The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 22, 1937 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 22, 1937
Page 1
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IISTORICAL DEPT, r Be* iflome* OITZENSSTAfE VARIED VIEW ON DISPOSAL PLANT Too Costly, Unnecessary Say Some; Ounce of Prevention Others With the question of building or not building a sewage disposal plant a topic of discussion at the present time, a reporter from The Algona Upper Des Moines made a cross-section survey of men and women In the city, asking them their own personal opinion on the matter. A number questioned either refused to comment, commented and asked that their remarks be stricken from the record, or else had no definite views one way or the oth- Should a plant be erected to handle sewage disposal In the City of Algona, cost would be approximately $128,000 at a minimum, to adequately take care of the situation. Because of the layout of the city sewage system, either one disposal plant with a booster pump locatec on the opposite side of the city to pump from that side to the disposa plant would be necessary, or as an alternative, two sewage disposa plants would be required, it has been stated. Among those who Titonka Man Shaves Off MINORACCfflENT Mustache After 50 Years CASE RESULTS IN DRIVING CHARGES LOONA. IOWA. THUKSDAY. APRIL 22. litff VOL. 35.—NO! 16 W. J. Madole of Titonka shaved his mustache off Saturday, the first time in 50 years. When he was 21 he let his beard grow, and it has been growing ever since and he is now 71. It all happened when his wife decided to get a permanent wave. Mr. Madole told her when she did that he would shave his mustache. She replied by daring him to do it. She had her wave and a few days later he went down town after supper and had his whiskers sTiaved off. He didn't go home until after she had gone to bed. SunBay his grandchildren railed to recognize him when they first saw him. HOGS Best light butch., 140-160 ..$7.50-800 Best light butch., 160-180 .. 8.00-9 00 Best light butch., 180-200 .. 9.00-9 40 Best light butch.. 200-290 9.70-9 SO Med. heavy, 290-325 .... 950 Butchers, 325-350 .. 941 Butchers, 350-400 "" ......... Packing sows. 300-350 were askec their opinions on the matter, the following comments were made: E. J. Van NPSR— "I haven't sufficient information on the subject to talk about It.' Ed Cappslus—"Yes. much contamination There is too without one. Even Livermore has a $44,000 disposal plant." W. A. Foster—"No. The river Is far enough away from the city to cause no offense. There is no town below us until Humboldt Why put the town into debt about $200,000 to $260,000? I can't see where sewage has caused any disease, and there is little fishing In the river, and practically no swimming at the present." Mart Weaver—"I am In favor of a PWA project, but not In favor of the city building and paying for It" Frank Kohlhaan—"No comment.'" OUIe Roblnault—"Yes." C. W. NleoaUn—"Fine, If there PREDICT NORMAL CROP YIELD IN 'NORTHERN IOWA Good Soaking Rain On Tuesday Aid To Small Grain Nearly an inch of rain, Tuesday brought to Kossuth county just what it needed at a time when it was needed. Oat seeding, according to reports was pretty well completed this _____ ..................... week, and the moisture will start| Hens ' under 4 ........ HI, . ........... 9.00-920 Packing sows, 350-400 ....... 9(x Packing sows. 400-500 g gc CATTLE Veal calves ............................ $5.00-7.50 Canners and cutters . 250-375 Stock steers ............................ 5.00-6.00 Fat steers .............................. 9.00-10.00 Fat yearlings ........................ 7.00-8 £ u ! Is .......................................... 4.00-5.: Fat 8.00 5.25 cow s .. 4.00-6.00 GRAIN No. 2 yellow corn, old $1.28 No. 3 mixed corn, new 1.25*4 No. 3 yellow corn, new .... 126 No. 3 white corn, new i 26 No. 3 white oats .. 4g Barley,'No. 3 i'™ EGGS Hennerys 2 Qc .I 9c 17| No. 2 Cash cream— No. 1 ... No. 2 "."'"" Sweet POULTRY Sens, over 5 Ibs 1514,, Hens, 4 to 5 Ibs. .32c ..30c ...33c the small grain crops off to a good year. A. L. Brown, county agent, says that crop reports and predictions from the department of ture are for "normal" this area. agricul- crops in The week's weather: Date High Low Rain Leghorn hens ji c Hens, light nc Cocks, over 4H g c Cocks, under 4H: "."!."!!!! 7c April 14 67 April 15 56 April 16 April 17 .60 ..66 48 39 41 49 44 54 48 .86 money to pay for one. We'll nave to have • plant, one of these days." Mr*, Robert Lanon—"Yu. wold MUUltii a Boy Scoot April 18 .70 April 19 71 April 20 66 Predictions for the remainder of the week are fair and possible showers for the fore part of next week. Alfred Baum In Oklahoma Jail HELD, WHITTEMORE Whittemore: William riiggins died at his home here, last Friday evening, after a lingering illness of four years. He had lived in Whittemore for 55 years. He was 71 at the time of his death. Mr. Higgins was born in Illinois in 1882. He was married to Elizabeth Bigley at Emmetsburg in 1882. Three children were born to Clarence Morrall Gets A Real Surprise—Two Months Later Clarence Morrall was about the most surprised man in Algona, on Tuesday, when he was summoned into court to answer a charge of reckless driving. It seems that on Feb. 10th, Morrall drove out of the alley back of the Elk Cleaners, and a collision occurred with one of the local delivery trucks. Neither car was badly damaged, and nobody was hurt. Morrall called Frank Green, city marshal, and after looking the situation over, they decided the fault was Morrall's. The latter thereupon had his garage, The Kossuth Motor, repair the truck and the matter seemed settled, so far as the parties concerned knew anything about. Tuesday morning Morrall received a call from the court house, and one of the highway patrol boys R. W. Caldwell of Garner, inform ed Morrall that he was charged Distilling Plant Securities Case Ready For Jury Here with reckless driving and subject to a heavy fine or perhaps have his drivers' license taken away from him. After the peaceful settlement of the unimportant collision over two months ago, to find himself faced with a serious charge was a trifle disconcerting to say the least especially in view of the observance of the law requiring all such accidents to be reported—and which is usually flagrantly violated. Tuesday afternoon Morrall was fined $5 and costs of $2.25 on the charge and is still at a loss to know just how the wheels of justice work in some instances. P. A. Danson. justice, who heard the case, said his only knowledge of the affair was the charge filed with him bv Patrolman Kildwell. Nat'l Advertisers Choosing Weeklies Proctor & Gamble and the Portland Cement Co. are the two latest national concerns to open advertising campaigns in The Algona Upper Des Moines. Proctor & . yh ° n orof Hartweli Hall, Lola Watwm; 'nay JeanlngB, Nancy's chum, .Fee ^K^^^iMofjiaaS^^ 140 Fathers-Sons At Annual Lu Verne Community Banque Lu Verne: One hundred forty-fou men and boys sat down to n ban quet, Monday evening, when th Fathers and Sons banquet, spon sored by the community club \va held. The Community Hall wa full. The meal was served by tht M. E. Aid society members. H. B Coleman was toastmastcr and the program included community sing ing led by Harold Turpin with Es ther Christian as accompanist. Dr. H. B. Meyer gave a welcome to the sons and Bobby Smith gave the response. Mr. Turpin played a couple of violin solos and Henry Wille. Tacoma, Washington, sang "Sitting by the Fire." He formerly lived here and had great demand for his talents as a soloist, so people were very glad to have the opportunity to hear him again. The talk of the evening was given by O. S. Von K r og, who is in charge of the Boys' Industrial School at Eldora and he told of his experiences in his work. This Is one of the social events of the year that Is looked forward to. Ottosen Operetta Wednesday Widely Praised for Talent Ottosen: The Ottosen high schoo presented the operetta, "Blow Me Down," Wednesday evening at the Lu Verne Child In 2 Falls, 2 Days LuVerne: Itnnnn Dallinnn, the small (laughter of Mr. and Mrs •folm Dnllmnn. foil mid injured one nf hrr arms Saturday. On Sunday she frll niraln, anil the nrm \vns injured again. When she was taken to the doctor, it was found Hint one bone in the nrm was broken. HENRY NAGLE OF BANCROFT DEAD; RITES HELD WED Was 76 Years of Age Wife, Two Children Survive wa o high school auditorium following cast: Jake with the Smithers boatswain of the Black Death, Joseph Leitl; Ben Barnacle, sallmnk- er, Dennis Purdy; Portuguese Pete second mate, Marvin Liest. Slim Bailey, one time physical director of a student tour now commanding the Pirate apprent- ces, Elliott Kinseth; Captain Jer- jmiah Kidd, skipper, John Hanson; Robert Trent, one time director and head professor of a student our, Harold Hcnrikson; "Dutch" Schneider, cook, Leo Wchrspann- Wlss Patricia Pettigrirt, dean of Hartwell Hall School for Girls, Mil- dredKnuteson; Nancy Todd. a ren- s^sssu* i~>a«ir«ffS? «**«• of the rivtr In general, both as to natural beauty and fishing. We reurt; come to It some time, and It •nould be done before any further damage arrives." Joe Bloom—"I have given it no (Bought. Algona will probably have one eventually." and he was turned over to the Colorado city to face the new charges against him. Cosgrove Wins John Cosgrove knocked out Claude Pettit of Rmmetsburg in the fourth round of their boxing match, Tuesday night at Waukon, Johnny is a Kossuth fight- Iowa, er. Whittemore Twins Going Into Movies Whittemore: Iowa's newest con trlbutlons to the ranks of motion Pictures come from Whittemore They are Josephine and Genevieve the Langerman twins, who have been highly praised by Maurice Kosloff. celebrated director. The twins are now under his personal M£ ^tej"? = ' '" *«**«* weewTn^a^rs .-?'.,-V^ 0 . ??"/ e f a of it 1« becoming evident that the nat- supervision. THESE FIRMS WANT YOUR BUSINESS PAGE TWO— H. R. Cowan & Son PAGE THREE— Joe Greenberg Jlmmie Neville Council Oak Botsford Lumber PAGE FOUR— A. & P. Groc. Hawcott & Ogg Christensen Bros. Foster Furn. Co. Kent Motor Marie Clements Call Theatre PAGE FIVE— Clopton-Tailor Iowa Theatre Baldwin I. G. A. Kresensky's Sorensen Groc. Hue Morlan Kohlhaas & Spilles PAGE SEVEN— Joe Bloom Swift & Co. Basket Groc. Bliley's Hoenk Motor Bjustrom's Klasbie Motor PAGE EIGHT— Modern Cleaners Lusby's Johnson D-X Kirsch Laundry Pierce's Cafe Brownell's Harms Oil Brown's Dairy Wilson Bakery State Theatre PAGE NINE— Gamble's Geo. L. Miller PAGE TEN— Chrischilles Store C. O. Riddle Lonif's Groc. Hub Clothiers Acid Burns Clothes After Car Tipover A ear driven by Elmer Frink accompanied by Mrs. Frink of Emmetsburg, struck some horses near Titonka, turned over, and acid from the car battery ate off nearly all of the woman's clothes before she could release herself from the machine. The accident occurred on the Burt-Titonka road, near the George Larson farm. The Frinks had been visiting at the Oscar Norland home. Emmetsburg, and June and Agnes of Chicago, and four brothers, Jas., and Mike of Whittemore, Tim of Los Angeles, and John of Tama. All attended the funeral services but Tim. Mr. Higgins farmed a number of years, two miles west of town, and later moved to town and entered the livestock buying business. He served on the school board for four years and the council for 15 years. Funeral services were held Tuesday morning at nine o'clock in St. Michael's Catholic church, with Father Veit officiating. Interment was in the Catholic cemetery. Pall bearers were Joe Fleming, Henry Geelan, John Cullen. Will Oliver, Martin Duffy and Tom Ford. Karl Schwartz of the Fenton Reporter assisted in getting out the Whittemore Champion this week. becoming evident that the nat Jonal advertising agencies are paying a real tribute to the class "A" weeklies in selecting them for space. "The weekly newspaper is the most widely read, the most thoroughly read, of all publications." said one advertising agency in placing a local contract with this newspaper. Girl Packed In Ice Recovering Sexton: Opal. 5-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Kerns, is improving at this writing from a siege of scarlet fever and appendicitis. She is kept packed in ice until the scarlet fever leaves her and then an operation will be performed. Dickie, a 3-year old son. died last week Wednesday from scarlet fever. Two other children still have the disease. Another son. Dale, has been suffering with blood poisoning in a gash in his head. He is some what bettier and did not take the scarlet fever. Shirley Moe, 5, Injured In Eye Little Shirley Moe, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Moe, faces the loss of her right eye, as the result of an accident that occurred last Saturday morning in the yard of the Moe home on West Call street. Shirley and her little brother were playing, and the little boy was holding a spading fork, using it in the garden. As Shirley came near him she collided with the fork in such a manner that it jobbed her eye, and pierced the eyeball. Tuesday she was taken to Iowa City. It is believed that it may be possible to save the eye, but not the sight in the eye. Lotts Creek Ball Team Organized The Lotf.s Creek baseball team was organized here last Friday night. All the players of last year's successful team with the exception of two are playing again this year. Lotts Creek's baseball team again promises to be one of the outstanding teams of young amateur players in Kossuth county. The opening game of the season will be played Sunday, May 2nd. For games, write to Nick Gengler, Lone Rock, Iowa. Fenton, Seneca Twp. Farms to Get Juice It was reported here this week that the Central States Electric Co. out of Armstrong, had just completed a setup to provide rural light and power to a number of i farm homes in Fenton and S cca townships. According to information receiv- Bancroft: The community addened Monday by the death Henry Nngle, reside'nt of Kossutl ounty 37 years. He has been in ioor health for about eight years le had a stroke about five year igo and a second one a year ago He has been in very ill health the past year. His illness wns harden ing of the arteries in the brain The cause of his death was i stroke. The deceased wns horn in Germany in 1861 and came to New York City when he wns a year and a half old. He was married to Carrie Ward in 1883, in Orion 111 where they lived until in 1899 They have lived in Bancroft for the past 27 years. Mr. Nagle leaves to mourn hi; wife, two children, Earl of Fairmont and Wayne of Nlcollett, Minnesota, and 14 grandchildren. The funeral was held Wednesday afternoon nt the Nagle home with the Rev. Bryden officiating. Six grandsona acted as pall bearer: Howard, Roland. Bruce, Wilfred and Henry Nagle and Bitter Ew- « i -—-««-— 6t Fairmont; Wayne Nagleand two sons of Nlcollett, Minn.; Mr. and Mrs. Howard Nagle, Ledyard; Mr and Mrs. Roland Nagle. LeMars: Mr. and Mrs. Harold Larsen of Andover. South Dakota, and Mr and Mrs. Elmer Ewing of Swca City. 3 Rural Women Groups To Meet In Coming Week Copying the weaving: craft of their grandmothers' day in articles that lend atmosphere and beauty to their homes, is the goal renrli- ed by Kossuth county farm women, who studied a course in loom and chnir seat weaving this year. Now nt three open meeting they will display their finished articles, enjoy a program, a tea and social hour.' Meetings will be held ns follows beginning at one o'clock: Wednesday, April 28—At the home of Mrs. J. H. Warburton, one- half mile east of Lnkotn. Thursday, April 2y—At the lionv of Mrs. L. J. Johnson, two miles west and one mile south Bancroft Friday, April 30—At the home of Mrs. Wayne Keith, two miles east and three and one-half south of Burt. Interesting features of the program will include special music nnd nn Illustrated talk "Building Color Schemes" by Miss Norn Workman, extension home furnishing specialist. Miss Workman will also give a short preview of next Daugherty On Stand In Own Defense; Says Fees Paid PROMINENT FARM LEADERS TESTIFY year's project, "Child Care and Training." Rural home makers who are Interested in these projects are urged to attend one of these teas. Academy Baseball Opens Today With Contest At Burt The Academy began hasebnll practice last Wednesday, eighteen candidates reporting. The team should be stronger this ycnr thnn ast. This is the second season for :he sport at the Academy. The first game will be played nt 3urt Friday afternoon against the Burt high team. Hitting is the chief weakness and constant drills are being given to overcome It. The Infield will be strong defensively with Elschen at first, Wm. Watts at second, Nelson at shortstop and J. Watts at third. — --»- -— — • • • P^BV** c*v MJIlUi tgonard Selpman the speed-bal Windup of the trinl of the state versus M. P. Dnugherty, Mitchell, S. D.. on n charge of violation of the Iowa state securities act Is scheduled for today. The trial opened Tuesday, and testimony began on Wednesday, with loonl farmers holding the spotlight as they testified as to their dealings with Daugherty, in connection with the distilling plant Daugherty hoped to build in Algona, from which alcohol was to b» distilled from corn. Farmer* Testify Among the well known farmers taking the witness stand on Wednesday were Ed Drocssler, Bancroft, Olaf Funnemark, Wesley M P. Bonnstetter. of West Bend, and' Harry Bode of Algona. They told of visiting with Daugherty, hearing ajrtltt.who •"" a no bit, no run 60 Corwith Students Present Operetta Fairview: The Corwith school operetta "Tune In", _ ne necessary hookup and transformer for each line con- uLCt. high was cast «« kVM^tfvS&S&g ef* d ° Outflelder8 . mu8 t yet be with Gllbrlde" '" ' ° Uter garder The season's schedule follows- April 23—Burt, there. April 30—Whittemore, here May 7—Bancroft, there. May 11—Corpus Christ!, Fort 'odge, there. May 10—Whittemore, there May 21—Bancroft, here. May 2::—Corpus Christ!, here May 28—Wesley, there. the plan explained, and in some instances taking trips to see other farmers with him. The state's con- ientlon is that Daugherty was told by the state securities commission that he could not sell stock. The defense alleges that Daugherty first of all had made several trips to DCS Moines. and even paid a fee to the state, and that it was natural to believe that he had complied with the necessary requirements In such cases. Women On Jury Sitting on the jury are M. L. Simmons, Bancroft; Edith Casler, S\ven City; E. A. Gudcrian, Algona; Harold Gilmore, Algona; E. D. Bartlett, Algona: Ralph Herberts, Algona; Maude Jcrgenson, Algona; Mary Hocck, Armstrong; Bessl* Patterson, Buffalo Center; Jennie McCrnry, Swca City; Martin Larson, Burt, and Charles Egel, Irv- Ington. L. E. Linnan It representing the defendant, and L. A, Wlnkel, coun- Duffy To Collect Auto Sales Tax County Treasurer M. J. Duffy received instructions from the state board of assessment and review this week regarding the new "use" tax amendment to the sales tax for Week's Best Story The best story of the week: One of the local highway patrolmen finally overhauled a car south of Algona on lea. after a chase at 70 miles per hour. "Driving too fast?" atked the motorist. "Nuw." said the officer, "just flying too low." Buys Fenton Farm Fenton: Clarence Weisbrod has purchased the 160 acre farm he has been renting for a number of years. FREE NEXT WEEK With every Want Ad placed in The Upper Des Moine.s for next week, we will give away free ojie package of Quaker Oats. Bring in your ad—yet vour Oats Safety Meeting At Bancroft April 28 Lieutenant Wayne Hardman. Commandant of the CCC Camp, at Bancroft, has arranged a public- safety meeting to be held at 7:00 p. in. Wednesday evening. April 28, in the Forester's Hall at Bancroft. For the speaker of the evening, he has invited Oliver S. Keiley. Secretary of the Kossuth County Safety Council and also R. H. Miller, President of th* County Council, and Patrolmen Sterling and West, all of Algon Lieutenaiit Hardiii.i:i, with a committee r: Bancro:, itizens, has arranged for this public meeting and is inviting all of the men and women driveis of Bun, roft and vicinity. He has ;i.,o made arrangement for the etu-e personnel of the camp, 150 CC.: tnrolet.-;, to attend the meeting in a body. the state, and hereafter the sales tax for automobiles will be collected at the treasurer's office at the time a new license is issued for the cars. Purpose of the tax is to prevent automobile purchasers from buying | out of the state, and thus escape | the Iowa sales tax. Duffy received no information about collecting any tax under the "use" tax clause, on any other articles purchased out of the state. It is evidently a case of "send in the tax yourself, if and when you feel like it." Dr. Kenefick Buys G. W. Yager House! Dr. and Mrs. John Kenefick have purchased the G. W. Yager house and will move into It May 1 The deal was made by C. W. Nicoulin who also recently sold the George Miller house on Phillips street to Cnas. Wheeler who will move into it May 1. The Wheeler house on South Minnesota street which Mr Wheeler owned and has been pying was sold to Mrs. C. Reaper who will move to Algona this fall.' Young Demos Elect M. C. McMahon, Algona attorney was elected president of the county young democrat club, at a meeting held in the court house on Wednesday of last week. John Unlenhake, \\hittemorc. w.-is named treasurer. Imeldi DooU-y Algona. Roslaia Voight. Whitternore c-j'd Leo Sanders, B.-i v-rofi named vice presidents, and ( Inra Bnms. Tit >-,r. i and dance acts and the lovely costumes added greatly to the program. Miss Anile Martinek played several violin solos between acts A large crowd attended. Dreyer Home Scene Of Fenton Party Lafe Oxley Home Sc^ne of Supper Fairview:/A group of friends gathered at the Lafe Oxley home ' per. Guests of honor were Mrs '•y. whose birthday was Sundiiv and Mrs. Ernest Punke whr.s'.. occu-1 birthday was Monday. Those pres- fa,, - tamed the freshman class of the Fenton high school Friday evening in honor of her daughter, Dorothy who w as celebrating her fourteenth birthday. Bunco was played at five tables with high score prizes going to Valerian Jentz and Victor fatruccker and low to Louise Drever and Lloyd Voight. Robert ent were Mr. »nd Mrs Beers. Mr. and Mrs. Krm-n ne Mr and Mr.-. W. C. Woodbury. Mr . C . WeUer an<1 their x f , Elna and Mathilda Kuhnke, Esther Leudtke Marjorie Brown, Evelyn Elmers' Welen Ueronsin, La Vonne Priebe Arthur and Ervin Ruhnke, Ernest Skare, Fletcher Burwash, Harol, timers. Ervin Volteler, Fred Greinert and Terence Padgett. Dorothy received many lovely birthday L'lflv A !...-... I ____ ._ __ ^ •* ., Other Witnesses Called Other witnesses who have been called and were to testify yesterday were D. A. Funk, Richard Funk and Catherine Daugherty. all of Mitchell, S. D., the latter the wife of the defendant. G. VV. Blelch of Burt, Tom Berg of Elmorii, Otto Wichtendahl of Lone Rock, Kenneth Bollig of Fenton, F. C. Lovrcin of Spencer, John Kohlwcs of Algona, H. A. Uonnstet- ter of Whittemore, Ed Welsbrod of Fenton, Joe Kennedy of Armstrong and Ello Rahn of Lone Rock. Daugherty himself took the stand Wednesday afternoon, and told of his dealings with the state officials. He stated that he paid a $215 fee for something at Des Moines, and alleges that Mrs. Alex Miller, now deceased, then secretary of state, told him that she thought it would be all right with the securities commission. The defense declares that Daugherty was later told ha had not complied with all requirements ami could not sell stock uiv. Uer the setup he then had outlined. were Mrs. secretary Mrs. Carlson Passes Doani Mr*. Giis Ca-Um. wllo east aiH <„.,. south gifts. A luncheon was .served -Mrs. Dreyer. by lives one mile of the I»oan chur.h. ,..._.. early Thursday morning Carlson suffered a stroke ia~ urday. Her husband dud t few weeks ago. Funeral • c had not been arran-ed Grant, Swea Win From Armstrong AnnMrong: The Armstrong boys - aseball tt-am lost a game Tuesday awayj evening on ihe home dimmed 6 to M,.,. I - to (,ram town.,l,jp. o,, Thursday '•• To Duplicate Radio Broadcast In Play Transformation of the- auditorium stage in the high school into a radio broadcasting studio \vill occur next wtek, Thursday and Friday, when the home talent program of the Amtrican Legion will be offered to the public. Special radio and sound eq-rp- ment will be installed for the i,.-- fowuances. Miss Billie Duke, professional radio director, is in charge of the performance here. Rites Monday, Mrs. Michael Bonnstetter Fairvitw: Postmaster J. J. Bonnstetter and Rodney McCartney attended the funeral of the former's niece, Mrs. Michael Bonnstetter, held at West Bend Monday. Mrs Bonnstetter died last Friday fol lowing a lingering illness at th Mercy hospital in Fort Dodge. She is survived by her husband an tight children, the oldest being i years old and the youngest 1 months. Livermore Rural Carrier Winds Up 27 Years of Service, Todau (Bv tin Nu'iinksitit . & Art Exhibit There will be an art exhibit at the Bryant school building April 2330. This exhibit includes work from the first to the sixth grade, inclusive. Everyone is cordially invited. Baseball Schedules Bill Barry has a nice batch of new 1937 baseball schedules printed up and ready to be distributed containing all major league games this season, and records of the major leagues since the of organized baseball. begiu- (By Jo _. Livermore: Fred Fleming, run, letter carrier, will close a 27 yea service in that capacity, making hi nnal trip over the route Friday Ai. nl 30 and will retire from duty At the time that Mr. Fleming took over the route, which was in February, 1910. the length of th route was 27 miles. It took from 7 to 12 hours to makti the trip ir the old days, depending of conr-t upon the condition of the roads The longest day that Mr. Flem mg ever put in on the route was from 8 a. m. to 8:15 p. m. There were times he had his team buried so deep in the snow that the horses had to be shoveled out and the sled would then have to be taken apart in sections and dug out. His lunch and coffee would be au frozen when noon came, that many a time he would stop at some farm nome and asked them to put hi' lunch in the oven. One of the funniest incidents of his career us carrier was caused by the delivery of a package which contained a talking doll, a thing which % r . Flemina: h«H ntve * in the early He had left heard of. This years of his service. .« MU lel[ Livermore and was perhaps four miles south of town on bis route when suddenly (as he struck a very he \v, 1 s certain voice- caning Ma- rouyh piece of rout) he hi-ard a child ma. Ma-ma. He looked about him. „„ both M.<-s of the rc,a,l. Mui stl -,n s ,, 0 one he stopped his teLm. not out out with no one in sight, there \v,. nothing to do but go on F-er'-' thing went well, and Mr. Fleming was trying to persuade hirn.-el' ht h-id imagined the- wnole thin* box u h C iUti<J< i nIy St0 "" t ' 1 "' '« '»»« bo^ where a lady wa, wa,t,i, g for; In handing out day they al>o Mill, rc-,1 a defeat at bivc-a City 5 to !. Has First Tomatoes Joe .Steil. without doubt, holds the record tor having the )ir,t tomatoes of the .,eason. He brought m a clu.-tei- i.f three luscious lookup crimson bcrno the other day in.-.t had ripened in his hot bed I:ie vuie wnicii K rcw from a seedling which was taken up with MJHH- parsley plant:,, ha, !ivc more toma- i-in in the next J'-e is one of irdeiiei.,. Pinned Under Ladder Tot, 3, Is Bruised West Bend: Little Gloria Gearhart, ,'l. had a very narrow escape. Monday, when a ladder that was leaning against the house, fell on liur. pinning her to the ground The sharp edge of the ladder cut a curl off the- back of her nead. She was badly bruised about the neck, arm» and body. She was indeed lucky to escape from having any broken es^ Clori.. ,s the little daugh- er of Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Gear- N.'U't. !<;•... wmm w:ll •V'ck oi ten da Algona s master Loren Brown Buys Powell Grocery Loren Brown lias purchased the suburban grocery store, house and lots on .North Julu . s from Kred I owell. The .store will now bd known as Brown's grocery Mr Powell was forced to sell because of poor health. He ,s now living on "n acreage on K.i.-t McGregor where he will r:l .,. t .j, do truck gardcnin; . ana laciy. he a pa mag* to the had to move other i.ack- and suddenly the cry of "Ma- ages, ma" reached the 'ears of ra-r and lady. Th both rar- ri,,ht • , i ' Iady cliinbeu right into the mail cait. grabbed the package and was going to «»en at the- >ame time in tear u Comparing conditions todav with those of past years, Mr FJeminl TOW covers 3u miles, ail gravc'cd J paved. His schedule i s8u to report at postoffice. 8-30 to' fo« e in and ^ UnU1 ]2:3 ° '« "' „ own a coin- home here and another in It and a farm located one OU d o S er h<iU mUe8 80Uthw " t " f Titonka Boy Hurt j t .ill <jiesiun>.'. Titoiilia bov. be- i c.'iuc txcited while hunting gophers! •""I fell against a fence. A rusty !••••• i- o: a nail pierced ] lls , u too?.!! a " d kuoriil ' u oul * '-•«• Carl wa» hunting with his broth- ti x Lewis and Erwm at the time. Hie gopher got away. Cemetery Ass'n Elects j W. H. Free.-nan was named pre.-,-i <lciu oi the Algona cemetery u .«o- i •-•lation at the annual clcctiJn hold! M O. Xc.iton was iiain-i .'ind fJana Paxaoii wa.-, ' stlicted a> secreiaiy and tua.^urerl aupeiiiiieiidi-nt of grounds. i Corwith Man, 96 t 111 Fairviev.-: A. A. Johnson. U<i y ta r old Corwiih pioneer, i, .till conmi- td to his home. Mr. Johnson had pntumonm two weeks ago and is recovering very slowly. Saturday. ••••J "u.-tv Chris Behrman Dies KVTKA! (i.ris Behrinaji. Uiuivrult resident for 5J yrars, il'cd XV cdm-sda.v morning at hi* home. I'licuiiiouiu and lu-urt trouble ut-n- th,. t . aUM . 0/ , j dciitli. Fum-ral arrangcnicuts were uiiiiuiuicrd Thursday. Scrvicm Mill be held from tin- | lollu . at l:ao o'clcK-k, Saturday, and at Hie Lutheran church at •>, p. i,,. Livermore Death K\TKA — Liv.-n.iore: M rs . fciniei Ilev'iif, 78, dii'U suddenly \\idiiesdjy cvniijjjr at 7:15 at lu-r home tli-,, t iMt» north II ?'' ! .'"' r ''- *-'»»»-rul service-, "Hi be tit-Id ul aisu Saturday iiioriiin^ It 0111 the Sa.cred Hc-ui I church m l.Mcrniurc iu uj i a t,. r . nu-ut uill be made at Ut t ,1 vary. ' ' Mrv Deviiu- i s survived by lur liu-,biuid ajid four sous Thomas. Frank and Bernard of i-iveniioie and Jolui uf ills.

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