The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 4, 1934 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

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

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 4, 1934
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

HISTORICAL DEFT, 3 Awarded Highest Honors as "Iowa's Best Weekly Newspaper' By State University of Iowa, 1938 Upper Thta We*k 2750 Established 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1934 Ten Pages. VOL, 32.—NO. 40 Grand Jury Indicts; Suit For $10,000 Damage Opens UDlande Hain Sues Insurance Co. For Dynamite Accident Injuries JMQHT GRAND JURY __ XBASES ARE UEQfUDE 3Rape Case Against Ross sGontinued for Investigation .The-Kossuth county grand .Jury-re-< turned Indictments against 10 meni ittt Hrtday afternoon. All will stand trial this term of court. 'A Jury was impaneled, Tuesday, and the suit of Claude Haln vs. the Metropolitan Life Insurance Co. for $10,-" 000 damages as a result ol a dynamlW accident during work on a farm 'that the company owns, got under way.'Sulliva^i, McMahon & Llnnm and D. M. Xelleher were representing the plaintiff, and Hutchison, Hutchison, L. A. "Wlnkel-.and Henry and Henry of .Des Molnes,*-ere representing the defendant. Members of the petit jury hearing the Hain-Metropolltan Uite case were Emma Fonnemark, Wm. Manning, Elizabeth Hildman, D. TO., long, TPeeB, . Simpson, -.Harm Steenhwrfl, Elizabeth • Granzow, Charles Clans, AtWlph Qlr- res, Ada SMcCorkle, Gemge .Mahoney .- and Marie Green. Adopts Three I In addtttm to the start at Civil court' .-.actions, an, adoption decree WES signed ii»y Judge:George Heald. .Emny Rlst, Louis B. Rtet, and Marlon L. Rlst were .adopted by Ada E. Rlst. "The indictments returned Jby tha grand Jury follow: ' j :3*rsnk OtoJigtsnatit, St. Benedict,' maintaining a liquor nuisance. . George Palmer, Algona. illegal possession of intoxicating liquor . ' .August Steftnberg, Ledynrd, canning concealed weapons and opfratlng.a^no- tor.vehicle while Intoxicated. Herbert JohJMon, Sedalla, Mo., break- Ing jail (August 2), and larceny In the night time. , -V7ITNES8E8 FPB QBAND JUBT, COST «118 TWe cost of •ummoralnf wttaeMCa for the September gnnH JMyrtenn cost KoMnth coantflr $110. The fee*, were a« followi: Clara Sankey, $3.-: 10; Christine Ewr, $3JO; Otto £•-! •er. $3*0; Alton Dortxy. $3.30; F. •KewvlTe, $2.10; Dwwey Hntchlnson, 13.60; I«reen Bm»n, $2.10; H. M. Mathes, fi.10; Al Tonne, $4.20; John Gcvern, $.1.60; Frank Green, 12.10; W. Sbwflwmeier. $520; L. LeOUch, $5*0; W. Steward, $3.00; L. Ml»bach, $2.10; A. Barnes, $520; J. C. Whttmarr, $42.50; H A. Van Alstyne, $2.10; Percy Itutui, $2.10; E. Chapln, $s.ni; J. R. Farrell, $5*0, and Harry n« Chane.^UO. The fee far Whlttmarr of $4230 wtas due to the fact that he came here from MlMourl to testlfy in the case of Herbert Johnson, charted ^ with larceny. The total sum doe* not include the cost »' ithe grand Jory Itself, only the wltn Edward Germann, Algona, two counts .tit operating a motor vehicle while in- Eggert, Algorci, operating mo- t«r veblcle wiiile intoxicated. J. A. Murthh, Algona, operating motor vehicle w»ile intoxicated. Hoy Lee, Hurt, operating moUr vehicle while inUtxicated. J-ens Knudsen. Algan, illegal ptses- elon of .intoxicating Genrge Ristau, laiVerne, illegal vse&sion of Intoxicating liquor. Three Case* DtemliAed Oases dismissed by the grand jury were those against Joe Devllix charged with iljegaj possession of intoxicating liquor; Andrew Bteinhofl. resUt- iag arrest; and Herman Erdmnn, II- leyal possession M intoxicating liquor. The case Of Erntist Ross, Algona, chargtd with assault with litfent to commit rape was continued for further investigation. Zada Brunson Davis Funeral Here Saturday Funeral servces for Mrs. Zada Brun- fion Davis will be held Saturday morning at ten o'clock from the Methodist church In Algona. Word of her death was received Wednesday afternoon by E. J. Van Ne*c from her uncle. Glen Brunson of Des Moines. Further particulars of her death were not known here at press time. Mrs Davl* was the daughter of the late Mr- and Mrs. Will Brunson. She taught school for several years, and was teaching in Duluth when she married Mr. Davis. Jailbreaker Here Caught in Dakota Donald Oanstens, 34, who escaped from the Kossuth county Jail. July 7 is still getting Into trouble. He was found to be serving a 15 months' term in tlv-- penitentiary at Sioux Fulls, Suuth Dakota. When he is released there, looal authorities want him here to answer to charges of stealing uu automobile ana ' breaking Juil. wily just Donald's troubles axe evidently. Lu Verne Meeting The Lu Verne Community Club will hold a meeting next Monday evening, It hoj> been announced. H. W. Muter of Algoua will be line speaker of the evening. Fenton Church to be Scene of Homecoming Program Starting Today; Ends Sunday The Fen 1 ! on Methodist church will celebrate its sixtieth anniversary with a Homecorolng, October 4-7 and a) program has been- arranged by church; officials. A picture of the church is ehownnabove. ; This- evening asaong service will be n Charge of Rev. G. W. Eggleston.i 3rltt, and a sermon by Rev. A. H.- tfeyer of Colesbutg, will follow. Friday afternoon at kwo o'clock, a song service and sermon by Rev. W. H. Belling of Charles City Is scheduled. "Wday evening, starting at seven o'clock services will be in charge of Bev. W. J. Witter of Lake Mills. A Saturday afternoon song service will also Include a talk by the Fenton fcoy preacher, Rev. 'B. L. Weaver of Ruthven. Rev. F. H. Bchuldt of George will also speak. An evening service will start at eight o'clock. Sunday morning the regular service at eleven o'clock, will be In charge of Rev.'George Wessel, Dows, and a community dinner will be served in the church at noon. An afternoon. service and an evening Epworth League meeting will conclude the celebration. Rev.. C. W. Hulse Assigned to Cherokee; New Pastor Here As a concluding part of the program jf fche Northwest Iowa conference of he Methodist Episcopal church here. 60 pastors were assigned to new churches throughout the district, including and .the appointment «f Ifenr. J. H. W06 to Algosa, R0v. «Mge baa been qpenntendent of the Sheldon district or tfr> past atr years. Bev. Edge will jreach here next Sunday. at the reg- ilar morning, and eevnln^ meetings. The .new Algona pastor . Is a native of Iowa., having t-een born Jn Humboldt icounty. Be graduated tram Morning- SHOW "SfflOOL DAYS" A COMING EVENT Music, costumes at.d comedj that will -tickle Ul'J funny-bone froui the time the curtain rlieb until It falls are In stor? f<»r the people of A'igora when Miss FItt and hei juvenile fun- makers present "School Days" oud^r the sponsorship of the American 'Legion Aimlliary on Monduy and Tuesday evenings, dtober t& and 18 -at Ihe high school nuditoriiun. "School Days" tieiricts u homecon.- iu,g program In a rural institution of learning. Many famous t.lumnl re-, side College with a B. A. degree, and from the Boston University school of theology. He received an honorary degree of D. D. from Momlngslde College an 1830. Mrs. Edge la a gradaat* of Pefffi- Vhranla /State College, and taught school in Scranton, Pa., for four ymrs. The Edges Shave been living at Spencer, •wbcre Mrs. Edge has been a councillor of ithe Girl .Reserves and jin officer > in the p. T. A. ALGONA PLEASES VISITING DELEGATES Delegates to the M. E. conference repressed themselves a*, much pleaned with .the city of A^gona. and Its cttlsens for the manner In wbtoh the viAitors were entertained, and places-provided for them to *tay. A canvamj of local hones was made -prior to the conference to find places for Che visitors to stay. The 'A?gona Community club was also hlgtily complimented for the part it-played In welcoming the visitors. Local committees handled various dutle^, and courtesy cars were provided to aid the guBMs in getting to .and frakn the meetings, and other points of interest. Th-ere are three children in the 'Kdge family, Betty, 17, a senior In -iilgh school, Eleanoj Jean, .14, a frestitian n high school, .and Joe, Jr., 12, in a he- seventh jfrsde. They plan to nviive turn for the occasion, and tuests and',; here the latter yart of uext week, stuaents provide entt-rtainmet.it for the] Specialty numb»r» include popular songs by solovts, sevtral choruses, a. novelt3' boxing bout atvl read- Ings climaxed iby a gpt-ctaculaj beauty contest. Eighty men *nd women fr«a the best talrnt in tat comnunrty and coached by Miss Ruth Hall ol the Hall Producing Cti., promkse an tatn- >ng of ru/thing but nonsense. Rotary-JCiwanis Will Meet Today A Joint meeting of the Rotaj-y and Kiwonia clubs is scheduled tor this noon at the Algona hotel C|. A. BormstetDer, country agent, gave a very clear and interesting talk on phases of the corn-hog program, wtlh special attention to the plans for the coming year at the Rotary meeting last Monday noou. The members were greatly interested in the talk, and numerous were asked. Barley, Bell Pay $5 Fines in Court Leo* Barky and Paul Bell were each fined $5 and costs for participating Hi a disturbance that occurred Monday morning, about 6 o'clock in front of the Bloom store. Barley and N. E. Beilick engaged in an argument, and later Bell and Barley continued the affair. In the meantime Beilick left tor Mason City. A warrant for the tatter's arrest has also been issued. Dave U Truthful SoThiaYarnUTrue Dave Lefltrt, walking past the Norton lumber yard reoeatly. *aw a cock pheasant come from behind the Sor- enseii grocery, strut across State stre- t, and disappear in the alley back of the Methodist diwcli. Dave said he thought perhaps the jlKusont desired to tuke in part of he conference which wtu; under way here. At least the sight of a full •I-OWIL pheasant in the city is Jiing a trifle unusual. Other County Assignments 'file remaining M. E. churches in «>unty will almost all retain their prt- COUNCIL DECIDES TO PROVIDE MORE STREET LIGHTING Court House Square, Call Nebraska Streets to be Brightened UNUSED STREET SIGNS UNCOVERED The city council voted to put new strest lights around yie court house square, and along Nebraska and Cal streets, so that more parking could be done n these sections with less dang er from theft due to dark, unprotect ed streets, at fts meeting last Thurs day evening. Other happenings at the meetln were varied. The council refused permit to the 4-Square boys to er«c a building next to the Kent Moto garage, for their revival meetings, a In violation with the building ordl nance regarding fln> hazards. The 4 Square men were told that the build ing would have to be from a non-com bustlble material. the parking problem the council discussed the matter, "bu no definite changes were decided up 1 on. The councfl seemed divided on the question of whether slant or diagonal parking was superior to the pre sent parallel system. Diagonal Parking Benefits Members in favor of the change pointed out that diagonal parking on the court house square, has been a benefit, allowing more cars to park and that no accidents have resulted Opponents of the change declare dla gonal .parking will be a menace to traffic. Mayor Spccht stated thai memorandums to motorists are being plantt In cars parked too long In out' er lanes, asking them to please no abuse the double parking privilege. It was also discovered that there are some street signs In the posses sion of the city which have never been erected and plans were 'made to pu these signs up. Renaming One professional man in Algona has suggested to a city councilman tha the streets be renamed in alphabet! cal or numerical orders, so that thos not thoroughly familiar with .all street* can find their way arottnfl more easl ly. It 1* somewhat doubtful If th id-ea will be acted upon, but from common sense standpoint it is undoub tedly the only practical wny to hav the streets named. Jess Dmbonhower, cnretnkcr of 1h: city dump, appeared and spoke in behalf of his mangement of the dump No direct question of garbage disposal was brought up. despite the fact (hat the matter Is one of vital Importance to every resident of the community. Wallace Short Gives Old Parties Raking; 150 Hear Meyers The approaching election of November '0, was forcibly brought home to the voters of Kossuth county, Monday ev- with doles. He lambasted the destruc- ance here of two candidate for public Wallace M. Short, farmer-labor candidate for governor, srioke at the court house Monday evening, and J. J. Meyers, Democratic candlda'te for congress from this district, spoke before a group of abuut 150 young democrats at the Algonu Country Club, before that organization's dance brgan. nil the same evening. Mr. Sbort gave both major political parties a good raking over the coals. He said tUty were kidding Ihe public with doles. He lambahted the des'.ruc- sent pastor* The full liv of minis- tlon of fo( ^ £a , n tnj . COUJltry n ; tarial^ assignai«nt6 i f or this section iv, mcre of thf , good tnlngs j u ule ,. wha . , ve wunt •• aii 0rt , sa i(), -is a price for a» .follows: Armstrong, J. E. Clifton', Bullalo Center, A. W. Oauger; Bui.t, C B. MltOii*ll; Conwth, Q. ,E. Scha>il; Penton, J. T. Snyd* 1 !'; Lakota-Lidyard, to be si^jplied; LuVerne-tiivermor/H Victor V Schuldt; £wta .nty-Gr»at, G. R. Mctwwell; 'ntonka-Doan, Premoni Paul; Vesley-Senan, TL. C. McJV'ilty; West Bttld, P. W. Whitfoid. Victor V. Schuldt, son-in-'aw of V.ev. Hulse, was ordained into 'ull elder's Orders at ftrremonies Sunday afternoon in connectttn with ttor conf*rence. N-iarly 500 pastors and several hundred more la) members and thuir wives, were here for the conference, which began Wednesday of latt w_ek, and concluded Monday morninf. During the conference, ibe delegates went OB record a* opposing the proni motive la the economic betue of the country, as strongly championing many of the economic and social control plans which have been put into eflec' In the past two years, and renewiU of the temperance fight with emphatic on need for further education to corn- j;ur products not speculative wealth I-.ir gamblers, jobs for workers, not dvles, plenty and not poverty .for producers." BROTHER OF WIN scon SUCCUMBS Kossuth Farmers to Vote on New Crop Control Plan for Corn and Hogs in 1935 Boys Calmly Eat Oranges* Camp* As Dozens Join Frantic Search Whli c dozens of Algona men searched In vain for them, Jimmy Vanderwerf, 7, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wlm. Vanderwerf, and Charles Jones, 8, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Jones, calmly pitched their camp In the woods southeast of the swimming pool, Thursday after school, and prepared to spend the night In good, old pioneer aty'e. They succeeded until about 2 a, m. Friday, when Marshal Frank Green spotted their camp flre, and found them resting In the bosom of Mother Nature. After school, the pair purchased some oranges and matches, and set forth. They neglected to tell anyone of their plans, and when they failed to appear for sapper, their parents notified authorities, and the search was on. Parties of searchers scoured the vicinity but found no trace of the missing; youngsters. In the meantime, the boys pitched their camp on the point near the pool, and calmly ate their oranges. At nightfall, they built their flre, probably to keep away the bears and Indians, and were having quite a time when Marshal Green arrived. Neither had suffered from exposure, unless H was after they got home. CITES BENEFITS OF NEW CORN LOAN PROJECT Geo. Butterfield, Warehouse President, Says It Will Boost Prices That the new corn loans of 65 cents arranged by the AAA with the Commodity Credit Corporation will conserve the present supply of corn in the hands of the farmers for seed and feed and provide for its orderly marketing is the opinion of George But- terfleld, president of the local warehousing board. The new corn loans, Mr. Butterfleld points out, will enable farmers who have corn now under seal to hold il in anticipation of higher prices next summer. It Is also Important to con sider. lie says, the possibility of feed ing the corn later, inasmuch as live' stock Is apt to be higher in the future. The new program, differs from tho old In the following respects: 1. New loan value is 55 cents. 2. Maturity date Is June 30, 1935. 4. Call prlo: is 85 cents. 4. Primary Insurance covering flre, lightning and windstorm is required of borrower. 5. Old corn, stored in temporary or unsuitable cribs will not be accepted as collateral. The new 1934-35 corn loan announc- d by the Commodity Credit Corpora- Ion last week makes non-effective and mnece.ssary the extension of present orn loans to Jauary 1 as previously "ranted nor will it be necessary for 'orrowers to first offer their corn to he Fedrral government when they get endy to dispose of the corn. Corn loan borrowers must pay their oans or make application for a new oan by October 15. All corn loan otes must be paid In full before corn an be removed unless the tending ag- ncy's permission, to pay the note from he proceeds of the sale of the corn, a.s been obtained. Prize Check Tale Comes to Light The prize check' passing story of the season came to light last Friday at the Gamble store. A man came in, picked out a tire, wrote a check for $5.00 on an Iowa State Bank check blank. Looking out of the store he noticed the First National Bank name on the post office building, scratched out the "Iowa" and wrote "National." The clerk carried the check to Manager Barnard, who took one look at It and went up to the customer, told him the check was no good, and that the building was the post office, not a bank. The pwfchaser, nothing daunted, said he would pay cash, but would first check up his used tires for exchange. He left and failed to return, leaving the check and tire behind him. The check was signed by a man whose .name doesn't seem I KFJ » *unn vriuja to b« familiar. VIike Loss Has a Close Call as Six Horses Run Away Mike Loss, south of Algona, had a ilraculcus escape from serious injury, 'ueiday evening, as he was driving 'u liive-horse team pulling a corn pick- r, and lending three more 'horse:, ttauhed to a second cultivator. The second team became frightened, rear- d and bolted away, starting the fir.st earn into a runaway also. The first team cracked Into a tree. amagtd the corn picker badly and •ent off Into the woods, followed by JOHN DROESSLER LOSES LEG AFTER IRACTOfi MISHAP Misfortune dogged the footsteps of fohn Droe.ssler, 28, son of Mr. and Mrs Edward A. Droesslcr of Bancroft, Friday nfternoon. While he was plowing In the fk'ld on his father's farm north of Bancroft, his left leg became entangled In the trnctor ns he reached down to adjust the carburetor. He wns tin-own to the ground and his right leg was badly mangled. After the accident, he got the tractor started again and drove it n mile to his home. From there he was rushed to a hospital where it was found necessary to amputate the leg below the knee. His right foot and were also badly cut. His condl- Will Ballot at Township Meetings Tonight, Tomorrow VOTE TO DETERMINE PABT AAA POLICY Locations of Meetings Are Listed; It's Your Future, Vote! Kossuth farmers, fresh from their experience of receiving over half a million dollars in corn-hog allottment checks as a result of the national administration's venture into planned production of agricultural products, will vote this week on two questions which will directly effect the government's future agricultural policy. The questions submitted to township meetings last night, and to be submitted tonight, and Friday night at other meetings, are as follows: 1—Do yon favor an adjustment program dealing with) cph> and hogs In 193S7 2. Do you favor a one-contract- pcr-farm adjustment program dealing with grains and livestock to become effective In 1936? The meetings have been called by ownships. Meetings were held last night in Plum Creek, Union, Grant, rvington, Garfleld, LuVerne and Har•Ison. Township allottmtnt committees ate n charge of all meetings, and will conduct the voting. NO signatures are required to the ballrfts and all that to wanted Is a true sentiment from the farmers themselves. In other words, the farmers' vote will aid in deciding what the government will try to do for rural sections. The schedule of meetings for tonight and Friday night follow. Tharaday, Oct. 4 Cresco South Cresco Church Fenton Fenton school Seneca Seneca Cons. School WhUtemore and Lo'tU Creek . .Academy school, Whlttemoro Jncoln-Hrbron Lakota school jcrmnn-Buffnlo .Tltonkn Cons. School Burt-Portland Burt public school Friday, Oct. 4 :agle-Swoa Swen Community Hall tlverdale-Shcrmnn . .St. Jtoe School iVesley-prairlc .Klelnpeter hall, W«lcy ireeinvtsod-Kamsuy , • • Bancroft, public school iprijigfUSOj-Ledyard ly-'dyard public school In connection with question 1, it was nted that a i935 program would fol- ow the general 1034 program, with eneflts somewhat larger for corn and nterlally less for hogs. Contracted reas would bv used for any hay, pas- ij'RS were also badly cut. His condl- ure. forage, fallow or woodlot purposes tlon was reported favorable, following ' without restriction. purposes the unfortunate mishap. I . John lost nil eye in an automobile accident in 1920. It was understood that the lugs en the tractor wheel caught him while lx> was adjusting the carburetor, and pulled him from his .seat before he could do anything to .save hinuclf. That lie should have hud grit enough to run the tractor u mile after tin; accld-'iit is indeed an unusual sample of rare fortitude. It was one of the worst farm acckU'iit of the -current year. Lutheran Church, Whittemore, Plans Y. P. S. Anniversary The Young People's iociety of St. Caul's Evangelical Lutli-.-ran church of Whittemore, Ls making arrani;oinenu> o celebrate its tenth anniversary. le second team, which also wrapped | In a special service, Sunday evening in binder against a tree. ; al 8 o'clock, in tlu- church, the Rev. bat the use of liquor cigarettes. The finances of the district organization were reparted the best in recent years. St. Joe Boy, 7, Hurt in Fall From Pony St. Joe: Ernest Berte, 7 ytar old son of Mr. and Mrs. John Berte, had the misfortune Sunday afternoon wluK riding a Shetland pony with two other little boyb to fall on* and disilocate his -Ibow and break one of the bones in nia forearm. He was taken to Port Dodge wheri lie was given iiiedical aid. Beet Harvest Starts The butt harvest in northern Kus- ,uth wtu scheduled to get under '*a> this week, accurdiug lo reports from the north tiid. A representative ol L- beet company hus been bu^y netting tlie beet dumps ready Uir tlicii uiinuul haj-vtst. John &x>tt. 50, brwiiier of Win Sot/U of Algona. and a former resident here., passed away suddenly at the home of Ceorg-t- Yager, Thursday noon of last week, while he was stopping over to visit friends on his way from Port Dodge to Spencer. John had not lived here for the past 21 years, and was engaged in thr insurance business at Spencer at the tJme of his death. Death was earned by a sudden heart attack. Funeral services were held *t Su-cn- cer, Sunday, at 2:30 p. m. and were in charge of Uie United Commercial Travelers. Mr. Scott had at one time been a salesman for a Minneapolis ftrin, and bad also worked in Chicago where be played in the orchestra of the Great Northern theatre. He was widely known for his musical ability. Surviving are his widow, Blanche, and three children, John, Jr., 20, Richard, 18, and Shirley, 15. Win was his only brother. Others beside Mr. Scott who attended the services from here were Mr. and Mrs. George Yager arid Ed Gorman. Relatives from Liveruiore were also pixsent. Mr. Scott was born in Algona, May 27, 1884, and although he had not lived here for some time, frequently returned visits with old friends. Bancroft Meeting J. J. Meyers, Carroll, cuiiddau: lor s fruui this district, will speak Buiiciult. Saturday evening. Oct. tj. according tu tui announcement fn.ni 1 . 1 H. Sh:ridan. Luke Limum will di.s- cuas the Ne wDeui in County politico Mike managed to slide out of tlu. melee wth a wTenched back and knee and bruiser His brother, Catey Loss who was driving into the farm at the time, went to his aid. Mike was fortunate to have < j scaj>ed without more serious injuries, but as the case was, he kept on with his duties. Mike is a hard man to put out of commission altogether. Good Liquor Business According to figures released by Tom Sherman, manager of the state-owned Algonti Jiquor store, the September business in the store totaled $4.961.44. The year's business to the first of the month wa* $11,778.80. Pro Gridders Book Spencer Here For Sunday Nite Game The Algona Independent football team lias booked a game with the Spencer Merchants, fast semi-pro football team, for Sunday <veiling, ut 7:30 o'clock, it was announced by Stew MiiFfidden, manager, late yesterday. Other home games already scheduled aj-. lor Oct. 14 with the Booiu Merchant. aJid Oct. '21 with the Au.-Un, Minn. Packers. The liooiit ga-u.e will be at malit, Ausliii in the aiU-rnouJi- '1'lie train u div>erviug of support L-. lid yuui's; attend the Spencer A. Schwidder of Wall Lake, first vice president of the Iowa District of the Evangelical Lutheran church of the Missouri Synod, will deliver a special sermon to the youth. Rtv. Schwidder needs no introduction since he is known throughout Iowa for his ability as a speaker. On Wednesday evening, Oct. 10th, a banquet will be held in the auditorium of the school. Invitations have been extended to ull former members and to the confirmed of the church, who as yet, are not affiliated with this organization. More than 200 are expected at the banquet. The Rev. I. G. Kiln- man of West B-nd will be the speaker at the banquet. Present members ol the society are the hosts. BELIEVE IT OR NOT! CHECKS ARE WITHOUT OWNERS The corn-hog committee states that a large number of checks for which notices have been sent out have not as yet been called for. They w»l be on haJid here, however, until en ted for, but the committee asks 'hat those who still have checks coming, to call for them at once. On question 2, it was explained that a program has frequently been suggested which would bring all grains under one contract. Such u program would involve the six grain judged aa ''basic", mid die vote is to sound out farm sentiment. EXTRA CARDS BEAT TIGERS, 8-3 The St. Louis Cardinals walked over the Uetruk Tigers. 8 to 3, in the first game of th,- world series at Detroit yesterday. Medwick and Greenberg hit homers. Detroit Two Girl* Hurt in School Swing Crash Irvlngton: Margaret Uedrick, niec- of Mr. and Mrs. Orville Hedriek, and Prances Minert, u young girl who makes her home with the O. L. MU- lers, were both .M.riously injurt-u when swing iii which they weix- playing at the Irvmgtoii school, broke and k-t boUi girls fall. Farm Debt Board to Meet at Court House The Farm U.bt. liuaid v»iil hold it* •fguloj- liieetlag lu-xt Uvt-k Tik-.-,J.iy uf- cniLon ul two u'cluck in ilu- .,uutlK-u.,l •uum ulf iroiil lilt- cuuj't ruum. N A smith L> chainnitn of Un.- yruup winch ai piv.iou.-Jy m-^ at tl:t- Iowa SUU-' BaJik, time pitchers iri an attempt to stem th-. tide, but fail- The summary: St. Louis (8) Ab H R E 5 1 1 0 4 2 0 0 4 0 0 0 5 4 2 0 4 1 2 0 5 1 0 0 4 2 1 3 J. Dean, p f ° ° ° T ~ * *^ o Fullis, cf i Player Martin. 3b . . Bathrock, rf Prisch, 2b Medwick, if . . CulliiLS, lb Orsatti, cf 1 >u•• ctK'r, ii 20 00 White, cf Detroit Roycli. if ....... L. Crowdtr, p : Deny, 42 13 8 2 .2010 .4100 421>l 4221 4200 4101 4002 4000 1000 a o oo -1000 .1 0 0 0 1 0 0 U 34 8 3 5

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free