The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 18, 1937 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Thursday, March 18, 1937
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\ &igona {Upper Bes Jfflotnes Wished 1865 ALGONAJOWA, THURSDAY, MARCH 18.1937 24 Pages HISTORICAL DEFT, """! -.r,, f HARVEY 1-1-XT VOL.35.—NO. 11 IUETOL1FE- OPERETTA PLOT IS SPANISH WAR Eigh School Seniors Present "Look Who's Here", Friday ffcANDITS, COMEDY VIE FOR HONORS , The high school operetta, "Look ! Who's Here" will be given Friday, „ March 19th, at 8:00 p. in. in the • auditorium. The special committees working i on this operetta are: Business manager, Louise Smith. Publicity managers, Helen Chubb and Mary Louise Oilmore. Property managers, Dorothy Dailey and Louise Smith. Stage managers, Dorothy Dailey, Dorothy Bjustrom; Ellsworth Brandow, Rex Taylor, and George Sparks. * Prompter, Margaret Beardsley. Costumes, Elfrieda Lehman and Bather Seefeld. Accompanist, Barbara Haggard. Specialty Numbers There have been specialty numbers added to the operetta this year. Among them are: Dancing chorus, Violet Faith, Gladys Baylor, Verona Krieps, Mary Louise Gilmore, Helen Chubb, Virginia Spear, Betty Scanlan, Dorothy Bjustrom. Boys' quartet, Dick Keen, Ray Madson, Harry Greenberg, and Dan Johnson. Saxophone quartet, Esther See-' feld» Betty Merrltt, Fred Kent and D. Wane Collins. Spanish dancers, Fred Kent and Norlne Grelner. The plot of this play is full of complicated affairs intermingled with a great deal of comedy. Due to a case of amnesia caused by the war, Jim Wallington7%played by Dick Keen, was lost in nfej\ bandit infested hills of the SpalKi province of Galllcla. The mernlXts of the house party given by LorKfc.«jnd Lady Murkham (Roy MadsonY :\d Enid Fuller) depart for Spalrty v search of him under the questiov able guidance of Phineas O'RearC don of Boston, Mass., U. S. A. (Don Akre). Revolution and Bandits Inasmuch as a revolution led .by i-!*S mountain dwelling b*n4it», U t* ST. PATRICK A SCOT? Saint Patrick's Day came and went, Wednesday, without undue casualty, but with some considerable amount of verbal argument between ye olde sons of Erin and others. It seems that there is some contention that Saint Patrick himself was not born an Irishman—hold everything, you wearers of the green—this is only part' of it. Saint Patrick, according to historical data presented to prove the point, was born either in southwestern Britain or Scotland, and carried off by Irish marauders who took him to their native land. During his captivity, he escaped to Gaul, where he was ordained, and returned to Ireland, proceeding to convert Ulster. But whether or not Saint Patrick was an Irishman, Bill Barry doesn't care. He unfurled two Irish flags of green, with harp in the middle of each one, and planted them in his recreation parlor in a conspicuous place. Charlie Ostwinkle. seeking another Irish flag, borrowed a third one from Bill. The flags have been used on St. Patrick's day for the last 20 years, Bill said. RETIREMENT OF CITY VETERANS MARKS ELECTION Enough is enough! After years of service as members of the official city family, the year 1937 marks the retirement, voluntarily, of Tarn Kain as city councilman, E. J. Gilmore as a membe» of the park board, and M. P. Weaver as another member of the park board. W. A. Foster, not as long in civic service as the others, also decided not to run for reelection to the city council. Now understand us. We're not saying any of the above are "old men", but we are trying to outline their years of service in community work. A« one of them put it: "I've spent enough time on these city affairs, and now I'm going to enjoy my- seJf, While some of the young 'bucks' carry on the wofl^" Tom Kain was first elected to the city council In 1913. E. J. Gilmore was appointed to the park board when it was organized in 1915, after a temporary appointment in 1913; serving with L. J. Dickinson and E. C. Hartman. Mr. Weaver become a member of the park board In 1921, and Mr. Foster had served a number of terms on the city council. . out the pl»y. Other members of the cait are: Mildred Pratt, Dick Norton, Marjorie Phillips, Edgar Schmiel. Adra Yoeman and Harry Greenberg. 33 Wesleyans Join Safety Council, Tues. Thirty-three folks from Wesley and vicnity joined the Kossuth Safety Council, following a meeting Tuesday night. The meeting was sponsored by the Wesley Legion and Auxiliary posts. About ISO attended the meeting, at which Ed Munson, Legion commander, presided. R. H. Miller, county president, states that the total enrollment in the county is now 231. At Wesley, Patrolman Sterzing and O. S. Reiley, Chamber of Commerce secretary, were presented, spoke, and showed the safety pictures which are proving so popular. Says Husband Deserted Her A divorce action was filed in district court, Wednesday, by Sylvia J. Nail of LuVerne township, asking divorce, custody of five children, nnd alimony as well as attorney's fees, from Clarence L. Nail. Mrs. Nail charged cruel and inhuman treatment on the part of her husband, and alleges that he has openly consorted with other women. The couple were married in February, 1928, and Mrs. Nail saya her husband left her and they have not lived together since December, 1936. Best light butch., 140-160 ..$7.80-8.00 Best light butch., 160-180 .. 7.00-9.00 Best light butch., 180-200 .. 9.00-9.50 Best light butch., 200-290 9.70 Med hevay, 290-325 9.50 Butchers, 325-S50 9.40 Butchers, 350-400 8.20 Packing sows, 300-350 9.10 Packing sows. 350-400 9.00 Packing bows, 400-500 8.65 CATTLE Veal calves $5.00-8.00 Canners and cutters 2.75-3.75 Stock steers 5.00-6.50 Fat sters 8.00-9.00 Fat yearlings 6.007.00 Bulls 4.00-5.00 Fat cows 4.00-5.00 GRAIN No. 2 yellow corn, old $1.10 Mo. 3 mixed corn, new $1.07 XIo. 3 yellow corn, new 1.08 Xlo. 3 white corn, new 1.09 Mo. 3 white oats 45 Bwley, No. 3 1.08 EGOS Hennerys 21c No. i Me No. 9 18c Cash cream— No. 1 37c No. 2 35c Sweet 38c J-OULTEV Hens, over 5 Ibe Hens, i to 6 foghorn b.en.8 Heb«, under 4 Cock*, over 4H 10c Codtf, under 4tt Market* subject to change by time of publication. NO LACKING OF KOSSUTH BOYS, GIRLS AT AMES If RoMuth county Isn't heard from frequently, down on the campus of Iowa State College, It won't be because a mlfchty good representation from this section isn't enrolled there. Statistics from Iowa State College (official) list the following students: Algona—Durwood Baker, Robert Black, Edmund Capeslus, John Ferguson, Locheen Gunn, George Cross, Marian Hoppe, Gerald Jennett, Ha Leffert, Roland Larson, Howard Medin, Russell Medin, Maurice Michel, Wm. Monlux, Richard Norton. Alfrieda Paetz. Esther Pratt, Willis Raney, Max Richardson and Jasper Stephens. Swea City—Donald Barger, Mer- llp Larson and Burton Thomson. LuVerne—Frantz Hartly, Marvin Farrell, Robert Grummer, Dorothy Miller and Will Wehrman. Whittemore—Peter Bauman and Robert Finnell. Fenton—H. M. Burwash, August Krause, Harold Newel, James Schwartz and John Waite. Wesley—Clarence DeBoer, John Froehlich and Dorothy Kraus. Bancroft—Kenneth Devine, Arnold Krakow and Allan Murphy. Lone Rock—Ada Fiene, Johanna Fiene and Mainard Genrich. Titonka—Douglas Patterson and Wilbur Schram. Burt—John Schroeder. Ledyard—Thomas Underkofler. There are a total of 48 Kossuth young folks enrolled in all, according to the above registrations. $26,000 Cash For Farmers Reed. Here $26,000 in corn-hog conservation checks arrived Wednesday and notices were mailed immediately to farmers who will receive them to call for them at the local county office. About $50,000 more In checks were expected today or tomorrow, and similar notices will be mailed immediately upon their arrival, local officers stated. "TTm/t n loo \M ut the bottom of the /nine" MAHCH it—Battleship Oitgon starts hoi famous trip around the Hem. 1898. SO—Print lost issue of Phila delphaa Public Ledger 1836 Zl—^Maruies landed in Hen "duras lo protect Americans in [evolution. 1907 21—New method of mcculat- ing soil ia patented 19C4 83—President Roosevelt approves new Philippine Constitution. 1935. Z4—Robert Kbch announces discovery of tuberculous germ, 1882. JS—Lard Baltimore's lust colony land* in Maryland, 1631. «««v Algona Boy A Motorist At 10 fioyil Granzow, son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Oranzow, 567 South Wooster nrree^ didn't have to pass his tenth birthday to get into the circle of those driving automobiles, , Boyd, pictured above, has a three-quarter horsepower auto, made, for him by Lou Rlke of Arnold* Park, and given to him by h!s parents on his birthday. The irmohine ran attain a speed of 15 miles ppr hour, and so far has carried a total weight of 362 pounds, including the neighborhood kids and their dogs, no doubt. The machine only weighs 260 pounds, and is made np of ypartu from five different automobiles. It runs about BO mile* on a gallon of Farm Wife, Dies Near Whittemore Fenton: Mrs. Theodore Gappa, 48, who lives about five miles southwest of here, died suddenly, Saturday afternoon shortly after a blood vessel burst in back of her head. Mrs. Gappa was suffering, though not seriously from high blood pressure which was the direct cause of her death. She was attending to her household duties when stricken and she immediately told her daughter, Kathleen to call Aunt Clara (Mrs. Fred Domek who lives one-quarter mile away and also asked for the doctor and Father Veit, realizing her end was near. She was taken to Emmetsburg, and passed away 15 minutes afterward. Besides her husband, she leaves two daughters, Kathleen, 15, and Bernadine, 12, and one brother, William, Shea, who lived at the Gappa home. The funeral was held this Tuesday morning at, St. Michael's Catholic church in Whittemore at 9:30 and burial took place in the Catholic cemetery there. Congo Church's Special Services Special services of interest to the members of the Congregational church and its friends are announced by the pastor. Rev. Geo. C. Vance for the Passion Week. On Tuesday evening the immortal play by Charles Rann Kennedy, "The Terrible Meek", will be given. The Men's Forum will meet on Wednesday evening at 6.45 after which they will adjourn to the auditorium to hear Rev. Homer E. Blough of the Clear Lake Congregational church in a stereoptican lecture en the Holy Land. The church and general public is invited to this lecture. On Thursday evening the traditional Candlelight Communion service will be held in the church auditorium, while on Friday afternoon the church will unite with other Protestant churches of the city in their Good Friday Meditation at two o'clock. Concert Sunday A free concert. Sunday afternoon will be presented by the Algona Symphony orchestra, in the high school auditorium at 4 o'clock in cooperation with the Bel Canto music club. The general public is cordially invited. WINDOW CONTEST WELCOMES FIRST DAY OF SPRING Homebuilding, Cleanup, Spring Clothes Are In The Air POSTOFFICE WORK HERE IS RESUMED Saturday. March 20, Is the first day of spring, and Algona business firms, ns well ns everyone from the robins down to the rest of us, are feeling the pleasant impulses to shake off winter's fetters, and blossom forth into the new season. In conjunction with Spring, local firms through The Algona Chamber of Commerce, are conducting a special Spring Opening of window displays, and cash prizes are being offered to those successfully finding the right letters from a slogan, and identifying the store windows in which the slogan letters are found. Complete details of the plan will be found elsewhere In this issue in a display ad. Special lighting effects are being used, and the windows show up beautifully at night. Entry blanks mrtf be obtained at cooperating store^ The deadline for finding the letters in the windows is this evening (Thursday), but answers do not have to be presented until Friday or Saturday; although it will pay anyone to be prompt In getting their answers into the Chamber of Commerce office. First come, first win. Nobody has to buy anything to compete, ANNUAL BUILDING, MODERNIZING EDITION Again local builders, home decorators, plumbers, home furnishers and Others allied with the building and modernizing business are cooperating in a special section to be found this week in The Algona Upper Des Moines. It's just another sign of spring. Small homes seem to be the most talked of subject today in the building trades, and every organization connected with building has dozens of mighty attractive small home plans worth looking at NEW POST OFFICE WORK IS UNDER' on the new Algona postofflce job really got started this week on new construction. The foundation and basement was laid last fall. Now the vault is being poured and the bricklaying is under way In earnest. Ottosen - The Surprise Team In Tke WEEK'S NEWS CURRENT EVENTS PHOTOGRAPH fit) FOR The Upper Des Moines Class "B" Team Goes to State Meet in Des Moines LOST 8 GAMES EARLY IN SEASON Mr. and Mrs. Joe Cink, pictured above, own over 300 acres of black Iowa soil—now nil clear of debt. When they wiped the slate clean -by making the last payment on their loan, they were doubly happy. • A few years before, Joe and his wife, Mary, thought they would never see the day when their home place near Sexton. Iowa, in Kossuth county, would be all theirs. Hard timea caught them with a $7,500 mortgage on the home farm. It was a five-year mortgage. It was due—and they couldn't pay. JOK CINK There were plenty of hogs and corn on the place—but It co|t more to haul them to market thnn they'd bring In at that time. The (."inks hda over 300 acres of land. The industrious fnrm couple are profiting from their almost disastrous experience with a five-year mortgage. They're buying another 120-acre tract in Kossuth county, nnd financing it with n long-term loan. Joe nnd Mnry have three sons—Lawrence, Eugene and Arthur—who soon will be taking over the burden of the farm work. Ottrvsrn: Thr OMnsrn boys' basketball tt-nni gors to the state meet it I Vs Moines. stnrtinK today, for the first time in the history of the school. The Ottosen team, after losing eight contests, reversed its earlier form to battle through into the finnls. The team is in rlnss "B". Ottosen dropped its first three games in a row, then won. nnd then bowed again, finally hitting n winning streak of five straight. Won in PUtrlot In the district tournament at Webster City, Ottosen lads defeated Kamrar, 22 to 18, then downed Goodell. 22 to 16, nnd took the final from Moville, 19 to 18. Coach W. P. Trucsdell probably had no thought of going to the state meet until his team cracked the favored Goldfield quint, 22 to 21, in the county tournament. And then things happened. With John Hansen, standing six feet and three inches, setting tho scoring pace, the Ottosen boys swept right on through and into the midst of the Des Moines state meet Strong Defence Elliott Klnseth, senior, and Donley Jacobson, sophomore, and Leo Wchrapann, junior, nil smart and clever, have been n feature of Ot- toscn's piny this season. Other regulars nre Harold Hcnrickson, center, senior, and Marvin Liest, senior forward. Other team members are Dennta Purdy, Kenneth Sween, Stanley Enochson and Darwin Jolliffe. Grade Pupils In Hansel & Gretel Operetta, Mar. 23 The fifth grade pupils of Bryant school will give an arrangement of the opera, "Hansel and Getel", on Tuesday afternoon, March 23rd, at 2:30 p. m. in the Bryant auditorium. This presentation will be given for the Parent Teachers' Association but others interested are cordially invited to attend. The pupils having character parts are: Arnold Boettcher, Roberta Carney, Irwin Forbes and Donna Jane Phillips, Mildred Galbralth. The cookie children taken from Fern Pederson's second grade are: Shirley Helberg, Joan Pletch, Marilyn Tuttle, Ruth Ann Burns, Marjorie Dewel, Coletta Forsberg, Ann Stillman and Rosalie Halpin. The Sandman, Bobby McDougall and the Dewman, Jackie Button, are from Evelyn Graham's second grade. The operetta is being givtn under the direction of Frances Claybertj, Margaret Hullerman and Margaret McNown. Jesse Bedells Hurt in Crash Irvington: It is reported that the Jess Bedeiis. Pipestone, Minn., had an automobile accident a few weeks ago while they were enroute from St. Paul, their former home^ to Pipestone. Mr. Bedell suffered back injuries. Details are not known here. Swea Man Fined Goodman Hundsncss, Swea City, was fined $7.50 and costs of $2 in Justice P. A. Danson's court here, last week, on a charge of issuing a bad check. Delbert Fisher. Algona trucker, was fined $1 and $2 costs on charges of failing to stop for an arterial. To Dedicate Organ Of Church, Sunday Dedication of the Memorial pipe organ will be observed at the Presbyterian church. Sunday afternoon, at 2:15 o'clock Rev. L. C. Denise. D. D., President. Presbyterian Theological Seminary, Omaha, Nebraska, will speak. The organ is being dedicated in memory of departed members and friends, memorial gifts having been placed on the purchase price of the organ by friends and relatives of the departed. The organ was installed when the church was rebuilt a year and a half ago. Youngster Bitten Dave Shumway, son of Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Shumway, was bitten on the nose by Dr. Sawyer's Scotty dog, Tuesday, while the youngster was playing with the animal. He suffered Quite a severe gash. The dog was not mad, but just playing when the accident happened. Beard on a Bet Roy Crapser is growing a beard. On a wager with some friends, Roy said he could grow a good beard, not a Van Dyke exactly, but a cross betwctn a Van Dyke and a hill billy effect. He is making good progress and is gradually getting v.ell concealed behind his facial bush. Nurse's Oar Stolen Lone Rock: Alma Madison, local nurse, drove h«r new Chevrolet coupe lo Estherville, Monday evening and parked it When she returned the machine was gone. The stolen car is still missing. 18 KNOWN DEAD IN MINK EXPLOSION—Rescue ."quads removing bodies Sunday, March 14, from the MacBeth mine of the Hutchinson Coal Company, Logan. W. Va., where 1C men were killed and where two men are still unaccounted for after The missing portion was carried a quarter mile down stream, a mine explosion. Mrs. Kinney Byson Dies at Vicksburg Mrs. Kinney Byson, former Algona woman, died in Vieksburg, Miss., March 3. She and her husband and son, Oscar, were all ill in the Vicksburg hospital with pneumonia at the same time, but the others recovered. Previous to her death she was kept in an oxygen tent for a week. Mrs. Byson was Mabel Milieu, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Millen, former Kossuth farmers. After her marriage she and her husband farmed in Union township until about 15 or 18 years ago, when they moved to St. Cloud, Minnesota. A few years ago they moved from there to Tallulah, Louisiana, j Beside her husband, Mrs. Hyson is survived by two sons. Ralph and Oscar. John Byson of Algona is a brother-in-law. Kossuth Also Has Quintuplets Portland: R. S. McWhortcr lias hern quite intcrt-kU. 'n tin 4 activities of the fitiniuib Dlomir (|uintupl<-th up in Citmuiu. Kecclltlv he had live heifers Hive liirth to live calves almost simultaneously. Hi- lias named tlii'iu Annette, (Vrile, Yvoiinr, Kinily und Marie, alter the famous quint*. We tru»t lie won't he sued for •Wright Infringement. BLACKSMITH, 76, AT ST. BENEDICT, DIES OF STROKE ARMSTRONG, WEST BEND GIRLS LOST The Armstrong and West Bend girls' teams, In the state basketball tournament, both lost In the opening rounds of play at Dea Moines. Irene Irmlter, pretty Armstrong player,, was featured in a large sports cut In the Des Motntt Register. Other Individual plaje— recognition, but the team* blacksmith for many years, and a resident of the county for 68, were held at the Irvington church, Friday with Rev. Albert Rust of Cor- wlth in charge. During the servcles n mixed qtmrtete, Kev. Rush, Mrs. Harvey Iluhnlte. Mrs. .J. A. Zwiefel and Bernard Rust, suns- the Laurel Hil Elevator Shows $13,325 Profit Fenton: The Farmers Elevator Company of Fenton held Its annual meeting Saturday afternoon, Interment was In March 13, In the gymnasium. E. J, cemetery Pull Frank, president and two directors, biuTt-rs were John Rakopf. Henry, Pn" 1 Nemltz and John Light, whose Seller, Phillip Immerfiill nnd Ben ttrma ««<! expired were re-elected for three years. Other officers ire: H. H. Dreyer, vice president, nnd A. H. Meyers, secretary-treasurer and the directors besides Mr. Nemltz and Light nre Bertel Bcrklnnd, C. F. Kern and M. E. Burwash. Chas. Wels- brod Is the manager and Hugo Mlttng, assistant. Ru- Kunkd of St. Benedict, and dolph Nelson of Bancroft. Mr. EricUson died after n stroke on Wednesday of last week. He had just eaten breakfast nnd wus yetting ready for the day's work, appearing in normal health, until the time he was stricken. Ho was horn Oct. 25. IhtiO. at Oilman He came to Kossuth county when ei^ht years old, nnd in 188U married Carrie Cole at Algona. Eleven children were born to the couple, eight surviving: Eugrne. Frank, Fred and Floyd, all nf St. Benedict: Mrs. Anna Torine nnd Mrs. Gertrude Shay nf Bancroft: Mrs. Clara Olson of I.uVciiie. nml Mrs. Florence Brink, Ham roft. Anna Donovan Burt Band Makes Hit In Uniforms Hurt: A good crowd attended the concert given by the high school Music Union at the high school auditorium Sunday evening. Numbers were given by tile orchestra, girls' nice club, brass sextette, boys' glee club, mixed chorus mid band, besides the following unlit numbers: Dies at Ernmetsb'fir '"'' IU!t s "'° hy { '' aittl R*-' ei '; violin •* ! solo by Lyla Olson: trombone solo Irvington Lady's Father Succumbs Irvington: Herman Christoffer, father of Mrs. Henry Schepunmn. here, died at his home at Lakeneld, Minn.. Friday evening after an extended illness. He suffered from cancer of the lung and paralysis. Mrs. Scheppman had been at the Christoffer home snce her father' became critically sick. ; Possible Rain Forecast Here Cloudy skies on Wednesday delivered considerable rain and snow in Algona \\Y<lni-sday afternoon. The week's weather. Date Hitih Low! March JO 32 Jti j March 11 :ci r; March 12 l;o 24 ; March 13 . .. 38 20 i March H 'AH Jtj | March 15 . . 3S 20 March 10 3!) 20 Rising temperatures Were predicted fci- this section the laM of this week with possible tho'.vers. 2 More Stores To Air-Condition Here Two more stores have signed ton- tracts for installation of air-conditioning units in the near future. The stores are the K. D. James drug, and The Chrischilles store. Dr. P. V. Janse made a similar announcement last we»k. Court Deadline Friday is the last day of filing rf cases for the new term of district court. The March term opens the last of the month, the 29>.h. Bowling League With two weeks of bowling in Jeague left, the Court House vincibles .stilj held in Barry's league. Standings Court House Philips Coffee Shop Fearless 5 31 Kluwera 30 farmers 27 27 LuVtnic H 41 Burt lo -H u narrow L it} 11) 32 22 23 2-4 the In- lead Pet. .70-1 .648 .5U2 .574 .555 .500 .241 .J(SJ Miss Anna l>uiiovaii. who for .'iri years has been the owner and etl- itor of the Tribune at Kmmclsbiirg. <iicd last week after .siitfering from ill health for a year or so. Miss I>onovan had been conliiuii tu her home for many months but con- (tucud the paper from there. Shu was a woman of strong character and stood iii^h with the newspaper men in (hi* se< li<i:>. .She was (if) years of age and was , iiunty school siipcnnteMlcm bcfoic gi/ing into the lu wspaper business. Lotts Creek Service Lotts Creel;: Special Palm Sun- clay services will he held Sunday ut the Lutts Creek church. At 10 a. in. a continuation class of eight. boys ami one girl will be received. They are ijoorge Leniiiiger. On- ruilc Kueclu-r. Evirelt Vidalil. Paul Fuersteiiiiu. Hubert Iireycr. Kvi i tit Mittug, Gerald Kadi;,'. Edward Haack and Arline Kohlwes. Bad Check Oscar Hcnu.rs, t :iiecd to ,':ir i.'.'.;..- , by Justice Ivir March 15. on a fulse checks. H term Monday. -30 Days Lurt, was tc :i the coii'iiv N'ordin of Hurt. charge of issuur-; began serving hi. 5 NICHOLAS WEVUKKT TO HAVK NEW HOAlJc; Nicuolui Weydert, nix mile;, boutli of Hoburtou, i» going to cujoy the pleuaiureg of a ut-vv bungalow, in about three or four mouth*' time. II. C. Juhiuinsen, Jr. of Algo- nu will begin work cu construe Uou ut> fcoou as the frost in out of the ground. The new home will be five room* with bath. Truck Stolen Here ! Herman Erdmaiin. AJgoria. reported to the sheriff's office that | his 1934 Chevrolet truck, parked in j front of his home was stolen some j time during the night, Tuesday. j Wedding License One wedding lictiist.- issued this'. U't-ek was to Virgil J>.-n.<en, dwea! City, and Gladys Jacobsen. VVinne- ! b,ii;o. Minn., by Jlrs. E. J. McEvoy.! clerk of court. ! A few local items iroud'-tl ; out of this, issue Ulll be luUJld ! in the Saturday Shopper lo- ' morrow. Taken To Cherokee William Krainmersr.ieier. Ledyard. was taken to Cherokee, Tuesday, by Sheriff Casey Loss. ufivr a rearing before the county commission on : uch matters, the preceding day. Goes Under Knife Kenton: Bert Olson of near Swea City was taken to the. Ko«uth hospital Saturday by I>r, J. A. Mueller of Fcnton and Mr. Olson submitted to an appendicitis operation. f Ol'XTV -Sf'KI 1 KKS will vie tor county tale on Monday. April 5, in tht .\l&<jiiii courtroom. Supl. William Shirley announces. The winner will represent Kossuth county at Des Moint-s in the state meet. by Lyln by Richard \Vviake; saxophone solo by Hutli Heed; baritone solo by Harold Wetske and bass solo by James lliff. The numbers were played, whicli will be given lit the music contest at Plover tile end of this week. The band made its first appearance, in new uniforms. Final Bridge Party I.uVerne: The last of u series of hriihii' parties wa.s held at the roni- ii'iimty hall Monday evening with i he Mesditmes Archie Sanford. Adam Zwiefel, (Veil Williams. S. H. Baker. C C. Smith and Jack Jackson as hostesses. Bridge wa.a played ut eight tables ami Mrs-. T. L. \VilUams ami .1. 1(. Karrell won high Mores and (Yt.il Williams v ( ,n the travel prize. Swea City Man's Father Succumbs John H. Sehueler. Swea City, waj called to Atkins. Iowa, last Saturday, by the death of his father. Tobias Schueler, who passeu away at the :igc of 7U years. Before death Mr Schueler chose his own pallbcar. j.-,. who were his six sons, John H . Nick of Springville, Win. of Cedar Rapid.?, Geo. of Newton. Herman of Florida, and Otto of Vintoji. Mr. Schueler formerly lived at Bancroft. Services were held at Atkins. Death Again In Joos Home, Lakota Lukota: Death struck again ia the family oi the late. Will Jooi, lust Saturday morning. Mr. Jooa passed a\vay but a few Weeks ago. Saturday when members of the family went to call Mrs. Paulina Joos, mother of the recently deceased, she was found dead la tie-J. She bud complained of not feeling well, Friday, but ate her supper us usual und went to bed. Sh« was S3 years of age.

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