. Poor punts kept Livermore from threatening. PIONEER FARMER DIES IN HELD; SERVICES FRIDAY Good Hope: Of pioneer .stock, it was fitting that when George P. Hanna's time came, he should die workln-j- in the fields, cutting corn. Mr. Hannu, 64 years old. a lift time resident of Kossuth county, living three and one half miles mrchwv.-t of Good Hope, paired away at hi; work about 4:30 Tu^sdi/ afiernom Heart failure, occasioned by ill health recently, Is believed th? camx- of his death. Mr. Hanna's parents were Kos- pionetrs. A widow and four children, one son Everett, at home, another on a nearby farm of his own, and two daughters, Myrtle, who has been attending Cedar Falls normal, and Pearl in N.v York, survive. The latter was expected home Friday morning, and arrived Tuesday night. Two brothers one. in California, and another Montana, also survive. FurKral services will be held at the Presbyterian church, Burt, Friday afternoon. 1,500 - 2,000 Surplus Quota Pigs From Kossuth Farms Will Go For County Relief Algona's Consecutive Twins SUPERVISORS WILL HANDLE DISTRIBUTION Iowa Daily Pi-ess Photo Above Is proof that Mrs. Vincent Kemp of Bremen. Ohio, Is not tho only mother of consecutive twins in the nation, as WHS first believed by Dr. I. C. Plummcr of Ohio State University. Shown above are the consecutive twins of Mrs. R. H. Spencer of Algonn. The boys are (left to right) William and Robert and James and John, and were born kss than two years apart. Their father, a colonel in the Civil War, who was 78 when the youngest were born, is now dead. 2 Holdups Net $20; One Pair Beat Local Woman Academy Squad Prospects Brighter Coach Art Nordstrom of St. Cecelia's academy stated last week that his team's proipects were looking up, as new men have Joined the sa.uad which has consldtrably brightened the prospects for this year. The academy opens its season with a tough opponent, Oct. 1, but Nordstrom says hU eleven with more than a we-.'k of practice still aluad, will otter sonv; real oppo.-i- tlon. The academy lost many of its .'tars, but the squad ha-s scmt veterans back, and a healthy croij of sturdy youngs'.t-rs who are determined to win places for them»;lves, and that counts for a lot in football. Brookside Golfers Held Tournament A very Interesting golf game was played at Brookside Club Sunday when 16 high players grouped ill fotr foursomes, battled for prizes. The first prize, a golf club, was won by Peter Waldron; second prize, 2 golf balls. Leslie Samp; third prize? one golf ball, Lewes Lynk; fourth, prize, 1 golf ball, Tommy Holmes. The lour high players in Ihe qualifying round were: Earl Mason 46, Homer Turtle 4&, Lcwei Lynk 47, and Earl Griffith 48. Lewes Lynk played low score for IB holes 8-94. The Hub CloUikrs gave four prizes. C. V. smith won a ball for most pars. Henry Douglas won a ball lor the most holes made in 8. The club plans a hundcap match soon. Trail Bank Robbers to Kossuth Border Some excitement was engendered locally, late Satordaiy, -Alien iiherilf Cai'l DuhlhaUacr's olllce recvived wold that a bank hud been robbed al Fr-..t Minn., and the bundiLa traced u.-, lur south a^» Elmol'e, wiiere llie> ult it - port.d to liu\u been si-ell ciu.->.-iiii; Ui.- line inlu IOAU, uuiid a. cluuu of uu;>t A pursued liie b.;ud:i., in.iii Frost, alter they hud i.bluii;ed *;>uO I he balidlU, lloi the JKJ^-el, 'jut lu; t tlie Uall ul the border. MRS. GEODDERTZ, AGE 83, BURIED HERE SATURDAY Mrs. Jor.n Goeddertz died at her home on Ncrth Phillips street Wedne:-- day of last week. Mrs. Gocdd rU hud been in failing health for seven years bu: had been bedfast and completely help: s.s for the past six months. Her death was due to old age und complications. She was 83 years old at the time cf her death. Funeral services were held Saturday morning from the Catholic church with Rev. T. J. Davern officiating. Interment was made in St. Cecelia's cemetery. Mrs. Goeddertz is survived by h-. r husband, and 7 children, SUter M. Bertille of Dubuque, Jacxib of Gl-ndale, California. Mrs. John Bowman of Eagle Buttt-. South Dakota, Marie Gein- e'.z of LHchfi-.ld. Miiuiesota, William of Sexton, Clara Dewey of Verbank. California, Joe of Litchneld, Minnesota. Another daughter, Anna, pre- e ded her mother in death about four yv-ars ago. Fifteen grandchildren and five great grandchildren also survive llit.- dvixasrd. All the children, with the ..xctpilon of Mrs. Bowman and Clara Dvwvy, weix- present Mi-s. Goc-ddorU was born in Germany and came to this country at linage of tlii'-e- SI' 1 -' Wi "> married to Mr. Goeddertz ai Cassvilk, Wk>consin. and loon aitiT moved lo Algona vicinity where they have since lived. If Mrs. tiutdderiz hud lived until October, lln- couple \vuuld have celebrated their :i.\t:elh EXTRA 1800 CORN-HOG CHECKS TODAY A v E. Clayton, county corn-hog cbalrapLn, was notified over long distance telephone wire from DCB Molneti, that 1,500 checks for Koasuth county farmers had been mailed from Washington In two sections, Monday and Tuesday and arc due to arrive today. the committee does not know Just what cheeks will arrive, it <jannnt say Win-re UK' cheeks wltl be distributed. Hut every recipient of a check will be notified where to >ft them and are under no circumstances to call at the, central olTlco. The checks will ruvt be distributed for several days. FAIR PREMIUM CHECKS TO GO OUT NEXT WEEK Expenses of the 1934 Kossulh county fair will exc«-:d $10.001), Secretary Marl Vincent Mild yesterday, and the estimated Income will be about 511,000, when slate and c-nintv aid is re- cvwd. with the probability tluit there will be a slight .surplus for tin- year. Tht- county aid last year .''J.; $1,500 and it is expected that (l\< some llguro will probably apply this year. State aid will d. p:-nd on the number of county fairs held tins year, but will probably run between $1,700 .iml $1 800. The rain insuiantv money has nut yel been received, it wa.s >ta' Premium uliecks will probably be mailed GUI some time nexl week, Mr. Vine nt said. A letter from Carl Henke!, Shorthorn breeder of Mason City, and an exhibitor here this year, was reix-ived, praising the fair munagenien' and expressing the witfh to exhibit here again next year. Buys 7,000 Sheep Burl: C. W. PalUrson leluined i.-jn 11. 11:. Bilimus. Muiilana. uii ttuudu wi.;ie he purcha-sid T.Oo'u hvud :. ip iur himsL-lf und other larim. lu-ur Bui't. 'Iliere iiu^ been u.irty c iouiL of sheep shipped liel'e Ihe U eek. Death of Child Causes Damage SuiU of $13,200 Leroy Koppeli, fat' of P. L. Kop- p.n ,was made delendant in three damage suiLs for a total ol $13,200 a.s u result, of a fatal accident, in which Howard Walker, 4, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Walker was killed, wh-.n a wagon driven by V. L. Koppeii, run over him in Lakula. while on the way to tile elevator. TH.- child was repon- td a^> riding on tile wagon or hanging on i stories conflict) and fell under the wheels. The accident occurred Augu,>l 2. Tile Kcppi/ns *'•-re tiii'eoJiinrf. UJK! tile sou wns bringing a oo.d ul 0111.3 to Uie elevator. The Walker child Wa-s u grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Will Fisher of Algonu. Another Bad Check Keisey Burtls wu.s urrulgn- d belo:e Juotlcu F. A. Uuli^on Monday, on u charge ol poking u bud cinck 'lia- chuck \va.> given to Merle Welli-iul iiUltU v\a. tlliciJ t:.e COotj 111 the eu^ . ui.d 1.. lu UiulvL- the chuciv iiouU Back From Air Course Bjlt. L. J. b'iillb.lllki lelur!:-. "i ililiJ. the IlJ-^l c-1 the ttcrk I'ruin I-ui! Kii:., K.Llisas, wheie lie has been ti.e p.i t Uuj WtLka la auction truiiinir.' 11- Mrs. Fred Nelson Drives Assailants Out of House With Gun 'irst Concentration Camp For Porkers to Open at Fair Grounds ESCAPE AIDED BY LACK OF PHONE Crime reared Its ugly head In Algon twice this wc-ik. but failure to rcac city police promptly hindered appre hen.slon of the culprits. Mrs. Fred Nelson. 45, was confront ed by two men Friday afternoon n her IIOIIK, and ordered to turn ove her money to them. They were evi clenlly under the impression that ther was a gnat deal of money on th premises. They first appeared when she returned to the house from th yard at the Nelson place near the Mil uikec tracks. They asked for some ing to <at, but swiftly changed thei tactics and fcrotd her into the housi Make Further Search UenlliiK her, they managed to ob tain $2.37, but not satisfied they bega FI. arching the house. While she was i u bedroom Into which they had fore ed her, Mr.s. Nelson grabbed a revolv er and ordered them to leave or thrca- t ned to shoot. They left. There was no telephone in the housy. and Mrs, Nelson was near collapse and unable to get out and notify neighbor.-. a block away. When Mr. Nelson, employed bv the Northwestern road, returned, she told him her story, and he immediately called officers. A .V arch of tin- jungle camp offered no clews. Chief Frank Green bellev-s Uie men left on an afternoon freight, although the train crew reported that no tramps \vei<j :-polt*-d on leaving Algona. Oil Uamllt Alone At the Di-i-p Rock oil station, at the i ast end of blate street's paving, Harold Marriott, assistant allendanl, and two youths from Hwea City, who w« re waiting f'.r their parents to come and l,et them alter returning from Chicago, were sitting in the station, yatur- ciay morning. A man dressed in overalls .st.pped in, whipped a gun on Uie tiio. and forced the attendant to turn over $17.58. tlu-n ordered the group into the lavatory. He warned them to stay inside und ran oui th door, running .'OlUll. Marshal Frank Grten, in the police car, passed the station within three minutes after the robbery, a check of time showed, but this chance of apprehending ihe criminal pa-sed when he und Marrioll did not .see each oilier, or at least did nul make connections. Relief Agency to Truck Pigs From the County Shipping Points Surplus pigs, produced on Kossuth -ounty farms in exce.'s of the number llowed to comply with corn-hog con- rncts, will be turned Into concentra- ion camps in Kossuth county, and oled out. to poor, needy and deserv- ng families for food this winter, it WM evtaled at the county relief office here of which W. E. McDonald la .hnlrman. Between 1,500 and 2,000 pigs will bf urned in, it was stated by Mr. McDonald, after a check with coutaty orn-hog officials. Then concentration of hogs will start today. Will Collect Figs The plan is briefly to have the surplus pigs tnkcn to a nearby shipping joint In each community. Prom there, rucks under the supervision of tho relief committee, will bring the pigs o one of several concentration campi. The first camp to be established will be at the county fair grounds. Other sites arc being sought, and probably private farms with adequate room will b>: u&ed, with thte 'farmer receiving compensation for use of his ground and shelter. Three or four camps will be established, McDonald said. Gone by March 1 All of the pits* must be distributed by March first, and the plan of distribution will be ns follows: Applications for the pigs should be made with the county supervisor from the applicant's district. The requests will then be considered and •Hottmcat mnde. John Fniscr, member of tho corn- hog coun!y committee, has been appoint d by the committee to supervise the concentrating; of the plga to tho point where they will be turned over to the relief committee. > Titlly The d scrip:ion of the tilling station rol.iU.-r and HKH ol the bimdiU at UK- N..1. on h^me tally. HL- WAS medium hcliilit. and won- blue overalls. The bccund man at L:. Nelsun huinc was bct'.er diL-.ii'd. wvarniii a suit. Three Injured In Lotts Creek Mishaps LotU L'reek: Late on Friday t\eii- ing wlnlc cuijiiiiy lionii.. Ir.jin Ftntijn. Wlln:ur Wicliluiiu.ilil und H.truld Cii'ot.-. jiad ihv na.-loM.UJiu 10 ujj^rt In 111 Wicht<-nd.Uil :.tut'j;iiul.,i.-c wlneii wa.- ljraclK':i!ly ix-'.v. 'I'hf car w a.-, uliiiu..i 1,•!>• drin h. iifd. Harold tii».. 362 Drouth Cattle Allotted Three hundred and sixty-two heart of drouth area cattle have been allotted to fanners in Kossuth county, thus far. Those receiving the cattle ni!d tho number of head are Rons Elvldge, Hurt, 21; W. H. KJamp, Algona, 40; R. J. Kurlbert, Lone Rock, 59; 8. A. Gardner, Algona. 60; Leo Pox, Hurt, 78; Herman Willrett, Burl, 10; C. C. Inman, Bancroft, 32; Anton Hanson, Bode, 43, and B. A. Taylor. Burt, 22. All cattle have been branded with an X on one flank and an R on thw other, and persons seeing any such cattle straying are requested to notify tliu county relief office at once. Second Half Tax For '33 Due; Cut Due to Abatement The second Installment of 1933 taxes are now ready for collection, M. J. Duffy, Bounty ;tjx.a&urer stated tills week. The treasurer's office has been busy for the past ten days goinjj through the receipts and deducting Uu tax abatement authorized by the elimination of the state levy. Some $41,000 will be cut from th« .second iialf taxes for 1833 as a result of tliLs abatement, Dully bald. To those who paid their taxes before Sept. 1, refund clucks for the amount i-l their deduction will be mailed. '1 here will be between 3.400 and 4,000 Mich chocks. The jKiialty fur failure to pay the .Mcond halt tax applies Oct. 1. Shacks Go Down to Bare P. O. Site With the corner buii.l.iig now torn down, and the Nick M.ih.::is shoe shop building to go next, the tearing down j • i old buildings on the site of the : new $<i4,OOO Algona postuilice was well ! under way this w ek. Th" old lumber l.iis been purchased by W. A. Whit*. fclngnueis have sui.i'.ed the situ !ium a. do4en uitlerent angles, aiui Uua building lifslf will fiite on North Dodge : UiL-t, it wa.s recoiled K.\cavauoii for n.e ba-L-iiieiit, and po;*ibl;. work on thei basement, may be doiu- ti;m fall before v/ea:her gets Uo colu. Tile other truniu buiMiiigs oil tile luU> adjiuMit U> the ui_iU'ifice site will ; u-.- ieii:ovod any time that reports ol i In n actual work \u!i . :art, are ie- ci-ived. Swea City Recei. es 4,500 Webteir Lambs iiAea C'H;, OUT 4.500 - .mui iruiu -i.u \V>...!.i;i - unloaded .'..-•re I'le !-i.i '• .'. i .-, t'i L . :;el\: will 1-i.-U lilt- l.cli b-. i: .! i : plJJ.1 bc- tAtvll hi' 1 '"- 1 .• '»- •• - '<-* lulllUs ..11. 1:1 Hi.i- c-•:.•.! ' ,,^... ... ; uioUiiJ '••> ;^u;.jj. liic icccltr wilJ yiu'.v ih.-..; i'j ubuui llW poLUlda each. ';!. Wai !tt-Jer ytls the yam. A Sptiid-T Uve- otock lillaJlCe curpiTuUOii t> acting .w

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free