The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 3, 1930 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, September 3, 1930
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th&JUP£JMi i>Bs MOINES, 44th THS REPtBLtfcAN, JSth YEAR ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1930 VOL. 28—KG. 12 LU VERNE BANK ROBBER SUSPECT CAUGHT FAMOUS SINGER AT FAffi_WEDDDJG Miss Patricia Baker, Well Known Eadio Artist, Will Sing:Theme Song. '"' ' ( ALaONA BAND WILL . PLAY MUSICAL SCORE. Local Merchants Have Outdone Thetn- - selves In Generosity Toward the ' Principals of the Wedding. < Miss Patricia Baker, possibly one of the best known radio singers of the United States will sing the theme wedding song of Ernie Young's public and legal wedding number, which will be ths feature at the Kossuth county fair on Friday night, September 5th, in front of the grand stand. For many years, Miss Baker has been featured on the Keith circuit nnd is a dramatic actress as well as a prima. donna of the finest type. Those lovers of music, who appreciate a well trained voice, will unquestionably be thrilled when they hear Miss Baker sing the wedding theme song on this particular night. Miss Baker will be; supported by sixteen beautifully gowned young ladies of this community to act as Maids of Honor and Flower Girls. The Algona Military Band will play the musical score for the ceremony. Few people have witnessed weddings other than their own, and very'few have witnessed a ceremony in all the gorgeous panoply which' accompanies this one, except perhaps those who have witnessed the rich of the world and public offlpials. There will be a magnificent scenic background, and with all their friends and well wishes, the happy pair will be well launched on the sea of matrimony. Local merchants have outdone themselves in generosity, which, together with the fair management and Mr. Young, the happy pair, will start with presents of/.every kind, and nature as few have-been able to start; 4 The gifts ^wukbe.,,-- --£—-"--"-- • ~ week.x Nothing-has been spar make this the most elaborate affair ever held in this part of the country and no one should miss it. Clay County Fair to be a Hummer, The big Clay County Fair'will be held this year on September 16-20, and promises to be even better than usual. Leo Dailey, former well known Algona boy, is still in charge of the active mangement of the fair, and is given credit for a great part of the great success that the fair has attained of recent years. Algona people who visit the Spencer fair are always given special consideration by Secretary Dailey This year the most completely equipped amusement enterprise in America will exhibit at the fair. With a spick and span appearance that is so foreign to most shows of this kind at this time of the year, the Royal American Shows under the direction of Messrs. Sedlmayr and Velare, will present thirty of the highest class exhibitions ever gotten together under the banner of a single management. From the front to tho back of the snow, nothing has been overlooked, not an item of expense has been spared, the big show is a complete tented city in itself, with Its blacksmith shop, carpenter shops, paint department, with a crew of painters who are constantly touching up spots that have been worn by transportation, a complete barber shop, tailoring establishment, a cook house, where the show's executives, performers and working men are fed; the'dining department of the R. A. S. is also' available for the benefit of the visitors to the lot who find it inconvenient to go to their homes for meals. This department can be classed as a credit to any traveling organization. An innovation in the outdoor show world, Inaugurated by Seldmayr & Velare, is the employment of a doctor, assisted by a graduate nurse, with complete hospital facilties on the grounds, for the benefit of all employees, everyone on the'R. A. S. payroll is examined by the show doctor and free medical attention is provided. Truly thes Royal American-Shows iu a. complete city in itself, -yet despite the fact that it is hardly necessaryf or any of the more than 500 employees to leave the lot for anything, -each day Will see a number of the show folks at the' counter of the local - merclyints" making their purchases., - - «- ^ Pioneer Farmer Pays Visit to Algona. Ed. Barrett, one of the old and substantial farmers of Portland township was in Algona Saturday with his son, who was entering some fine cattle in the Kossuth county fan-. Mr. Bartlett is not In the best of health, but says he looked over one of his corn fields and found some very good corn, In a reminiscent mood, he told of some of the hardships of earlier days when the settlers had a struggle in meeting their grocery and other bills for necessities. During the past few years Mr. Bartlett has spent nearly $5,000 In improving his farms with good drainage and-says it will pay. He has faith in Iowa, and says that on a visit to Wisconsin a few years ago to buy cattle, a Wisconsin farmer, after being told by Mr. Bartlett that he was from Iowa, said, "Oh, from the state "' gold. " "Yes," said Mr. Bartlett, you work hard enough." The n Bartlett stands for honesty, hard worK and succes in Kossuth county and Mr. BarletKs sons are following in his foot steps. DIED THIS MORNING Algona Lady, Sick Afop.ut Two Months and Death . Was Not Unexpected. PROMINENT CLUB WOMAN IN ALGONA. Was Vice President of the Algona Building: & Loan Association and District Deputy of C. D. of A. WOOD COWAN VISITS OLD HOME One of Leading Cartoonists of Nation and Wife Here For Week. AUTHOR OP "MOM AND POP" IN COMICS. Born and Raised In Algona. Brother of Hal Cowan, Contractor. Lives In New York. Mr. and Mrs. Wood Cowan of New York City arrived in Algona yesterday for a week's visit at the home of his brother, Hal and with old friends; Mr. Cowan is one of the leading cartoonists of the nation and at present is drawing "Mom 'n Pop" which appears in hundreds of the udmic sections in the daily newspapers of America. He is working under the United Press Association, which is practically owned by Scripps & Howard, who own thirty-two newspapers. Wood was considered a confirmed bachelor when he visited hare several years ago but like Men- cken, ' he fell, and about two years ago was united in marriage to Miss Fannie Dames Metcalf of Pineville, Kentucky, a charming young lady, whose father is one of the leading attorneys in that state and at one time a gubernatorial candidate. Mr. and Mrs. Cowan drove through from the New England states where they spent the summer. Schools Opened Monday Morning, The Algona schools opened last Monday with" much less furore than was expected owing to the mixed up room conditions because of the tearing down of the old Central building. Due to the fact" that the fair is in progress quite a "few-boys and girls will not be UVischoor until next week, but on Monr day at the 1 Third Ward school there of "If The name Livermore Man Was Killed Near Humboldt. Cornelius Hood, who lives near Livermore .was killed early Sunday morning about two miles south of Humboldt. He was riding with John Callahan and the two were returning to the MRS. J. H. GROVER. PIONEER LADIES DIED IN BURT Mrs. J. H. G-rover and Mrs. Peter Kriethe Died at Their Homes. TOOK UP HOMESTEADS AT BURT YEARS AGO. Husband of Mrs. Grover is one of Two Surviving Civil War Veterans of the County, Kossuth county friends were saddened by the death of two well known and respected pioneer ladies, Mrs. J. H. Grover, who died at her home in Burt last Sunday and Mrs. Peter Kriethe, who also died at her home in Burt last Saturday. *. Mrs. Grover 111 Since January. ' Mrs. Grover had been ill since last Jamlary and Jiad been out of the house three times since then, although <*he was not confined to her bed until aboui KOSSUTH CO. FAIR OPENED MONDAY Exhibits are Large and Better Than in former Years. Tues. Children's Day. LIVE STOCK PENS ABE WELL FILLED. Floral Hall Has Wonderful Display. Many Free Attractions and Other Amusements. The big Kossuth county fair opened Monday for the acceptance of exhibits. The grounds are in excellent condition and visitors will find plenty of shade and water with booths provided by the Baptist, Presbytdrlan, Catholic and First Lutheran churches and other organizations where they will find plenty of good food. The Floral Hall. The Floral Hall as usual Is an attractive place. The exihibts of art, fancy work and domestic articles are | if the best and contain mostly new ar- icles. The school exhibit is very good md the shelves of baking and canned Bruits are well filled. The exhibits of Tuit are not as good as usual because of the dry season, but corn and small grain, and vegetables and flower dis- jlays'are a credit to the county. The Algona creamery, associated with ;he Iowa State'Brand and other local exhibitors have added to the interest- ng things shown. The Grounds. The grounds are well filled with stands, concessions of various sorts and ;he conventional rrierry-go-round has ts place. The grounds are well policed and every effort Is being ' made to avoid accidents and provide safety for vistors from all sources. Live Stock Exhibits. . The live stock ^exhibitsj^tere never bette> 'In 1 " either-" quality^ anftJXluantity. The service pens are filled and all who wished to enter could not be 1 acpommo- Hood home in a small coupe when a Sarge car going In the same direction undertook to pass them and struck their car throwing it into the ditch, They were taken to Humboldt where a physican ordered them to-be taken to a Fprt Podge hospital. Hood riled in the ambulance and Oatlanan IB said to be in a serious oonditon. The car that ran into them did not stop. Hormel Kitten Ball Team Banqueted, The Hormel Packing Company of Austin, Minnesota, with Carl Mickels, their salesman in this territory, gave a feed to the Hormel kitten ball team one night last week at the Silver Grey date. -Hormel choice ham was served. The Hormel team was composed of the following members: Waldron, Ditcher; Lee. catcher; Klecker, flrst base; (boon, second base; Johannsw, short stop; Kanaoufl, third base; Hudson left field; Seipman, right field, short field and Jackman, eam waB managed Barry were saddened to hear of hei death this morning at ten o'clock at her home on North Phillips street Algona. Mrs. Barry died after a lingering illness but had not been confined to her home except for the last two months. She was a prominent club woman, in Algona and was always willing and ready to help in anything which was for the betterment of the community. Mrs. Barry was a member of the Royal Neighbor lodge, Delphian scciety T Woman's club of. which she was recording secretary, was ferand regent of the Algona chapter of Catholic Daugh-. ters of America and was district deputy of that organization and she was also a member of the W. R. O. She was vice president of- the Algona Building & Loan Association for a number of years and was chairman of the county committee on Christmas seals since it was started. She was an ardent and faithful member of St. Cecelia's Catholic church of Algona and spent much of her time in assisting in its various social functions and other activities. Mrs. Barry will be missed by all who knew her and the sympathy of all goes out to the bereaved family. Susan G. Hunt was born in Kelso, Scotland, May 14, 1868, and died at her home in Algona, September 3, at the age of sixty-four years. She was the daughter of Mrs. Isabelle Sinclair. She was educated in England and in 1881 she came to Rockford, Illinois, in three, rorty-one, ant ty-nlne. In the Baptist church there were forty-four, in the Methodist, fifty-three, Congregational, sixty-five, Library fortyone and the City Hall, sixty-three. Miss Wallace had twenty-five grade pupils at the Bryant building and in the seventh and eighth grades at the Bryant there were 146 pupils. The high school had 284, There are probably a few more pupils in the schools this year than last. There will probably be a few minor changes in location and so forth before things settle down to the regular- routine but parents may be sure.that those in charge will put forth their best efforts to assist the students .in obtaining the maximum results of an education. Mr. Overmyer stated that there will probably be an assistant at the Baptist church soon. The workmen are now running concrete for the basement walls of the new school building and soon should be ready to lay the brick. Clifford Madson Stole Gar at Humboldt. was due to the Infirmities of old age, To Kossuth in 1865. She was married to J, H. Grover in 1864 and was a loyal and true.helper to her husband up to death. Mr. Grover 4s now ninety-two years old and is one of the two remaining Civil Wai- veterans in the county. He came here in 1864 immediately following his marriage and settled on a homestead in Portland township where he accumulated a section of some of the finest land In the state. The Grover farm Is one of the best known In the coun- Cllfford Madson was picked Marshall Newville last week up by while by G, R. Oook. Legion Sopltmb* 9, company with her mother and brothers. On September 5, 1884, she was united in marriage to Charles B. Barry, who died June 25, 1028. Mr. Barry was for a number of years before his death one of the prominent business men of Algona. In 1899, the family moved to Cherokee, and in 1900 came to Algona which has been then home since that time. The following children are left to mourn, Mrs. Jos. Hottzbauer, Algona; Mrs. O. B. Moore Smith, Des Moines and William A, of Algona. Two brothers, William Hunt of Jackson., Minne. sota, and A. 0. Hunt of La Moure North Dakota, and eight grandchild- Ten also survive. funeral services w»l He beW •* at CeWia'e piatJjQ)iP church of worklng on-the'Hargreaves farm west of Algona. It seems that Clifford, who has been In trouble numerous times before local officials and army officials, had gone to a garage in Humboldt and told the salesman that he wanted » buy a car. He picked out an Essex coach and asked permission to drive It around the block to try it out, Instead of bringing it back he lit out for Algona. When the car was located it was found that all the connectlnc: rods had been burned out. The sheriff from Humboldt came here and took Clifford back to Humboldt. We have not heard what was done with him. Lone Rock Minister in Auto Wreck. Lone Rock, September 2. Special: Rev. Gladstone of Lone Rock was returning home from GaHsworth, Jowa. where he had preached a sermon Sunday and had the misfortune to run into a bank at the side of the road six miles south of Algona. It was foggy and he did not see the turn in time to make it, Passersby brought him to the Algona hospital where numerous cutjs and bruises were attertded to. The car was badly damaged. Miss Dorweiler Has Fine School Record. West Bend Journal; Miss Margaret Dorweiler' left Wednesday for Lewiston, Montana, where she will teach again this year. She has been teaching there the past seven or eight syear and the patrons of the school value her services very highly. She has a wonderful record as a teacher. "Die]*" Gave Speech LuVerne Editor Pays Tribute to Dr, Janse. The LuVerne News recently had the following complimentary article about Dr. Jnnse, who with Mrs. Janse will move to Algonn November 1. They will occupy the J, L. Daub house. Dr. Janse's new office building was started last week. "Dr. P. V. Janse recently announced that he would discontinue his practice here and move to Algona in th™ near future. He has purchased a lot In Algona nnd will soon commence the erection of an office. He has rented a residence In that city. The fine Janse residence in LuVerne has boon purchased by Edw. H. Dehnert and IT? and his family will move into it soon after the departure of Dr. and Mrs. Janse. "The decision of Dr. and Mrs. Janse to leave LuVerne comes as a surprise to tho people of the community nnd a great many expressions of regret have been heard since ()he news becamo public. Dr. Janses came to LuVurne immediately upon his graduation from medical school twenty-seven years ago and Mrs. Janse came soon after. Dr. Janse made 'good right from the start and during- his twenty-seven years here has built up a large and lucrative practice, being a doctor of for more than ordinary ability, Not withstanding tho hard work that comes with a large practice, ho has found time to to take an active part in the affairs of the town and has been looked on as one of the most prominent nd influential citizens of the com- nunlty. Especially has he been active the affairs of the school and has Iven much time as a member of the oard. "Both he and Mrs. Janse have been rominent in the social life of the ommunlty and have built up a large ircle of friends who are more than orry to see them leave, but all unite wishing them success In their new ocatVon. Both are well known In Alona and Dr. Janse Is assured of a ood practice from the time he gets to Igona. "During the two years the writer has een a resident of LuVerne he has eratly enjoyed the acqaintance and rlendshlp of the Janse family and in heir departure The News feels a dls- inct personal loss. Dr. Janse has co- perated with .us as few people 'have ver dqne, either h,ere or k elswhere. Many are ttie-.favers,we havjs asked of him, and never-has he^refUsedt'td.-do Eleven Members of Gang Arrested Last Week in Minneapolis. WAS PASSING^ STOLEN at Benson, Iowa. ty, Mr. O rover came to Kossuth in November and Mrs. Grover the following February. In the spring they built a log cabin on the homestead where they lived for forty years. In 1903 they moved to Burt and built a fine home, where they since hav>- made their home. Born in 1843. Mary Elizabeth Stahl was born April 3, 1843, at Du Bols, In Lycoming county, Pennsylvania, one of twelve children in the family of Samuel and Louise Stahl. She died In Burt, Augus 31, The Stahl family moved to Wis consln, where she was united in mar rlage at Lodl, October 4, 1864 to J H. Grover. Soon after their marri age Mr. Grover came to Portland town ship near Burt and his wife followei him in February, living there until the; moved to Burt in 1903, Surviving Relatives. Besides her aged husband, she is survived by two sons and three daughters. They are: W, E, Grover, Burt; R. J. Grover, Des Moines; Mrs. G. U Fairbanks, Burt; Mrs. R. M. Wallace, Algona, and Miss Marie Grover of Burt. Another daughter, Mrs. L. E. Fairbanks, died seventeen years ago. Mrs. Grover is also survived by two sisters, Mrs. Harriett Tallman, Marysville, Washington, Mrs. Almire Davl- son, Everett, Washington, and two brothers, Win Stahl, of St. Paul and W. E. Stahl of Burt. There are seven grandchildren, Harold Grover. Mrs. V. E. Smith, Luther Fairbanks, Mary Fairbanks, Jehu Grover and Justine Grover and two great grandchildren. Funeral Services, Funeral services were held at the home Monday afternoon at tlrco thirty with Rev. S. H. Aten officiating. Burial was in the Burt cemetery. Mrs. Grover was buried in a lavender silk dres.-. that she had made herself when she anc? her husband celebrated their sixtieth wedding anniversary. Mrs, Kriethe Pied of Stroke. Mrs. Peter J. Kriethe died at her home in Burt Saturday at the age of eighty-three years. Her death n-as caused by a stroke of paralysis. She came to Algona in 1811 and in the tall of that year she took up a homestead about ten miles north of Algona. She lived on this homestead with her lam- ily until 1909 when they moved to Eurt. The farm Is now run by her son. Paul. Mr. Kriethe died in lOlo. Mrs. Kriethe was a member of the Methodist Episcopal church which she joined in 1878 and she was always a loyal an<| faithful follower of its tenets. „ some of the very best cattle, in 'the nation. The poultry house is also full and no more pens are''available. A fine exhibit of sheep' is also shown. Two barns hold the increasing number of baby beeves nnd the young members of the Baby Beef Club are busy with their showings. The Four-H Club is located in the the old dining hall and it is well worth while to visit this department and see the work of the numerous young ladies who are members of this progressive organization. Many Sports, The usual races, base ball games and other sports will be held. The night show, one of the big attractions of the fair, promises to be better than ever, New Grand Stand. The association regrets that owing to delay In securing material, the new grand stand could not be completed The frame work is up and the new stand is located on the west side of the grounds. "Algona Day at the Fair. All local stores will close at twelve o'clock noon, Thursday for the balance of the day In order that everyone may attend the Kossuth county fail- Wedding Principals Miss Goldie Sonnenberg of Bancrof and Fred Erickson of Swea City will be the principals in the gorgeous wedding to be put on Friday evening Hon. I* J,, was at Benson, Oayj where he gaye an ad" ' creamery Dickinson various Hulse Receives $4875 Not to Sue Runchey A settlement was made last week ii which Rev. C. V. Hulse accepted $487 for a covenant in which he agreed no to sue Lyle and William Runchey fo damages incurred when his son, Don aid Hulse, was killed in an automo bile accident last June. Judge F. C Davidson last week authorized Hulse t accept the amount stipulated in lieu o the covenant. Donald Hulse was killed in a com sion of the Wm. Runchey car drive by Lyle Runchey and the R. W. Meyer car driven by Burnell Myers, betwee LuVerne and Sexton June 10 as the Myers car was returning to Algona from an Epworth League meeting at LuVerne. The other car load of young people was on its way to the same meeting. The coroner's verdict on tho case was accidental death. Mr. Runchey carried liability insurance. Born in IWI, Annie A. pirW ww town «j German Bohemia, July 26, 1847, and died AUS- ust 30, at ber how to B,«rt. She wme to *he United States ir» J86J and went Waterloo, Wisconsin, where she Jived ' "" Sbe tlwn caa»e to Algor.a ef ttat y«»r tpok — Consuclo Hanna Identified Lawrence Dcgan as One of' the ""Robbers. Being Hold for fixtradltldh. Suspects In the robbery of the Bank of LuVerno at LuVerne two- weeks ago were rounded up. sin Minneapolis the latter pnrt of last week. Lawrence Degan of .Minneapolis was identified by Miss ConsuelO; Hanna,.who is employed in the bank, as., ono of the robbers. He la an auto mechanic in Minneapolis and has a rather shady.reputation in the city. He has one brother who is. do- Ing time In the Minnesota, state,, penitentiary at Stlllwater. „ -.,-...' • / ,:-,, There were, eleven persons in the gang when arrepted in a beer.,flat at 21S South 9th street in Minneapolis.: There were three women in the gang. Degan Is fighting extradition and .the others were:.given ninety ; days 'in «tne work house on the charge^ ojj, ; ,vagrartcy until they are actually cleared' '.of suspicion In the robbery. ••'>rW Degan is being held on a charge of forgery for forging travelers', checks which were part of the $6,000,00 : loot taken from the bank., He, claimed that the checks were given him by a man whom he knew only as "Jack" as security for a $50.00 loan.Degan made him. A ten dollar traveletfsi check was also traced to a town in Indiana where 1 it had been cashed. Degan's. bonds-. was fixed at $15,000,00. Sheriff L. E. Hovey, state i Scott and Harry Hinck, Who J Bums agency representin fin*t 'Drmtrsitto' A t»e-rtrtJ tt+lA'tl 1 can Bankers' AssoclatiO! neapolls last week pects. They , left Minneapolis wjth extra all that have fcural Routes Here Will be Changed. The three rural routes but of • will be consolidated into two outes September first. Route one Is ill the territory south of Algona and what formerly consisted of routes hree and four, and consists of about ifty-four miles with Barney easier as carrier. Patrons on this route who west of the Air line and south of Hobart will be requested to change ;hejr boxes to the opposite side of the •oad because the carrier will approach 'rom the opposite direction for the present. Route two is, that territory lorth of Algona,' formerly routes one and two. This route consists of about fifty-nine miles with Fred Ward as carrier. Next Monday being Labor Day, there will be no service and the signed by Governor, =J for Degari,,, He.ds^esL a right through ,hWB fr0ra,,beSn& * trnT1 held.thWnitf Theodorft u Ol" buifit'istioli ' *ttffc Werfvki llWLJi A. 1?^SW .fit .<!*>$.. &£ pejyngW, his'sister, b'tian^ar ueloyandtf . are ejnlloyed'i^the'Jj change actually September 2. will occur Tuesday, Hugh Post's Truck in Auto Accident. Britt News: The Leon Leazer family met with an accident at three- thirty p. m. Tuesday as they were coming to town. They entered the paved road at the corner south of the Valley Schoneman place and were closely followed by one of the H. W. Post trucks from Algona. In slowing down to meet another car Leazer was rammed from the rear by the heavy truck. He received a bruised back, Mrs. Leazer was cut by glass, but their baby and another little girl were un- injtired. Mr. Leazer drove his car in on its own power although it was considerably damaged. Tiss Home Near Hanna Burned. The Adrian Tiss home at Hanna, small community north of LuVerne, was destroyed by fire at nine o'clock Saturday night while Mr. and Mrs. Tiss were out of town. The loss, estimated at $3,000, is partly covered by insurance. The blaze was discovered by neighbors after it had gained considerable headway. Its origin is undetermined but it is believed that sparks from a kitchen range alighting In a bsaket of corncobs may have started it. t-a&a* up tii0 noor Tf»»*«f w»»i* ^ w ,»»,.--™ >.--•—-_- — $6.000.00 'ttV'Castv tt,QOO,00, worth of- Liberty Bonds and about $1,000,00 worth of travelers' checks. .The bandits' r , was found the next day hidden in a field near Galbraith Switch. State agents brought the car to Algona for the purpose of obtaining finger-prints. Union M. and D. Club Met Last Thursday. Union township, September 2. Special: The Union township Mothers and Daughters club met at the home of Wlnnlfred Jergenson last Thursday afternoon with Irma Harvey as assistant hostess.' Roll call was omitted and a business meeting was held. A treasurer's report was given for the current club year by Ada' Hofliis. Minutes of past meetings were approved and bills allowed. Following''the business meeting a one 'act;,play etttitW.';"No Schenck of Burt as bachelor girls, "Py- nella Abercrombie," 'a colored servant, Marie Bode, Irma Harvey passed some views around which were "seM to her by her mother, 'Mrs. Joseph Zanke of c't-iifornla, an rfwhich were very much enjoyed by the club. There were about ic-vty present. •''..'• , , Tlie next meeting of the club will be ti'o fast inpevjps? of ti.n club y.'.ii 1 and wul be held at the home bf Guru Bocon in Algona September 11 with Mai'V Hofius as assitant 'hostess, ,. ihe program will be as follows: roll of tne- •.ill payment of due^ ReedUm constitution and by-laws .'jyjl' c^fec- retary; talk,' The Gift 'of the Great Spirit," by RoiVena'JRyeHfCi P* Portland township. ";'... ... r.er homestead near Burt. On May 19, 1878, she was united in marriage to Peter Kriethe, who died in 1915. Four children were born to this union, Mrs. F P. Wernli, Hazen, North Dakota; Mrs. Albert Staehle, Mitchell, South Dakota; Theodore, who died in infancy, and Paul, who is on the old homestead. Funeral Services. Funeral services were held Monday afternon at two o'clock in the Methodist church in Burt. Rev. J. F. Clifton pastor of the Methodist church in Burt assisted by Rev. George Wessel and Rev. S. H. Aten officiated. Tho sympathy of the whole community goes out to the bereaved families of these two fine pioneer women who were loved and respected by all who knew them, Highway Engineers Move to Burt. Swea City Herald: Highway Engineer Wm. Paylor said the flrst of the week he had completed plans to move his office to Burt the first of September. His headquarters will be there for several months while a survey of the state primary roads in the county is completed. Engineer Paylor returned a week ago Saturday from a two weeks' trip to his old home at Roxborough, South Carolina, where he found his father in poor health. Mrs. Paylor and the baby re* turned with him from Roxborough, and are living at Burt. Incidentally, Mr. Paylor said he traveled all the ing to the old home place he found out to the old home place he found even a secondary road paved. Assets of First National to be Sold Sept. 19. W. C. Pyle publishisia list pf remaining assets in another column of appear In another part of this issue, and which will be sold at the Kossuth county court house at'two p. m., September 19. An estimate of the remaining assets would place the amount at approximately $100,000.00. The list of debtors and amount owing will be of general interest. The interest of the receiver in the A. J. Keen farm located a mile or so east of Algona on the paving will bo sold at the court house at two p. m. on September 19. This is about all the real estate which is left to be dis- pqsed of and will be a real bargain for someone. The First National Bank has paid out up to now, forty-five per cent in dividends 'since' 'the bank'' was* closed November 13, 1924. Mr. Pyle has beer, receiver here since May, 1 9: 28, and has nine other banks in the,'.surrounding territory. This next dividend will be the last one to be paid out. Former Swea "Cityan Arthur . ,_ . near Swea pity, was Friday ' and w$j ' ' For the past six working around'"" e,

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