HISTORICAL DfiW, cmr AND FAFEB glaona flipper Beg ;tftomea Established 1865 , JANUARY 14, 1937 Eight VOL. 35-m 2 STONlRlETURJili) ON MURDER CHARQE Township Meetings WSUKTTWP COMMITTEES IN NEXT FEW DAYS Hope To Have Soil Base Completed, Approved By March EACH TOWNSHIP BATE IS LISTED Rewrites Of News From Last Tuesday 't Kotsuth County Advance 12 DAY TRAINS THRU NO. IOWA ARE CONSIDERED trirst work in Kossuth county on tKe' 19ST Soil Conservation program for farmers will begin next Monday. A schedule of meetings to begin by townships, next Monday, has been released by the county committee, of which W. J. Frlmml Is chairman. The Meeting Schedule Buffalo, I. O. O. F. hall, Titonka, Monday, Jan. 18, 1 p. m. Burt, Legion hall, Thursday, Jan. H. 1 p. m. Crescd, center school, Friday, Jan. 11, 1:80 p. m. Eagle, center school, Monday, Jan. 18, 1 p. m. fenton, gym t Fenton school, Wednesday, Jan. 20, 1 p. m. Garfleld, center school, Thursday, Jan. 21, 7:30 p. m. German, center school, Friday, Jan. 22, 1 p. m. Grant, consolidated school, Wednesday, Jan. 20, 7:30 p. m. Greenwood, Bancroft, public school, Saturday, Jan. 23, 1 p. m. Harrison, Swea City Legion hall, Friday, Jan. 22, 1 p. m. Hebron, center school, Thursday, Jam 21, 7:30 p. m. Irvtngton, center school, Friday, Jan, 22, 7330 p. m. A BLIZZARD brought 10 inches of snow and sub-zero weather Into Kossuth county last Thursday night, and Friday morning. The northbound Northwestern train was cancelled and no Northwestern trains ran until Saturday. County plows went Into action as soon as the snow stopped, and although most main roads had been cleared, there were still side roads to be opened. State highways were opened within 24 hours. * • * WITH THE disappearance from the city of a young- man, sought for questioning in the attempted attack and slugging of Glendora Burbank, Algona girl, before Christmas time, local officers believe they have solved that case, and also another similar that happened some time before. The youth has a case pending against himself If he returns here, officers said. They did not divulge his name. . * * * JESSE LASHBUOOK, driver of the city snowplow, estimates that each time he clears the city's streets after a snow, he drives about 40 miles. * * • DONATIONS OF $*3 to date have resulted in a healthy start for the drive to provide, funds with which to' feed grade school children who otherwise have no hot food at noon. The Rotary club donated $33, Monday noon, and the Legion post added $10 more. * * * CHARGED WITH embezzling mortgaged property, Roy McConnell was sentenced to a year in Milwaukee Officials In Conference on Sub1er.t Recently TO ALSO 'BREAK' FREIGHT TRAINS jail, and paroled in the custody of his attorney. H. W. Miller, In district court Monday. A charge of Addition of two new passenger trains to the present schedule o The Milwaukee Road to make day runs-between Chicago and polntf west of Algona, appeared likely after a discussion of the matte between representatives of the rail road and O. S. Relley of the Al gona Chamber of Commerce. That the Milwaukee officials ha been thinking of stepping up thel present service seemed evident, Mi Relley said, after a conference wit them on that and other matters. To Help Children Another point that came up fo discussion was the fact that on of the Milwaukee freights has bee In the habit of stopping In the side track area from the depot west, between 4 and 5 p. m., and school children living north of the tracks have been compelled to climb over or under the trains to cross ^.the tracks. Milwaukee officials said they would issue orders to have the freight crew "break" the train at the crossing a block west of the depot, so that children could got by without trouble, and also cars Jackrabbit Has Poor Judgment A full-grown and misguided jHckrnbbit bounced throughi the window of Ed Larson's car, Sunday afternoon, and although IIP broke the window, did no further damage. Mr. Larson, who lives in the Four Corners neighborhood, was driving along In his usual manner when the Jackrabbit arrived. Mrs. Larson was struck on the side of the face by the animal, but her only Injury other than a few bumps, was a mouthful of shatterproof glass. Mr. Larson grabbed the Jackrabbit and threw him out of the car, then continued on his way. ACADEMY QUINT WINS FIFTH IN ROW, 35 TO 12 Teams Go to Wesley Fri day; Pocahontas Comes Next Week MOLL'NHOFF, BARRY LEAD IN SCORING or other vehicles that might care to pass. Mr. Ingraham, Mr. Moulvlssen driving while Intoxicated was dls-l and Mr fussier o f Mason City, and misled against John B. Johnston, Joynt and Mr. Whitney of RED CROSS ROLL CALL NETS $921 ' IN COUNTY DRIVE Total Surpasses That of 1935, Chairman Reports A total of $921.86 was raised in Kossuth county during the annual Roll Call, Bertha Johnson, Roll Call chairman, reports. Donations from the communities which Included memberships and contributions, were as follows: Algona, business district ....$170.00 Algona, public schools 44.00 Algona, first ward 46.11 Algona, second ward 69.20 Algona, third ward 56.20 Algona, fourth ward 39.70 Swea City 63.50 LuVerne 87.60 Lone Rock 33.25 Ledyard 39.85 Whlttemore 24.26 St Benedict 1-00 Union twp. iTKree New Homes in Afgofia "v; JERGENSON CASE IN NEAR FUTURE Winkel, First Trial Defense Attorney, Now Is Prosecutor DEFENDANT WAS STATE'S WITNESS The Algona Academy won iU fifth consecutive victory last Tuesday evening by downing the scrap py Emmetsburg Academy five by a score of 35 to 12. Barry, of the locals, started tlv scoring with the opening tip-off play and before the game wa many minutes old the Academ;' had a 7-0 lead. However, at this point Emmetsburg made a slight recovery by sinking four consecutive free throws to make the score 7-4. The quarter ended 9-6 In favor of the locals with Barry doing most of the scoring. The half ended with the Emmetsburg team trailing 16-10. After the intermission the Algona boys had things their own way. They allowed Emmetsburg only two points during the entire half, making them resort to long shots. The game ended 35 to 12. Barry and MoIIenhoff divided the scoring honrs with 11 points each, while Thlsaen scored 8. Besten- lehner and Selpmann played a flne defensive game at their guard positions. Kelly was high point man for Emmetsburg with 6 points. FrlBay night the Academy boys and girls travel to Wesley. Next Tuesday they will meet the fast Pocahontas Academy on the local to h» one of 'lUlfiter •(>'• rfaotoi },Trhre*""of Algona'* homes re- 4 ' cently completed, each at an approximate cost of 912.000. (1) Home of James Neville, on S. ' Harlaa it.; (2) borne of Dr. Karl ' Hoffman on N. Phillip* at.; and j (8) home of Dr. U W. Fo«, on I B. North st. 4 MORE GROUPS MEET & STUDY Officers Bring Accused Here From Waterloo Late Wednesday Three officials brought Matty, Stoner, 37, back to Algona from Waterloo, late Wednesday ntentj to stand trial in district court h«« on a charge of first degree murder, • In connection with the brutal beat* ing and ultimate death of Mrt. Anton Jergenson, in April, 1988. The grand Jury, meeting th» last of the month, will undoubtedly act on his case. Stoner will be participating in the case for the second time. At the trial of Warren Dale, first . charged with the murder, Stoner was a witness called by the state In an effort to prove Dale guilty. County Attorney L. A. Winkel, nt that time, was named by the court to defend Dale and Indicated in his defense that he believed the witnesses for the state in the Dale trial were themselves guilty of connection with the crime. Old Warrant Did Job It was a coincidence that Stow* er happened to be arrested and the Jergenson case reopened. Stoner was arrested In Watetlo after a girl friend of his attem ed to cash a worthless check, deputy sheriff 1 p. m. Lotts Creek, center school, Saturday, Jan. 23, 1 p. m. LuVerne, town hall, Wednesday, Jan. 20, 7:30 p. m. Plum Creek, center school, Wednesday, Jan. 20, 1 p. m. Portland, Burt Legion hall, Friday, Jan. 22, 1 p. m. Prairie, Wermersen school, Monday, Jan. 18, 1 p. m. Ramsey, Bancroft public school, Saturday, Jan. 23, 1 -p. m. Rlverdale, center school, Tuesday, Jan. 19, 1 p. m. Seneca, consolidated school, Monday, Jan. 18, 7:30 p. m. Sherman, center school, Saturday, Jan. 23, 1 p. m. Springfield) Ledyard school, Tuesday, Jan. 19, 1 p. m. Swea, community hall, Tuesday, Jan. 19, 1 p. m. Union, Good Hope church, Friday, Jan. 15, 1 p. m. Wesley, Klelnpeter hall, Monday, Jan. 18, 7:30 p. m. Whittemore, Academy hall, Tuesday, Jan. 19, 7:30 p. m. To Elect Committees Meetings will be held for the purpose of not only explaining the 1937 program, but to elect committees to carry on the work in the various townships. The county committee is hoping for a large attendance. Following the explanation of the program, farmers will be given an opportunity to sign applications for membership In the county agricultural conservation association. Signing the application merely indicates a desire to participate In the program, but does not bind one to any course of action. Individuals who sign applications for membership will be entitled to one vote for township directors. It is very important that farm- en attend this meeting because as soon as township directors are elected, the county committee will be chosen. The latter group must establish bases and corn acreage limits In February, and hope to be able to notify farmers of these figures early in March. S HANSON, Swea City, was sentenced to 30 days In Jail by Delia Welter, justice of the peace, when he pleaded guilty to a charge of being drunk. ippfc And you will leant UUT0ABY lJ~G«orgia'» firat colonial r^. aiismbly convened. f 1751. W-Leajue ol Natons coun- cfl organized amid flood* of oratory. 1820. 17- Daniel established £2,500.000 fund (or promotion at aeronautics, 1926. U-Gennan empire w-estab- Ushud through ellort* oi Bismarck. 1871. l»-CapHol building ott W o s h 1 n a I o n. D C.. bunted. 1801. JO— Indian* of Northwest Ten i lory -i. an ,,P? a< ? treaty. M. Mackintosh, 1785 stau« withdrew from Congress, 1861. •«" EARL GRIFFITH, deputy in the county treasurer's office, has purchased the C. D. Ward house on north Thorington. They will take possession March first. THE ANNUAL MEETING of the Kossuth Agricultural Society, which operates the county fair, will be held Tuesday of next week, in the afternoon. Terms of two directors will expire and the annual secretary's report given. • * * HARRY HOEPNER, LuVerne, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hoepner, is one of the "Oklahoma Outlaws" who will go to Hollywood to appear In a cowboy picture. They have been starred In the WHO barn dance frolic of recent months • • » LEDYARD STUDENTS presented a home-written play in a school assembly, Friday afternoon. The play was written by Betty Matzener. • • * MRS. ALFRED Jergenson, Union twp., passed away Friday morning at her home, after an Illness of one week. Her death, coming after a stroke, shocked her home community. Mrs. Jergenson was a prominent member of the Union Mothers and Daughters club, and of the Algona Episcopal church. Funeral services were held at the church, Monday afternoon for Mrs. Jergenson, who was 60 years of age, with the Rev. Shelmandine officiating. Interment was in Riverview cemetery. • • • WILLIAM H. WOITO, 63, died at LuVerne, Sunday evening, following a heart aatack, suffered Nov. 22. Mr. Woito has been a well- known druggist in LuVerne for many years. He is survived by his wife and three children, Harold of Ute, Milton of Scranton and Eleanor Mae, who is at home. Funeral services were held Wednesday afternoon with Rev. Walter of Lu- Verne in charge. • • * !\IR& JOHN ROEI-FSEMA, Titonka, became the owner of the 160-acre farm owned by Robert Callies, a mile west of town, last week. Mr. and Mrs. Carl F. Callies will move onto the place in the spring. MRS. THOS. JACOBSON, 60, was buried Saturday afternoon in Greenwood cemetery, after services in the Bancroft Lutheran church. She Is survived by her husband, Thomas, three suiters, Mrs. Matt Jacobson, Mrs. Wra. Schwartz and Mrs. Wahlow, and four brothers, John of Shellsburg, Gus Pothoff of Lakota, and Ruin- hard and August Pothoff of Elan- croft. * * * MRS. O. H. BONNELL, 75, died last Friday evening as a result of pneumonia. A year ago she fell and broke a bone in her back. Soon afterward, she fell and broke her hip. She is survived by her brother, R. E. Vincent, of Algona, and by two brothers in California and San Antonio, Texas. Funeral services were held Monday afternoon in the Presbyterian church. Mrs. Donnell was a member of the D. A. R. and the Presbyterian church. Burial was made at Hed- rlck. Two Day Trains Reinstatement of trains 3 and 14 were the runs discussed. They were formerly scheduled here at 7 a. m. eastbound anil 3 p. m. westbound. At present this section of Iowa Is served by the two Sioux trains, going east at 8:29 p. m, and west at 6:20 a. m. With railroads showing a steady increase In passenger business, It Is evident that day trains would really serve not only the public through northern Iowa, but also would stand to regain further added revenue with good day trains, running on a fairly fast schedule. If the Milwaukee does decide to reinstate the trains mentioned. It surely deserves not only credit but even greater support all along the line because of Us friendly gesture. St Joseph 3.00 Titonka 68.76 Fenton 47.00 The total donations and memberships ran well over those reported for 1935. Pettit Jurors of Next Court Term Include 9 Women The grand jury for the January. 1937, term of district court in Kes- suth county was published last week, and the list of petit jurors for the court term are to be found below. The grand Jtiry has been ordered to report January 26, and the petit jury on February S. The petit jurors follow: Louis Appeft, Swea City; Alice Anderegjr, West Bend; August Baumann, Lakota; Leonard Baas, West Bend; AHce Cex, Algona; Otto Elsbecker, Bancroft; Henry Furst, Algona; Lennice Freeh, AV gona; Ed Fosgren Swea City; D. L. Godden, Burt; Ernest Hoffman, Lakota. Myrtle Holcomb, Swea City;; Leonard Hutchinson, Bancroft; P.! J. Helmke, Swea City; N. S. Johnson, Algona; Rose Kutschara, Algona; Gail Lord, Swea City; O. A. Laaba, Lone Rock; J. H. Mularkey, Lakota; Isabelle Mulligan, Bancroft E. A. Miller, Ledyard; Jake W. Meyer, Titonka; Helen Peters, Burt; Robert Pehrson, Swea City; Perry Phillips. Algona; Margaret Richardson, Algona; C. A. Robinson, Bancroft; Mabel Schneider, Bancroft; John Tieman, Fenton; Harry Winkle Algona. RAY ANDERSON FUNERAL HERE LASTMONDAY Son of Fred Anderson Passed Away After Year's Illness Schedule. Blr atfd rangy, Pocahontas has already hung up an envl able record, winning 9 out of the 10 games. Academy (35) Em'burg (IS) fg ft pf fg ft pf Barry 6 1 2 Haywood 202 - 2 Kolly 2 2 0 1 Stork 0 1 1 3 Cahill 0 0 2 0 Brodigan 010 Thlssen ..4 Moll'hoff 5 Bea'ncr ..2 Seipman 0 16 3 8 448 Second team game result: Academy IB, Emmetsburg 9. Nelson was high point man. ROBERT LEASON DIES; AGED 78; Had Lived North of Algona for About 34 Years Lone Rock, Burt, Wesley and Irvington To Make Surveys Four more Kossuth communities joined with Tltonlta and Whltte- more, this week. In making pre- Imlnary steps toward a possible rurul electrification set-up. Funeral services for Raymond Eugene Anderson, son of Fred Anderson of Algona, and a brother of 'Homer Anderson, were held on Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock at I he Methodist church, with Rev Edge in charge. Burial was "m the Riverview cemetery. Surviving in addition to his wife und son, Marvin, wnd Fred Anderson, the deceased's father and his brother, Homer of Algona, are the following brothers and sisters: Mrs. Claude Nugent, Reed Anderson and Tom An&trson, Spencer; Dr. Guy Anderson of RadcHffe; Mrs. Ray Irons und Mrs. Vern Sands of Algona, and Mrs. Davib of Lehigh. Raymond was a member of the Masonic lodge and the MethodiBt church. Pall bearers were Irving Urch, Earl Griffith, Bar) Sprugut. L. F. Rice, Holman Anderson and Wallace MacDougall. Raymond was born April 25. 1905, at Wesley, and was educated in the Algona schools. His death came January 8, after an illness of about a year at Oakdale, near Iowa CHy. During his lifetime, Mr. Anderson was employed as a baker and had a host of friends in this vicinity, many of whom testified their 3 Cases piled In District Court New cases fllad in district court In the past few days were as follows: Northern States Fuel Co. vs. E. N. Taylor Co., account Mabel H. Harmon vs. Olvert and Minnie Rippentrop, foreclosure. E. W. Weisbrod vs. H. W. Schmidt, note. 3 Papers Named Official County Papers by Board Buna flde (paid in advance) subscribers of four Kossuth county, xie-wspapers played on important part, and proved their woith, Bt a meeting of the county board of supervisors, Tuesflay. On the basis of sworn statements from The Dpper Des Molnes, and The Kossuth County Advance of Algona, The Bancroft Register, and The 'Titonka Topic the first tliree named were rcappointed official county newspapers. The bona fide lists, Including only the names of paid-in-advance subscribers, living -within Kossuth Le* O. Wolfe, editor of The Topic, has 20 days in which to file an appeal in district court from the dtcision of the county board. Subscription notices 'for The Algona Upper TDes Momes are not yet completely mailed out, and the remainder of the notices, chiefly in Algona, will go out the last of this week. Robert Lenson, 78, resident -of Kossuth county since 1881, died nt his home Saturday afternoon from hcmrt ailment, having Iween ill one ( week. Mr. Leason was born .Tune 2, 1838, In Denmark and cnmo to the United States, when 23 years old, settling on a ftirm east of Algona. Nov. IB, 188Ti, he mnrrled Anna Peterson and they continued to live east of AlF'mn anfl Inter moved north uf Algona where they lived 3'1 years. In 1930 they retired nnd moved to Algona. A year URO last fall they celebrated their golden wedding anniversary. Nine children were hf rn to them six of whom survive, besides his wife. The children are: Marshal of Minneapolis; Arthur-and Robert Jr., of Burt; Mrs. C. M. Gross Lone Rock; Mrs. Paul Dremmel Irvington, anil Mabel at home Two sisters, Mrs. John 'Sehow und Mrs. A. Dixon in Indiana, also survive. Funeral services were heU Tuesday afternoon at 1:30 from the home and nl 2 o'clock at the Burl Presbyterian church, where bur ial will he made. The Rev. Doms officiated. Fix Salaries of County Deputies Salaries lor two court house deputies were fixed by the county board this week. Francis Duffy, sister of M. J. Duffy, county treasurer, was appointed deputy in the treasurer's office, handling auto licenses, at a Burt: A fair-sized crowd attended the meeting nt the school house, Tuesday evening, at which County ent Brown presented the Rural Electrification program and plan which/ ould make service available f farm owners nnd tenants. Tn e present snowed considerable interest in the proposition, and n committee was named to make canvass of tho farmers of the township and find out how many would sign up. The committee appointed Included Karl Ewoldt, Delbert Hnnna G. P. Hawcott and F. L. Ryerson. Other meetings reported by Mr. Brown, were held Monday at Lone Rock. Tuesday night at Wesley, und Wednesday night nt Irvington. At Lone; Rock, Pete Christensen and Chas. Newel were two of a committee to handle the matter. At Wesley, Bill Frimml and Jer- gcn Skow were two on a similar committee. At Irvington, Henry Eischeld was named as one of a committee. , sions of sympathy to the family. Other relatives at the funeral services were Mrs. Frank Dailey, Bradegate; Glen Daitey, Chtide, Don, Doyle and Lavonne and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Fehr, West Bend; Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Daitey, Rolfe; and Mr. Davis of Lehigh. To Sell 8 Schools Notice of the proposed sale of the eight old school houses in German township, now replaced by new buildings, is carried in this issue. yas appointed deputy clerk in the county auditor's office, under E. S. Kimcy, auditor, at a salary of $68 per month. Burt Conservationists Burt: The Conservation League met Monday evening in the Legion ball. About thirty-five members attended. Plans were made for another fox hunt next Sunday. About 20 PWA workers are again working on the dam near the Patterson farm east of town. Reelect Directors at Annual Session of County Mutual About 30 persons attended the annual meeting of the Kossuth County Mutual Fire Insurance Association, held Tuesday morning in the local court room. The usual reports were read, and business discussed. Hugh Herman of Algonn, Ed A. Miller of Springfield township, and Joseph Hauptmann of Wesley were reelected directors. At the board meeting following that. H. J. Bode wus reelected president; Ed Droes- sier of Bancroft, vice president; Hugh Herman, treasurer; D. D. Paxson. secretary, and L. S. Bo- kannon, assistant secretary. It was regretted that the attendance was so small. The association has about 4,000 members at the present time. Union Slough "Approved", But Long Way To Go Yet Another step toward the possible, and much-hoped-for realization of the Union Slough Game Refuge spurred local conservationists onward. Tuesday, when telegrams from Senator Guy M. Gillette were received from Washington, read- Ing as follows: "Purchase Union Slough Approved Today." BUT—lest anyone get the wrong Idea, the telegram only told a small part of the story, and although it means a step forward toward the goal, it does NOT mean that the project is all settled. As explained here by one of the local boosters for the refuge, the approval was given by the Migratory Bird Refuge Commission, to the report of the appraisal figure of a J20 an acre base price for land in the area. The price was arrived at by representatives of the Biological Survey, here this summer. The Commission's "approval" merely puts a stamp of approval on the basis price of $20 an acre, and options as in existence at present. There are still a half dozen or so pieces of la/id NOT undt-r option and unless they can be lined up. the project is as fur from completion as ever. Neither docs it mean that all land in the urea will bring $20 an acre. Some of it has been appraised at much less than that. There is a total of about 900 acres in Portland and Ramsey township in the area sought. The unfortunate fuel of the situation is that it seems like the results are so hard to fulfill, when the mutter in question is one of a ladling, parm- anent improvement to the entire county—yet there art obstacles which seem almost insurmountable, mostly iu Kos- suUi, too. HOO!S Best light butch., 140-160 . $7.00-7.6! Best light butch., 160-180 .. 7.70-8.7F Best light butch., 180-200 B.40 Best light butch., 200-3OO 0.70 Mccl. hi-uvy. 300-325 9.5' Butchers, 325-350 9.4f Butchers, 350-400 9.3f Packing sows, 300-350 9.2C Packing sows, 350-400 9.0C Packing sows, 400-500 9.00 CATTLE Veal calves 7.00-9.00 Stock steers 5.00-7.00 dinners und cutters 2.50-3.75 Fat steers 8.00-8.50 Fat yearlings 6.00-7.00 Bulls 3.50-5.25 Fat cows 3.50-5.00 GRAIN No. 2 yellow corn, old $1.09 No. 3 mixed corn, new 1.06 No. 3 yellow corn, new 1.08 No. 3 white, new 1.09 No. 3 white oats 51 Barley, No. 3 1.10 EGGS Hcnncrys 19c No. 1 18c No. 2 14c Cash cream—• No. 1 Sic No. 2 32c Sweet 35c POII.TRV Hens, over 5 Ibs. H'-lc Hens. 4 to 5 13'ic Leghorn hens 9'-c Luxohnr, No. 2 hens 6'ir Springs, over 5 14'-ic Springs, under 5 . lO'-jc Hens, under 4 9'ir No. 2 Springs fi'.c Heavy S!:u,.s, over 5 lO'-.o Heavy BIURE., under 5 .. . . 7'-jc Corks, over 4'-j . S'-Jc Cocks, under 4'i 6M:C Markets subject to change by time of publication. Wednesday liftirltffc .--- - A Casey Loss, deputy sherfffrww Frank Oreen, Algona chief of po- Ice, went to Waterloo and brought Stoner back here. This (Thursday) morning Winkel said positively that Stoner would be charged with flrst degree murder. He had spent several days reviewing the ?ase before deciding on a course of action. From the Beginning The case broke here April 27, 1935, when Mrs. Anton Jergenson, 75, was found unconscious In her home, just north and west of the Kossuth hospital, suffering from effects of a terrible blow on. he back of the head. She later died as a result of the njurles. From the looks of the home, It was evident that a ntrug* gle had taken place. A sum of (2,000 was supposed to have been kept in the home wis missing. Warren Dale was arrested and eventually charged with the murder. He was found "not RuUty." During the trial, Stoner with Mr, and Mrs, Glen McVay, formed the bulwark of the witnesses called upon to testify by the state against Dale. At one time during the trial, * Winkel, as defense attorney, asked Mrs. McVay "Isn't it true that you and your husband and Harry Stoner planned this whole thing." Mrs. McVay's answer was "yes", but under cross-examination she changed her answer. Stoner's Girl Friend Arrested with Stoner at Waterloo was a girl calling herself Dorothy Appleby, 19 years old, Who was arrested when she tried to pass a worthless check, and then led police to Stoner. Stoner denied they were married, saying they were "just friends." Waterloo reports say the girl is said to be somewhat feeble-minded. After the conclusion of the Dale trial. County Attorney McMahon issued a warrant charging Stoner with the Jergenson murder. Stoner had skipped the country, and it now seems that he went out to Portland, Oregon, returning to the vicinity of Waterloo about six months ago. He is a mechanic by trade. To Invest $50,000 of City's Surplus With a light fund surplus of something around $120,000, the Algona city council, at a special meeting. Tuesday night, authorized the setting up of a sinking fund not to exceed $50,000. &' mciLmen Frank Kohlhaas and Lcigi 'on Mis- buck and City Treasure* Harold Gilmore, were appointed as an investment committee to determine what form of bonds the city would purchase. In the past, although there has> been discussion of the point, the surplus money in the light food has not been drawing interest, and when the total passed the $100,000 mark it became evident that a sizeable amount of interst was not being received on the money on hand. Goetz Farm Sale A furm sale will be held by Louis Goetz, situated one-half mile west and one and one-half mile north of Wesley, starting at 1 p. m., on Thursday. Jan. 21. A complete list of the property for sale wlli h* found elsewhere in the paper.
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