HISTORICAL DEFT, Awarded Highest Honors as "Iowa's Best Weekly Newspaper By State University of Iowa, 1933 OFFICIAL COT AND COUNT* PAPER gttgona Upper CTRCtltATION This Week 2840 Established 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1934 Ten Pages. VOL. 32.—NO. 43 INTEREST IN POLITICS GRIPPING COUNTY Plan to Form Rural Social Groups in County Outlined Young People Between 20 and 29 Will Be Especially Effected [RECREATION AND EDUCATION OFFERED Mixed Memberships Urged; Folks Interested See County Agent A plan for assisting rural young people to develop their own organization will provide a new outlet for energy and activity of young people between the ages of 20 and 29 years, said O. A. Bonnstetter, county agent, who last week attended the annual state extension conference at Iowa State College. Paul O. Taff, as&tant director of the Extension Service, during the conference announced a plan whereby tne college will help groups of young men and women past club age to form organizations for educational and social purposes. This program is an outgrowth of the "Young Farmers' Forums" conducted in 10 Iowa counties last winter and which proved very popular. The original forums or clubs were started three or four years ago in northeastern Iowa. Would Aid Program The clubs may be organized under various names and no formal or "Ironclad" method of organization or program Is being suggested. The initiative must come from the young people, Mr. Bonnstetter explained, but assistance will be given by the county agent, extension workers, teachers of agriculture or others interested. Liter- grama and speakers may be furnished lor special occasions. The club will provide an opportunity Tor both recreational and educational activities. A typical program of the group, based on experience of the forums last winter, may consist of mu- alc or entertainment, the usual business session, and education talk or discussion of current events and a recreational or social hour. The group may be of mixed membership or limited to boys or girls. The groups probably will be organized on a county basis at first but the small local gatherings of a few members in a township or community for special utudies and activities will be encouraged. ' Marion Soults, county club agtnt, explained that there are 219,000 boys and girls between the ages of 20 and 29 on farms and In anall towns In Iowa according to the 1930 census This number undoubtedly has increased since then because many young p.o- ple are not going to college and the country to city movement has been check-id considerably in the past few Transient Steals Clothes From Home Near St. Joe Wlxn members of the Matt Kellner family, who live two miles southwest of St. Joe, learned that their corn picker, named Albert Kaufman, who had been with them a week, desired to leave, they were not surprised. But when they looked out of the window a few minutes after Kaufman had left, and saw articles of clothing flapping on a telephone wire in the breeze, they were surprised. An investigation by the family disclosed that when Kaufman left, he not only took with him his own cloth<s, which didn't make a very big bundle, but also a suit, and some other clothes which belonged to the family. An immediate search was begun for Kaufman, who was walking when last seen. Eric Anderson, Livermore mar- shall was notified, and also Kossuth authorities, but no trace of the missing clothes thief has been found. Kaufman was uneasy Sunday, and toward Sunday evening declared his intention of leaving. He left an hour or two after dark, taking with him his bundle of clothes. Before leaving, however, and while he was upstairs, he threw the clothes which he stole out of an upstairs window. He then evidently walked around the house and ncked up the clothes. A sheepskin coat of Mr. Kellner caught on the wire, and it was this coat flapping in the breeze that drew the family's attention to the theft. Although the Kellner men started ou after him, they could find no traces of Kaufman, who had been hired at Livermore. During his stay at the Kellner home, the corn picker showed the boys In trie family several scars on his body which he said were results of wounds from stabs. 3 MODERNIZED STORES PLANNED ON SOUTH DODGE Will Have Metal Fronts; Two Shops Already Rented Modernization of the vacant building on South Dodge street, located at the rear of the Steele Clothing store, was Algona. The work will cost about K>,000. The building is part of the Gal bralth estate. The entire front of the present buildings will be torn out, this brick work will be improved, and the height of the windows lowered so that the sun in summer will rtot iruiki? the stores a bake oven, and white, meta! fronts will be iristalled, Mr. Cowan stated. Improvements inside the 1 building will also be made, and complete modernization will be the result. It was understood that two of three new stores have already been rented one to the Bunge shoe shop, and the second to Chrlschilles <fc Herbst for a salesroom. Armstrong Gets New Correspondent To the dozens of new readers in Kossnth county on Armstrong routes The Algona Upper Dea Moines Is happy to announce that In keeping with our promise to themv we have appointed a correspondent for that territory. Ruby Paulson will cover the Anndtrotfe-Seneca neighborhood for this paper In the future. The Upper DCS Moines agreed to tire this territory news coverage if the subscription list warranted it, and the response haa been more than pleasing. Mrs. Frank Flalg, who has been the able correspondent of this newspaper at Lone Back. Is forced to Main her poritUsn dm to |*U> : -Vf, WWBT '••v»mw»,.-m^m ..»«»••«"» a« 'lttii»i*i#i»*N#elt' taut been appointed to fcer plaee. To Mrm. Flair, many thanks for her help, nild to the new correspondent a welcome Into the famly of 23 cor- resopndenti which cover Kossuth for The Algona Upper DCS Moines. BRAKEMANON NORTH WESTERN KILLED IN YARDS Eagle Grove Man Victim of Accident on Tuesday Morning FIVE CARS PASSED OVER THE REMAINS Railroad men live in constant danger of death. For the past 25 years, Charles Brooks of Eagl e Grove, brakeman on the Chicago <te Northwestern line, had lived In that danger, taking his chances with other train crews. Tuesday morning at 8:45 o'clock, Brooks went to swing on the side of a freight car as southbound train num.- ber 55 was switching near the Norton coal sheds. He fell under the cars and five of them passed over his body before warning shouts notified engineer, C. H. Chenoweth of Hawarden that there had been an accident. Brooks died instantly. A number of bystanders saw Brooks' body as the cars passed over it; none 1 of them actually saw what happened or what caused him to fall under the wheels. Weyman Blanchard and a Cook boy, sitting on the station platform and looking across the tracks sent up warning cries, as did Frank Hanson, Virgil Spear, and W. R. Sl-epman, who were at the crossing waiting for the cars to pass. A'most Heady to Leave The freight, according to A. A. Bishop, station agent, pulkd In at 8:23 a. m. It was bound for Eagle Grove, but before leaving was winding up some switching. P. M. Webb of Eagle Grove was conductor of the freight. Coroner R. A. Evans was called, anc with other officials conducted an examination. The train had passed ov- Word OUR POLITICAL STAND (AN EDITORIAL) wan sent kin o HARGREAVES IS BENEDICT; KNOT TIED IN ILLINOIS years. Will Provide Real Aid Orgonization cf such young people's groups. Mr. Soults explained, will provide educational training, aid in developing social and leisure time activities, assist members of the group in taking part in community affairs, dignify rural living and stimulate a desire for social, political and economical thinking. Any individual or group intere-ttd in forming such an organization may get in touch with the county agents oHloe for mere details and assistance. Algona High Girds For Emmetsburg's Eleven; Won 19-0 Playing oa a wet tVld, the crippled Algona high bulldogs slashed through the Gilmore City eleven under the lights here last Friday night, to a 19 to 0 victory. The result of the contest was something of a surprise, because the Algona team was definitely handicapped by Injuries. "Fldo" M-Edin scored all three touchdowns. The nrbt resulted after Gilmore City fumbled on the Algona five yard line, and th-j half ended with the Bulldogs leading 6 to 0. o:her touchdowns were scored in the third and also the final quarters. Considering that the boys were badly handicapped, the victory is doub y The locals will be In a little shape for Enunetsburg, uc *i, opponent. TlYJ game will be phTyed It Emmet burg. Friday after- ti oon. Bruns, despite his injuries, was m «h* Alguiia lineup last week and as usual played a strong game, ably assisted by Medin. While PoU, in the line did good work along with other team mates. New Jeweler Comes Here From Illinois H W Holland^worth of MUue, Illinois', has accepted a position as Jeweler a i UK Lu.sby store, where he will htve chiirne ol Hie w a tell and jewel„ \x-pau- department. He is a young sweet, better next marrid man aud <»«««* very mui «•" d ^,1 un 'it Hollandsworths expect Ui Alguua tub, week end and he will bit'urtork next Monday. New Born Babe of Vinsons' Dies The two-day old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Vinson passed away *y afternjcon about five o'clofc. She had b:en named Helen Joanne. Funeral services were held Monday afternoon* with Inteiment In Riverview cemetery. The Viruons have two other children, a boy and a girl. Mrs. Vinson was reported as getting along nicely. Wesley, Whittemore Butter Wins Prize on Western Coast Wesley: Paul Engen, local butter- maker, is again getting his name in the headlines of the papers throughout the country by reason of again winning first place in another butter contest This time his tub of butter was awarded first prize at the Pacific International Livestock Exposition and Dairy Products bliow with his butter scoring 95.75 and won for him the gold medal and the state championship gold watch There were 85 entries from state* of Iowa, Minnesota, Oregon, California Wisconsin, Idaho, Montana, Washington, Utah and South Dakota. Three other lowans were among the high entries In the persons of R. A. Bartlett Whittemore; V. T. Rule, Clear Lake and Oral Bonstead, Graettinger. The judges were L. W. Hanson of Washng- ton and George Jacobsoii of Oregon. Government Fodder Contracts Available The government corn fodder and ttover contracts have been received by G. A. BomiBtetter. All those who have signed the application blanks will be given prefer-, uce if they sign contracts in the near future. Other farmers who have not signed the formal application will be given a limited time to sign a contract. The official closing date en fodder contracts is set at November 5. Even though a farmer signs a coii- troci he is not bound to deliver the corn fodder or stover. Should boaie- oiie -oiftr him more than he can receive through the government agency lie is at liberty to sell. The prices that prevail in the contract follows iu car- lots, f. o. b. cars: Whole SJirvdded No. 1 corn fodder $8.00 »9.00 No. 2 corn fodder 7.50 8.50 No. 1 corn stover 7.50 8.50 No. 2 corn stover 7.00 8.00 No sample grade will be accepted. One candidate for a Kossuth county pubflic office, Gilbert Hargreaves, although absorbed like any other contestant in the forthcoming election, was not too busy to pay heed to UKI call of Dan Cupid, It was discovered this week, when his marriage to Margaret Habeger, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Habeger of Algona, was announced ths week by the bride's parents. Miss Habeger became Mrs. Hargreaves on August 29, a' Mendota, 111., at the Methodist church. Prom the Illinois community the bride and groom lock a wedding trip to Starv-cd Rock state park near LaSalle, 111-, and to the world's fair, coming back through the Dells of Wisconsin. Mrs. Hargreaves is the only child of Mr. and Mrs. Habeger. She graduated with special honors from th? Algona high school in the class of 1932. Since then she has attended Iowa State Teachers College, Cedar Falls, where she was prominent In debate work. She graduated last spring. Mr. Hargreaves is a candidate for sheriff of Kossuih county. Gilbert, when questioned about the rumor, replied that both he and his bride desiixd to see the world's fair, anc as marriage had evidently been in the air, the young couple decided to get the ceremony over with and thus enable themselves to fulfill their desire of visiting the Century of Progress together as a wedding trip. tihe deceased at Eagle Grove. H<? leaves hia wire, who has been in poor health recently, two daughters and one son Funeral services were planned for Eagle Grove. Trainmen said Brooks was about 50 years of age. No Eye Witnesses With no eye witnesses to the actual cause of the accld-cnt, It cannot be definitely stated what happened prior to the discovery of Brooks' body under the wheels. He may have slipped in some manner, as he was swinging on the Elde of the car, or he may become faint at the crucial moment, and slipped under the wheel. A check of blood on the wheels of the freight cars showed that five of them passed over his body. The accident is the flrst serlotis one reported as a result of railroad mishaps in this section for many months. Much Ado About Nothing; Girl of Check Racket Free Peggy Worth, arrested and held her last week after she had attempted to pass several bad checks locally, wa: released several days ago, it was stnt ed at the local sheriff's office. Shi was reported to have gone to De Moines. C. It. Williams was held on $3,000 bull, on a cftarge of removing mortgaged property from the state of Texas. The Texas officials have been given until Nov. 7 to call for him here, or obtain extradition papers or whatever legal process is needed to take him back for trial. Justice P. A. Danson held the preliminary hearing last Saturday. County Attorney Maurice C. Me Mahon stated that no charge wa. tiled against h:r because she had coin milted no crime in this county. Ii the mean time, C. R. Williams, also held in connection with the gang which had made a practice of passing worthless checks on unsuspec'ing Tax Refund Checks Ready on Saturday Tax refund checks will be ready for distribution at the county treasurer's office, Saturday, M. J. Duffy stated on Queries have come to the office of this newspaper asking us what political faith we adhered to, where we stood, and other similar questions. Old time readers of this newspaper are well aware of Its substantial republican background: these older subscribers, and newer ones, have found the paper adopting an Independent attitude with regard to present political questions. For the benefit of the curious, the paper is listed officially as an Independent newspaper. During the past two years of the national administration, this paper, along with nearly every citizen, has found certain parts of the recovery program that we did not wholly agree with. But for the most part, The Algona Upper Des Moines has, in its own small way, tried to "play ball" with the national administration, confidently believing that President Franklin D. Roosevelt was sincerely trying to Improve general condition, and that his New Deal ventures were based on a genuine desire to knd the country out of an economic depression. We still feel that way, and shall continue to support him as long as we feel a majority of his measures are worthy of support, reserving the right to change our minds if we care to. In state politics, this newspaper again has not always jibed with the administration. But there has been no serious cause for complaint and with the passible exception of a few angles of the sales tax, we feel that the state administration has aimed at, a definite gcnl of improvement and correlating of state government for the benefit of all. Local county politics, unfortunately, arc- built up along party lines. Why this should be, when county officers administer county duties which have absolutely no bearing on state or national questions, is hard 10 explain. But It Is, nevertheless, the case. Naturally, a newspaper in the county seat, has ample opportunity to study all incumbents from close ramie, also all the new candidates. We may have our own Ideas, but we do not try to force them down anyone's throat. We de believe, however, that the only way to elect, competent county officials Is to forget party lines and vote for the candidate that you feel is best qualified to administer the county offic; for which he is running. That certainly is a fair enough way to Judge county candidates. Our editorial beliefs are to be found on the editorial page. Tlv-y are to be found only on the editorial page. We ask nobody to agree with us; a newspaper can only present, its vl-rws, and the public can accept or reject it at will. The news columns of this newspaper will remain, as they always have, as free and unbiased as it is possible for human beings to keep them. BOTH TICKETS WAGING HEARTY VOTE SCRAMBLE Meetings Planned in Kossuth by Republicans, Democrats, Farm-Laborites OFFICIAL BALLOT PUBLISHED TODAY Rev. Heuser Puts Violins* Made During Spare Time, on Display Largest Instrument Took 2 Years to Make; Wood Was Imported The fruits of several years of patient trying labor, will be on exhibit some time today In the Borchardt. drug store window, when Rev. Arthur Hueser, local Baptist pastor, will have a dilsplny of three violins which he made himself for various members of his family over a period of years. The full size violin on display is one that took two years in th? making, and haa been presented to Mm. Hueser by her husband. Glen Itam-y, one of Algona's outstanding musicians, states that this violin Is the sweetest toned instrument he ever played on. There is a half size Instrument which Rev. Hu-iser has presented to his son, Ray, and a quarter size one, still "in the white", which will become the property of his daughter, Ruth. Ray Is 10 and Ruth Is five years old. The violins have been varnUhcd with oil varnish, cototlng 75 cents un ounce, Rev. Hueser stated, and each instrument needs from 6 (o 14 c^als. The wood used has been imported principally from Bolwmia, witli some from Germany. Tlie intricate processes of making a violin will be explained for the benefit of music lovers in a seriiis of Hire.' of four articles which Rev. Hueser has consented to write for this paper, starting next week. TlKy will be found uu the editorial page. Although Rtv. Hueser did not tell tis this, we understand thul he hai received offers of large Is urns of nrJii'.;y for his violins, indicating that, his workmanship is receiving high recognition in other sections. Kossuth Huskers Must Go to Palo Alto or Hancock Koutith cwrty tlttl not hate a corn norittn* contest QOalw. O. A. Bonnatetler, county meat, cald that failure to find a fl«Id wiiich would be adequate for the purpose, and would be donated without charge, was the reason for not having: a 1934 contest. About ft dozen entries had aljnl- Hcd that they would compete, were a contest held, Bonmtctter stated. KoHnuth entries may compete In llimrock county, at Brltt, on next Monday, or at the I'ulo Alto contest, to be held In a Held two miles rust of Ernmftsburg, on this Friday, It was stated. INDEPENDENTS IN FIRST LOSS, 25-0 TO AUSTIN ELEVEN tilling station employees, was held for a sheriff from Texas. He is wanted on a charge of committing a felony at Brownsfteld, Texas. Peggy Worth had also given her name as Peggy Trowbridg-; to local authorities. It was -explained that because she had not passed a check in this county Monday. The refund is on the last aJf taxes for 1933, and will go to aH)» tr those who paid th-cir taxes before September 1 of this year. Those who paid after September 1,, havo their refund deducted from their there was no charge on which to hold original tax statement, and it is so noted on their receipt. Mr. Duffy explained. Those unablj to gel 'their refunds here should write the treasurer and the checks will be mailed. Lakota War Vets Form Legion Post World War veterans residing in and near Lako!a at a meeting held Monday evening. October 22ud, efiVcted organization tf a post of the American Legion, and elected the following olflcers: Harvey John, on, commander; Two Women Jarred In Seneca Accident Seneca: Mrs. Hurley Hoeck, and Mm. J. J. Drinan received some painful Injuries when the cur in whic 1 ! they were riding, turned ov-.r in the di'cii iKi'th- east of Seneca near the Henry Schuler farm. Mr.s. Hot-ck was taken to th Wohnke hospital in Bancroft and Mr: Drinan was taken ;O her home north of S.neca. The occupants cf U.e car were not seriously injured and the cav was not badly damaged. Hammil to Leave Paul Hammil resigned his position as No Start on 169 Paving This Fall; New Culverts In Irvington: Reports are current now that the paviiiK on the Alrlin-.- No. Iti'J will not be started until next year some time, due to the fact that the material can net be supplied now. However, the. surveying and other preliminaries will be completed this fall. Three large cement culverts were installed the past week. It is hoped all fences and poles belonging to the high line and telephone lines may b.- reset before January 1st. The Austin Packers from across the state line broke th-. excellent record of the Algona Independents on their first play of thi-ir (jame here Sunday, scoring a touchdown on the kickrfT by falling on a tr»v kick behind th-> Algona goal llniv The play was the start of a .serit'j of misfortunes that only ended when the game locals left the IV )ri alter the final gun, defeated 25 to 0. Comparative* llrst downs fio nnt give Austin a 25 pointi advantage. The visitors scored eight first downs, mid Algona scored five, but the Austin team did otter more than the Icx-al- in the way of an orfuise, aiKl that made the. difference. Algona wa.s sadly handicapped. Mercer, Burns, C strove, Nordstrum and .several other men who have bi- n shln- iiu; lights in previous contests were out. of Hie fray, and their ubtvnce wu.s felt. Next Sunday the Independents will meet Boone at Boone. The visitors scored their svcend touchdown in the third period, and in the h'nul quarter a long and excell- nt- ly thrown pass over the goal line nestled into the arms of a waiting re- c- iver. Several fumbles by Altfona proved costly, in two instances giving Austin Despite the fact that the forthcoming election of November 6, is withoufc a presidential campaign, it haa b;en definitely agreed by old timers of both the democratic and republcan organizations, that this election la causing one of the greaetst tumults and most widespread interest in the history of Kossuth county. Adding zest to the rumpus, Is the fact that Kossuth county has a candidate for state office In the person of George Patterson, republican nominee for lieutenant-governor. Even the rao? for representative, tame for several past elections, haa developed Into a hot, three-cornered battle, between A. H. Bonnstetter of West Bend, candidate for reelection on the democratic ticket, C. R. Schoby, republican, from south of Algona, and Fred Dutton, north end man running on the farmer-labor ticket, Farm-Labor Meeting Each of the major parties has outlined a program of meetings, and the farmer-labor organization plans at least one big county mass meeting some tune between now and election. Democratic meetings were held on Tuesday of this week at Burt. and last evening at LuVerne. Ed O'Oonnpr, state attorney general, was scheduled to appear at the Burt meeting, and Leo Wegman. state treasurer, was booked at LuVerne. Other democratic meetings of tho next week: Thursday, Oct. 25, Swea City,, State Senator Paul Anderson ot Harcourt, speaker. Saturday, Oct. 27/ Tttonlta, "F~ Jv Lund, Webster City lawyer, speaker. Tuesday, Oct. 30, Whittemore. Judge K. J. Mitchell, Fort Dodge, speaker. Wednesday, Oct. 31. Lcdyard, State Representative A. H. Bonnstetter and J. L. Bonar, Algona lawyer. Friday, Nov. 2, Algona. high school, T. E. Diamond, Sheldon lawyer, speaker. Republican Meetings County Chairman G. D. Shumway has announced the following republican schcduk- for the coming week. A meeting was held Wednesday at tho Algona high school, with Judge J. J. Fnvllle of DCS Moines and J. J. Dolli- vcr of Fort Dodge as the principal speakers. Friday, Oct. 26. Lakota, John A. ScnneK, Sr., Mason City lawyer, and C. H. Schoby, Algona. Tuesday, Oct. 30, Swea City, Olo Nagleitad, candidate for attorney general, George Patterson, staU" senator, and Fred Gilchrlst, congressman, speakers. County Slates Active Activity in county campaigns was moving at fever heat, this week. Both Mothers of Mr. and Mrs. Kruse Pass On Both Mr. aud Mrs. H. N. Kiuse. were dt-.ply grieved within the la^l few u'avs by tr.e loss of their mothers. Mrs. L. A. Krusc died at her horn Wednesday evening of iaiit week in Welcom--, Minnesota. She hud been in her uiual good health that day unj liad walked uy town and bac-K. T)::i evening alter she liad gone to Led. tin. c-mplained ol a pain in her cheat and a. le',v minul-. ;> later quietly brealnea her last. Funeral ServiCLS weie held Friday alternooii at Welcome. Bile wa 7b years old. Mrs. M. A. Payne died a; th- home ul" her daujjjlilvr at Pullman. Waii.nl-- tun. Sunday morning. Mr.v Payne 84 ycau» old and death wa;> due 'u advaneeU age. tiervices Were h 1< carrying on of the boys were reported as active campaigns, many personally visiting scores cf homes iu all sections of the county to expresa tlu-lr vieWi and get Ixtter acquainted. Elsewhere in tills issue of The Al- (jona Upper Des Moines appears the official sample ballot of the general election, as it will appear when handed to voters at the polls on November 8. CAR COLLISION REVEALS HEIR $4,000 Estate Awaits Victim at Algona, la. ihe ball in a position Iroin which they started touchdown drives. For Algona, Liclite-r and Halver;on played a cracking good gam--, with all of the boys doing their be.it. Austin seemed l.j have a shade the belter ul lv argument in the' line, and a lew nun plays that liad a scoring punch than uid Algoiia. FAIRMONT, MINN. lAP)— All auto- mobilu collision seven miles west of liere Tuesday had revealed that Bernard Blinkinan, 1EJ, of Faith, S. D.. ia heir to an estate of $4.000 or moiv at Algona, Iowa. Young UUnkman lies unconscious in a huspilul at Welcome. Shirleys Are Dr. Hak- F. Shirley ol lu.v.: Ci v. son (jf Mr. and Mrs. Wm. F. S.'-irley, L- iin- ty superintend!, nl ul schools, .-^nt vu.rd to hi-> Daren is here Sunday that he i :he lather i,i a lir.-.t child ol thu I', i., th.- Fined by Mayor R. J. P.nv!o:-ki. Fort l>Akr. w.,i., nn- •il c.i.-.Us aiui h;ui d |all .--.-iiU'iice ^us- niivd by Muvnr C, F. Spotlit in nm:n.. jeweler in Borchurdl's drui .vt ie Weil-' Puiuiuii Monday and her bodv held mad PcUr Bruv'r. vice commander: P.. E. ! ntsday of this week. Paul had been iheii brought tj Spring Valley. Mnine- Hamaquist, adjutant: Connie Hoelfw.- ma, finance officer; Walter Leslie, his. torian; I. E. W'-'rtman, chairman: Lewis Thuves, sergeant at arms. J. D. Lowe ro ll, Iowa, to visit with his parent-) antli Icvid Uv many Airmails b--euu aild John L. Momyer of Algona at- O i; November 1st will take a poxiti-u as mad-, her home with her Uai irjjlo>i.d at Burcliurdt's fur ^*.-verul iuta. Se-rviix-s We belli* yeurs and was very popular wl'h the today ana burial will be vounuer set. Thursday h_- lelt for Car- ak>o. Mi.>. Huii:^ u> v». 11 ru.i.\. on a t'h. .• LI^I\ ; d to lca\ :ne uf Seeks Divorce t/.uded the meeting. . ler with tho Wtb-r ill's. Krusc fur two year A Mabel Fiei.ierii.-k.; lili.d a uuoiie a 1-'. e.i-.-ru-ks ul Win: Ll Bullahj L'eu'er IJ.JM a,;.ni:i .1 K'lMl b.uu eu;in: \ in UL-. - J. A. Bliiikinaii, Fairmont, saw the South Uakotan's names as the accident victim, and baid that Bernard is (jiio of three children whose wheie- abcu's have b.en unknown since short- their li.u'en .> sei>araU!d 15 I >tar.-> er m. re a--,o. 'I'll-, lather, KriHst lilinJunuii, a I brother of J. A. Hlinkaian, dieii at , Fort JDodye, lo.va, 12 > ars ago, and! Honed, Blnikiuan .uiid. When the accident occurred at Wtl- cojiii', Bernard wits with Mr. and Mi's. C. T. Neltiou of Faith, with whom he lias lived for some years. Lightning Bolt Thai uiKxpectei and lone bolt of lightning, following by a ix-verbrating crash of thunder, which i ccurred on Tuesday alicriioou uurin;..; the jusl a-J unexpeuU'd sliuwer of rain startled u> yuod many p.onle and c;«i'.sed many tj wi'iiu-. r H it hadn't hi; s. i:vtluiig not :.o lar truir tlu-in 'lln.- 'o : however. hit a l.ll'iie tlec n.-u.' Llv- iUlche.ll Of the A sjti< it h,..ii! • on N r.h Jonvs .iit-i D.ni.ase: almost all tile bark skinned oil the tree, uieturv-s knocked oil t::e kitchen wall, whole house sllak- ui and rattled, aud near apoplexy suf- i'nii b> the uccuyunk.
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