The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 3, 1930 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 3, 1930
Page 7
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The Upper Des Moines-Republican, September 3,1930 Margaret Weymouth Jackson fay Sobb«-Merrlll Co. WHO 8>rvlo» SYNOPSIS CHASTER VII—Will's mother dies almost Immediately after the birth of Brntstlne'8 baby. The cotiple live In th6 Todd house. LoHngr announces his intention of "golnr Into" politics, In association with Pastano, with •whom lie has formed a friendship. He is eager f»r wealth. Changes In Will's office fall to bring htm advancement, and Ernestine Is again looking forward to motherhood, CflAPTBR VIII—Pastano acquires a home at Lansley lake, aristocratic report, where the Brlceland's have a cottage. Lorlng and Will quarrel blt- - terly, apparently over John Poole, and the sisters, loyal to both their hus- kands, feel Separated. Will, disobeying an office rule, 1* discharged. Foofe, indignant, resigns. Ernestine's wor- . rles, and her approaching motherhood, affect her, health. On a trip to flu bank she falnti on the street. (Continued from loot- Wednesday.) ~TTet on the drawing'board was a picture—his last It was different from bis other work. It was a bend la the stream 'with a great tree overhanging the water and the meadow beyond and the figures of half a dozen small boys naked and white In the sunshine, *, playing about the tree and on a springboard caught beneath a great root. There was In it no mockery, no satire, no clowning. It was simple, kind. Staring at It, before ha went to give the alarm, Will felt sure that this work of the skilled pencil was the ex- ternallzatlon after half a century of some remembered scene of his boyhood. Will grieved honestly for John Poole and thought often and mysteriously. : about that last picture. If John Poole could draw like that, why had he never done so J The answer to this was disturbing. Will established his rights to Poole's cartoon Ideas only to find them worthless. Contracts ran out, strips piled up unused, and he found himself working against a vast indifference, more crushing, more impenetrable than that which be had fought for a place for Poole's strip. -But his new inner activity carried with" it such personal joy that he could not be sufficiently chagrined by the collapse of his business enterprise and the danger to his Income. Growings which fie would hot let hef see, but which he could hoi fcepni tn sell. Thelf difficulties, her frnrs fir the future, did dot nterre him M Almost Fell Over the Lifeless Form of John Poole. was Intolerably good-natured and happy. Ernestine was filled with u deep despair imd vexation with' him that lie could he so casual. As she snt, trying to swallow fl little of the food she had prepared so carefully, Ernestine saw flhend of her a long vista of the years in which she washed and ironed Will's clothes, tended to his bodily needs, for food, for comfort, for sex, and was for ever outside the circle of his reality, n per; son whom be saw only to forget when his glance left her. She could bent any hardship, and pain. But to do. without love—this she could not bear. "t really don't see why I shouldn't go to mamma's," she said. "All those silly old quarrels with Lorlng—what do they amount to? But mamma Is going to have guests nil summer—and you don't ,want me to go there." "1 don't care what you do," he said< stiflly. "Only I'll never go to Lak* Haven again." "I'll go to Pastano'Sr" she said list lessly. "I'll write tomorrow." The day enme when 1'astano's big limousine with tlie swarthy chauffeur stood at the door for them, to take them to the train. Ernestine was ad- the children about keeping. , CHAPTER' The Rift in the Lute "I think you'd better go to Pastano'B, don!t you, Ernestine?" Will asked one night In June. The -children sat at the supper table with them, and the Ijeat, taming more sultry with dusk, was already stifling. "It's one way of getting rid of us," Bald Ernestine, a quality of familiar bitterness in her voice. Will made no answer for a moment, then he said, with more gentleness than hat! become his wont, "I think perhaps It'll be a good thing for all of us. It will give me a_ chance to work out some Idens here In the house alone, and It will be a rest and change for you. Anyhow, kitten, don't you think you could dispense with a little of the heavy Irony? If I wont you to stay In Chicago it's in tlie hope that you will die «f the heat, and if I want you to go nway, it's to rid myself of you. Let's think about only the children." "Wrong again," said Ernestine, and laughed unhappily. They were poor again now, and It was so hot. It was necessary for them to go either 'to Pastano's or to mamma's, and this fuct spoiled the prospect of a aiummer at tlie lake. She wondered why she was reluctant to leave Will when they rubbed each other so raw I It was not like It had been, that other hard time, when they were close —heart ugainst heart, sharing every (bought and feeling. For now, §he was poor, but be wag not. She was looking upon the face of poverty that John PooJe had depleted for her years ago when she was a careless bride. But Will, either- because of longer and closer, acquaintance with Lack, or, more probably, because of his own secret happiness, was not dismayed— was, In fact, unfeeling. All day long, with the front bed- {oom door ahnj, Eft TCffl±£J izUl^re. cm. ose J, TQ pay doctor bills, j5. To refinance your car and reduce payments, 0, To buy livestock or chickens. i TO GET PUT OF DEBT * tby«Phig scattered I b]ll» wWe one uniform | W all payment can be «ach month, her, so practical and stern in her motherhood. "Why are you always so: sore, at me?" he aslfed, and kissed her averted cheek. "Tou're so strange, and;so difficult I know It's hard x for you, but I'm doing all I can." • . , '.'. "Are you?" she asked, and smiled in a secret annoying way. Will's temper rose within him. "You think I'm not?" • \ ^ '' . <T11/j I coir .H«iH" ~ PAVM6WT SCHEDULE • - Ml * T 'I'es -^"practicaHy'^ye^ you ofa; Tour "tone—" "Oh, then 1 must be careful even of my tones?" He flung his hands up In a gesture of despair, and made no further effort to woo her. After-a moment she turned to him with her great tragic eyes. , "You know that 1 don't care how poor we are. I can do without everything—you know H isn't material things." But Will lind withdrawn his effort at conciliation. He knew that she was talking about his secrecy over his drawings. Well, h« could not share with her what was so ephemera! that a stray thought in his own head destroyed it. He couldn't talk about Jt. All the strong Instinct of self-preservation for the gift that was developing within him forbade It utterly. The processes he was trying to put upon paper were nebulous. He was acutely fearful for them. If Ernestine did not like them, they would be destroyed. "Don't open that suitcase, Peter," said Ernestine, and they went out and got Into the car, bags and all, They met Madame Pastano and her tall, silent, handsome husband, whose expressive eyes glanced at once Into Ernestine's with- a penetrating look. Will went into ttie coa«h with them, kissed them all goodby, and went away. The children waved to Mm from the windows, but he did not look back, hastening off through the gate, his very back eager and relieved. Ernestine leaned back against the cushion and,closed her eyes against Madame Pastano's friendly curiosity. Through everything that had happened to them they had been In love, until these last few months. Would she ever have Will again &a she had had him once—his fender love, his gentle passion, his strength? Not If she kept on striking and wounding him, common sense told her. But she sighed with helplessness. In the face of her knowledge the starvation at her heart for the old love, the old' confidence and affection between herself and Will, she could not control her pride, her desire for revenge. The word brought her up short. Revenge? What had she to revenge? Will had not harmed her. Bewildered, she could not understand by what steps they had come into this Impasse, i'et there they were. The condition, however unreal Us beginnings, was now real enough. It was beyoud her knowledge, or Ills either, that the rift in the lute had been simultaneous with (he awakening to activity In Will of a true creative gift. (Continued Next Wednesday). Southgate Home From the Hospital Brjtt Tribune; Rev. B.. M. Southgate returned, Tuesday from the Jipspital Fentcm Missionary Society— The Women's Foreign Missionary society met last week Thursday in the M, E. church parlor. The meeting was opened by song and devotlonals in Charge of Mrs. Frank MeFall. Mrs. Wilbert Holdorf read ft paper entitled "Would You Help the Sick?" Music was furnished by a_ quartette composed of Mesdames Rex Wolfe, Chaa. Welsbrod, Elmer Welsbrod and J. F. Newel. Mrs. Chas. Welsbrod read-a poem abdut "Christmas Boxes," The society voted to send a Christmas box to the girls' school at Jubblepore, India, where Gertrude Becker, a former Fentoh girl, is stationed as missionary. Election of officers was held with the following results: Mrs. C. O. Humphrey 'was re-elected president by- ft unanimous vote; Mrs. A. H. Meyers, vice president; Mrs. J. B Hansen, secretary; Mrs Elmer Welsbrod, treasurer; Mrs. Rex Wolfe, corresponding secretary. The meeting Was closed after a playlet, "Stretching the Dollars," given by Alice Glaus, Mrs. Humphrey, Mrs. Merle Meyers and Dale Welsbrod. Four new members were enrolled. The hostesses were Mrs. Walter Wlddel and Mrs. Frank McFall> A Family Reunion— The Wlddel family held a reunion at the city park in Fairmont Sunday. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Chris Widdel of Fenton, Mr. and Mrs. Alvln Maypes and daughter, Maxine; Mrs. George Fink and granddaughter, Dorothy of Waterloo; Mrs. Arthur Reints of Michigan; Mr. and Mrs. Edward Widdel of Madella, Minnesota, Mr. and Mrs. August Haase of Fairmont, Mr. and Mrs. John Boevers of Elreno, Ok lahoma; Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Welsbroi and daughter, Nettle; Mr. and Mrs Theodore Weisbrod;; Mrs. Viola Mitch ell and'children; Mr. and Mrs. Walte Wlddel and family; Mr. and Mrs. Harr; Haase and little daughter, Shirley, am Mr. and Mrs. Herman Gaade and fam Returns from West— Mrs. Kate Newel drove over from Hartley last week Wednesday. Shi has just recently returned from n trip through the west, visiting the Yellowstone Park and at the B. D Welsbrod home at:Nampa, Idaho, and. at. •thr ttoscoe Yeager and Mrs. Ursula We!s brod homes in Baker, Orego", They found these former Fenton people al well. Miss Lydia Weisbrod recently purchased a modern, furn'snod bun E&'.ow and she and her mother intend to make that then- permanent home Mrs. Newel wMl assist wi'n the,household duties at the Frank Bailey home this whiter. Visited Ice Caves- Mr, and Mrs. Ray Stoeber returned home last week Tuesday from a week's vaaotion. They were accompanied by They visited Decorah and went through the Ice Cave there and report this Is the first year the ice has ever meltei In'it. 'They visited the Piley Brothers farm near StUlville and saw the interesting hand-carved wooden clocks Worthwhile sights were seen around McGregor and other points in tha" section. Buffet luncheon— A large crowd-enjoyed a buffet lun- ilc mended that a full treatment of from Ix to eight bottles be used fpr thor. ugh relief. Konjola Is so)d in Algona, Iowa, at 9> W, Lusby drug store, and by all the est druggists in all towns throughout , at Rochester, Minnesota, where he the past t»<* weejss. A *W greatly Improved beajth ancj day. The following short progran' rendered: a violin-piano selection by the Welsbrod sisters, Maxine an Hazel; a duet by Mrs. J. F. Newel and Mrs. H. O. Lindsey; a reading by Ardls Voigt, and a solo by Margaret Stepn- enson. J. H. Castle, in whose honor th,e dinner .was -held, was presented with a purse of twenty dollars in appreciation of the efforts he has put forth in his work while here. The John Cole family of Corwith visited with Fenton friends Saturday Mr. and Mrs. Chas Kenning of Ames were visitors last week Tuesday at the Ed. Schlei home. Mr. and Mrs. G. M, Miller went to Kanawha Friday for a visit at the home of their son, L. B, Miller. Pr and Mrs. J. T. Watte went to Esthervllle last week Thursday where the former consulted with an optician, Miss Pearl Bromley of Lake View was an overnight guest at the home of Mrs. Raymond Stoeber Wednesday, ' Mrs. F. H. Eigler and. Mrs. R, C Geotch with Melvin Turner as chauffeur motored to Mason City Thursday A baby boy arrived to gladden the home of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Mueller last week Thursday. They now have a boy and a girl. Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Newel took their daughter, Irene to Belmond lasc week Saturday where she will teach In the jriior high school. Mr. and Mrs. John Boevers of Elreno, Oklahoma, were guests at the J. F. Newel home Wednesday and Thursday of last week. Miss Vivian Glaus has obtained employment at the home of County Attorney William Johnston in Estherynle and will begin work the first of this week. Henry Johnson, a farmer of near Kanawha was in Fenton Friday with a truck load of potatoes. Mr. Johnson says he has raised about a thousand bushels this year. Mrs. John Ulfers recently fell over a coaster wagon and cut a gash in her leg, The wound was taken carp of by Dr. MeOreery of Whittemore. She has been unable to walk. John Micklick our last year's coach and principal, arrived here from Harwich, Pennsylvania, Friday for a visit with friends before going to Lost Nation where he will teach this year. Ike Gramenz' of South Bend, Indiana, spent last week at the home of his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Gramenz and his brother, John. He is employed at the Studebaker factory at that place. Miss Viola Hauck, who has been visiting the past week at the home of her aunt, Mrs. J. B. Hartman and her uncle. Herman Schroeder of Burt, left Sunday for her home i» Hector, Mln* nesota. Everett topk her over, The meeting pf the Fentpn Forwards was changed and was hejd at the home of Marlye Jensen, last week Friday, Transportation was arranged to 0o to the county fair. Twenty^pne were in r " • Rjefreshraents were §erv» at the J. F. Newel home Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Stoeber and daughter, Gladys, and Mr. and Mrs Oliver Stoeber of Armstrong went to Mason City Thursday where they Attended the annual picnic of Stoeber cousins which was held in the city park at that place. Mrs. F. H. Eigler has rented the rooms over the F. J. Welsbrod store and will open a beauty parlor this week Monday. She has hired Miss Milda Mae Longsholhe of Fort Madison, who Is a graduate of the Iowa Beauty School in Des Molnes. The' Lotts Creek and Fenton base ball teams played at Lotts Creek last week Thursday. Fentoh won with a score of nine to one. Sunday the Waterloo negroes played Fenton on the local diamond. The Score was ten to six in favor of Fenton. The Misses Nettie and Gladys Wels- brod and Viola Leigh t drove to Des Mo.'nes Wednesday morning to attend the state fair. Nettle and Viola returned home Thursday evening while Gladys remained and enrolled for a course in the Iowa Beauty College. The young people of the Fairville church presented the play, "No Trespassing 1 " on Friday evening of last week at the local opera house. A good crowd was hi attendance and they were prfcnounced very creditable actors. The proceeds amounted to around seventy dollars. Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Huskamp motored to Des Moines last week Thursday where they met their daughter, Bertha and Lucille Weisbrod. Mrs. Huskamp remained for a more extended visit at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Wesley Witter. Mr. Huskamp and the girls returned home Friday^ Mr. and Mrs. Harold Steadmau of Carroll came Saturday for a visit with the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Lindsey. Kathleen Lindsey, who has spent the summer with them, returned to her home for the fall term of school. Mrs. Earl Osborn accompanied the Steadmans to Carroll for a, week's visit. Some of the local business men decided at a meeting held last.week to sponsor a moving picture show 'each Saturday evening. Fenton has been without movies for some time and they will be welcomed back again. Opening night, September 6, admission will be free, after that the price will be ten cents for everyone. Members of the M. E. church choir celebrated at then- Thursday evening meeting by having a banquet among themselves in honor of Miss Verona Weisbrod and J. H. Castle as this was their last meeting before leaving. Miss Weisbrod will go to Cedar Rapids to attend Coe College and Mr. Castle will go to take up his college work. Ivfembers of the young girls' Sunday School class of the M. E. church and| their teacher, Miss Irene Newel enjoy- Protect Children in the School Busses. Swea city Herald: Complaint is made by consolidated school authorities in this region that automobile .drivers do not come to a'full stop before they pass school busses which are unloading pupils. More than the usual amount of trouble is reported by the Grant township school authorities, and they ask that section 6079- C8 of the Iowa code be reprinted for general Information. The section reads as follows: "Full stop required—-penalty: The driver or operator of every motor vehicle when meeting or overtaking a school bus shall bring said vehicle to a full stop at least five feet from the front or rear, as the case may be-, of such bus when pupils are being taken upon or discharged from said bus, and shall keep said vehicle at a standstill until all said pupils have entered said bus, or have alighted therefrom and reached a place of reasonable safety. A violation of this section shall constitute a misdemeanor, and any person convicted thereof shall be punished by imprisonment in the county Jail not more than thirty days, or by a fine not ex* ceeding one hundred dollars." Carlisle Wins First at the State Fain Champion: A. C. Carlisle of Whltte- moro won first on a ten-ear exhibit of Carlisle's Golden Dent corn at the Iowa State Fair this week, while hl8 son. Gordon won second on ten ears and second on single ear. A photo of Mr. Carlisle holding a prize winning ear of corn appeared in the Evening Tribune this morning. Remaining Assets of the First National Batik of Alpontx, Iowa, to be offered at PUBLIC SALE At the Court House at Algona, Iowa Friday, September 19th, 1930 at 2 p. m. The undersigned receiver of the First National Bank of Algona, Iowa, will offer at public sale to the highest bidder for cash, subject to the approval of the Comptroller of the Currency of the United States and to confirmation by a court of competent jurisdiction, without recourse and without warranty of any kind or character, at the Court House in Algona, Iowa, on the 19th day of September A. D., 1930, all remaining assets of the said First National Bank of Algona, Iowa, and Judgments obtained upon stock assess ments, less such items as may be paid or otherwise disposed of prior to the said date of sale heretofore mentioned. List of assets to be offered for sale: NAME Amount Asset No. 24—Beardsley & Wendt $2,000.00 Asset No. 31—W. S. Bilsborough 700.00 Aaseb No. 38—1> F. Bonnett '... 17.89 Asset No. 44—L. A. & May Rlnqulst Brlssou .. 1,000.00 Asset No. 47—M. J. & Lois I Brogan 400.00 (Endorser Ben P. Sorenson) Asset No. 54—L. O. Bush 10.00 Asset No. 55—E. B. Butler 68.00 Asset No. 64—F. B. Carter 10.00 Asset No. 75—E. W. & Stella Cook and E. L. & Mary Hayne 8,000.00 Asset No. 89—R. O. Danson 75.00 Aset No. 90—R. O. Danson 2,000.00 (Endorser W. C. Danson, bankrupt) Asset No. 91—W. C. Danson (bankrupt) 3,412.33 Asset No. 94—Roy . Davis 1.00 Asset No. 117—-M. C. Frandsen 100.00 Asset No. 148—John Guderian 2.83 Asset No. 150—John Guderian 80.0T Asset No. 153—Ben H. and Adclla Halford 75.00 Asset No. 186—Jas. M. & Mrs. Jas. M-Hansen.. 145.00 Asset No. 191—Albert N. Johnson 50.09 Asset No. 208—John Kramer Asset No. 237—Carl H.,Marshall Asset Nos 240—N. Miller Asset No. 327—Adeline J. & J. H. Rlckard Asset No. 328—Mrs. J. H. Rickard 35.00 57.00 25.00 Asset No. 241—O. L. & Mrs. L, P. Miller ........ 530.00 Asset No. 250—Leslie Monk 208.06 Endorser C. H. Klamp (bankrupt). Asset No. 260—Bessie U. & M. M. Morrow .... 954.92 Asset No. 298—Ray E. & Clara May Olson .... MU.OO Asset No. 300—L. M. Owen 4(12.20 Asset No. 319—Florence & Jason Pratt 5.15 250.00 35.00 Asset No. 383—L. C. Seward 724.00 Asset No. 387—L. Singleton Estate. 30.35 Asset No. 388—L. Singleton Estate 470.00 Asset No. 392—Ben P. Sorenson 279.00 Endorser Seward & Vincent. Asset JNo. 393—Ben F. Sorenson 800.00 Endorser'H. Sorenson (deceased) Asset No. 394—H. Sorenson (deceased) 100.00 Asset No. 409—Wm. B. Spear 137.97 Asset No,. «2—Wm. B. Spear 100.00 Asset No. 414—J. W. Speraw 500.00 Asset No. 432—H. L. Stoner 115.00 Asset No. 441—E. A. Taylor (bankrupt) 1,500.00 Asset No. 456—Floyd & Grace V. Turner ...... 21,50 Asset No. 464—Michael M. & Anna M. Wagner 37.42 Asset No. 522—Algona Brick & Tile Co 2,447.85 Asset No. 523^—Mildred Si Norma Bailey 297.64 Mildred has taken -bankruptcy. «I Tuesday "evening of last week and a theatre .party 1 at the Call theater afterward. ; The Misses Agnes Goetsch, Lillian Boevers, Viola Light, Nettie Weisbrod, Frances Bailey, Alice Glaus andlMrs. Merle Welsbrod were invited ' ' " Park i Asset No. 527-W L. Dally. . . .................. 500.00 ,. , , ,„. Mrs.-H. P. Weisbrod^ and children, Shelby and Iva, went to Des Moihes on Wf.onesday to attend the state fair. From there they went to Clurinrta for a short visit at the home of Mrs. Weisbrod's daughter, Mrs. Frank Worrell. la'ieri.they took Iva to Council Bluffs vlr.fre she will attend the Junior college for the deaf this year. Mrs. Weisbrod and Shelby returned home the first of the week. FRIEND SAID "TAKE KONJOLA" NOW HAS HEALTH Rare Merit of New and Different Medicine is Shown * in Stubborn Case. Asset No. 528—W. L. Dally 155.00 Asset No. 529—W. L. Dally 50.00 Asset No. 535—J., A. Fraser ., , 231.93 Asset No. 536—J. A, ,Fraser. . .'i 450.00 Asset, No. 537—J, A, Fraser,',.,'; 240,00 Asset No. 538—J. A.YFraser -.', Asset No., 639—RI Of Fry ... 85,00 331.00 Asset No. 546—L. J. Hendren .... vi, 800.00 25.00 73.00 Asset No. 547—L. J. Hendren Asset No. 548—L. J. Henrdren Asset No. 554—C. H. Klamp (bankrupt) ' 200.00 Asset No. 555—C. H. "' Asset No. 577—C. P. MB, VERNE HINDS. "I tried medicines for a year and a lalf but without any lasting relief 'rom my ailments," said Mr. Verne linds, 907 Reber avenue, Waterloo. "I >108>ted with gas after every meal and I became very short of breath. My stomach was ,sore even to touch. I suffered from severe headaches daily. Occasional dizzy spells came over me, and I could hardly enjoy a meal no matter how little I ate. "A friend recommended Konjola and so I put it. to the test. The first few doses went right to work on my pois- >ned system and as I continued the leatment my ailments vanished. Gas blpating is gone, I never have headaches any more, constipation is relieved, and ;he pains are gone from my side. Now : eat anything and enjoy my meals. In act, I (eel a hundred per cent better in every way. I shall be glad to tell anypne personally what this wonderful Sonjola did for me." An unusual case, you ask? Not at all; the files Pf Konjola are filled to verflowing with such grateful endorsements. sincere and It is recom- Klamp 880.00 McCormick 1.130.00 Asset No. 586—Walter S. Steven (bankrupt) .... 585.00 Asset No. 587—Walter S. Steven 75.00 Asset No. 588—Walter S. Steven 280.00 Asset No. 590—John Storm 900.00 Asset No. 591—Louis Stumbo 117.50 Asset No. 594—J. C. Todd 30.00 Asset No. 601—Ira G. Vincent, 250.00 Asset No. 602—V. W. & Olive Waitman 277.04 Asset No. 615—A. C. Ferguson 111.17 Asset No. 616—A. C. Ferguson 225.00 Asset No. 617—A. C. Ferguson 430.00 Asset No. 618—A. C. Ferguson 1.980,00 Asset No. 619—-A. C. Ferguson 3,180.00 Asset No. 620—Wm. K. Ferguson (bankrupt) .. 5.500.00 Asset No. 623—Wm. K. Ferguson (bankrupt) ..13,128.52 Asset No. 625—Fussell P. Jessup 930.00 Asset No. 634—W. A. Ladendorf 383.52 Asset No. 639—L. C. Madison 1,275.00 Asset No. 642—J. P. McFadden Estate 1,100.00 Asset No. 643—Lou McMurray 90.00 Asset No.646—T. H. Robertson 350.00 Asset No. 647—Chas. & Mrs. Chas. Tarrant 550.00 GROUP 2—OTHER ASSETS. { Asset No. 654—F. J. Brandow, overdrafts 2.25 | Astet No. 660—S. R. Durbin, overdraft 1.33 Asset No. 665—Wilbur Foxwell, overdraft 1.00 Asset No. 716—Wm. K. Ferguson, overdraft 1,245.95 Asset No. 719—P. G. Strandberg Estate, overdraft 53.96 Asset No. 709—Mrs. P, W. Cavanaugh & E. W. Benson, check on State Bank, Danver, S. D. 10.00 Asset No.710—Lev! Hendren, interest coupon.. 70.00 GROUP 3—REAL ESTATE. Asset No. 729—McWhorter farm 2,150.00 About eight per cent Interest in 280 acres. Held by trustee for numerous banks. GROUP 4—FURNITURE & FIXTURES Asset No. 700—Furniture & Fixtures 3.558.50 1 roll top desk, 1 flat top desk, 1 tall bookkeeper's desk, 1 Hedman check writer, 1 tall steel book cabinet, 1 steel note case, 1 old Burrough's posting machine, 3 tall bookkeepers' stools, 2 office chairs, 4 section filing cabinet, 1 Royal wide carriage typewriter. GROUP 5—STOCK ASSESSMENT JUDGMENTS. A. C. Ferguson 2,000.00 Sarah E. Foster 500.00 GROUP 6—NOTE JUDGMENTS. Asset No. 12—Ira Ashing 600.00 Int. fees and costs to be added. Asset No. 136—E. J, Green 1,900.00 Int. fees and costs to be added. Asset No. 137—H. E. Green 156 00 Int. fees and costs to be added. 35.00 240.00 2,350.00 200,00 50 00 Asset No. 143—H. E. Green 500 00 Asset No. 188—Hans P. & Myrtle M. Johanson .. 1,030 00 In judgment against Frank Vera. Asset No. 204—Will Kollasch, endorser Violet Goeders, In Judgment against Violet Goeders 130 00 Asset No. 264—C. R, Madson 350 00 Asset No. 265—O. R. Madson 93 QQ Int. fees and costs to be added. Asset No. 309—W. T. Pilcher 50.00 Int. fees and costs to be added. Asset No. 311—C. H. Potter 2,716 75 Asset No. 312—C. H. Potter 3,000.00 Int. fees and costs to be added. Asset No. 347—O. K. Romstad 44,69 Asset No. 349—O. K. Romstad 10100 Asset No. 350—O. K. Romstad 200.00 Int. fees and costs to be added. Asset No. 370—Fritz Schenweier 100 00 Asset No, 430—Thos. L. Steven 10.96 Asset No. 461—Frank Vera 445.00 Int. fees and costs to be added. Asset Np. 580—Alex & Lizzie McLean 575.00 Asset No. 575—Pete & Mary Murtha 66 84 Asset No. 576—Pete & Mary Murtha 1,671.00 Int. fees and costs to be added. Asset No. 597—E. L. Vincent 85.00 Asset No. 698—E. L. Vincent 2,377.37 Int. fees and costs to be added. Asset No. 603—W. A. Wentworth 575.00 Int. fees and costs to be added. Asset No. 640—John & Mary Murtha 500.00 Int. fees and costs to be added. Asset No. 779—W. T. Pilcher 95.00 Asset No. 780—Walter S. Anderson 336.48 Asset No. 781—C. M. Dalley 2,805.60 Asset No. 782—W. C. Danson (bankrupt) 2,754.90 Asset No. 783—D. P. Fans 3,364.18 Asset No 784—George Larson 336.48 Asset No. 785—L. Lauritsion 72.00 Asset No., 780—Otto Loabes 284.M Asset No. 787—C. F. Momyer 865.00 Asset No. 788—L. R. Morrison 3,372.08 Asset No. 789—J. F. Steven 720.00 Asset No. 790—G. U. Squire 240.47 GROUP 7—ADDITIONAL ASSETS ACQUIRED. Assset No. 746—E. A. Seward & V. T. Vincent.. 1,763.55 Asset No. 751—B. H. Potter 40.00 Asset No. 765--V. T. Vincent 902.71 Asset No. 766—E. A. Seward 2,121.65 Asset No. 767—Seward & Vlncoht 1,734.21 Asset No. 768—Z. G. Gibson 709.00 Asset No, 772—Leroy Barton, bankrupt 1,199.00 Asset No. 773—Leroy Barton 407.80 Asset No. 774—C. H. Klamp, bankrupt 2,000.00 Asset No. 775—O. H. Klamp. bankrupt 1,641.00 Asset No. 776—Geo. Steil 378.55 Endorser C. H. Klamp (bankrupt). Aaet) NoV 777—R. W. Buttterfield 2/000.00 Endorser C. H, Klamp (bankrupt). Asset No. 791—Grant Anderson, note 10.00 Asset No. 792—J. F. Andrews, note 150.00 Asset No. 793—J, F. Andrews, note 400.00 Asset No. 794—C. W. Barrett, note 70.00 Asset No. 795—L. T. -Benjamln» note 95.00 Asset No. 796—Julius Bllnkman, note 33.00 Asset No. 797—Chas. R. Boyd, note ,.. 225.00 Asset No. 798—John Brlggs, note 45.00 Asset No. 799—Edgar Brltton, note 20.00 Asset No. 800—A. Butterfield, note "1,000.00 Asset No. 801—R. W. Butterfield, note 150.00. Asset No. 802—E, D. Clark, note 278.00 Asset No. 803—W. H. Culbertson, note 100.00 Asset No. 804—W. H. Culbertson, note 800.DQ Asset No. 805—J. W. Dolder, note 344.63. , Asset No. 808—Harry Eggert, note ' 9.29 Asset No. 807—Harry Elmore, note ,'. '680,00. '. Asset No. 808—Dale Ferguson, note ,.„. ,<"< 193,00, Asset No. 809—Dale Ferguson, note .,...,.,..,, 2,000.00 ' Asset No.| 810—Dale Ferguson, note .., ,\ 984.00 Aset No. 811—R. G'. Fry, note u . 760.00 Asset No. 812—Wm. E. Green, note 3,999,75 Asset No, 813—Roy Haag, note 320,00 Asset No, 814—Mrs. Ben Halford & Oliver L. Jennings, note •...,. i..... 8,40 Asset No. 815—B, F. Hartzell, note .'.. 138,12 Asset No. 816—James w.,Higbee,, Asset-.No. 817—James, W/SiBbee.t- Asset No. 138—H. E. Green Asset No. 139—H. E. Green Asset No. 140—H. E. Green Asset No. 141—H, E. Green Asset No. 142—H, E. Green Asset No. 820—James W. Higbee, note 25.00 Asset Np. 821—Clarence Hopkins, n6te 40.85 Asset No. 822—Truman L. Johnson, note 300.00 Asset No. 823—Matt & E). J. Kelley, note ...... 47.00 Asset No. 824—A. M. Laidley, note 20.00 Asset No. 825—L. Lauritzon, note 124.38 Asset No. 826—J. A. Laurltaon;; note 175.00 Asset No. 827—J. W. Martin/ note 2,426.73 Asset No. 828—J. W. Martin, note , 134.63 Asset No. 829—J. W. Martin, note 900.00 Asset No. 830—W. L, McElhinney, note 4,000.00 Asset No. 831—Wm, McKenzie, note 173.00 . Asset No, 832—W. L. McElhinney, note 1,982.50 ' Asset No. 833—Glenn H. Mitchell &; Edw. Jergenson, note 20,00 Asset No. 834—Frank Nellis, note 20,00 Asset No. 835—R. P. Nelms, note 2,872.42 Asset No. 836—James Neppel, note 287.18 Asset No. 837—Ray E. Olson & Clara Mae Olson, note 1,949.48 Asset No, 838—C. H. Ostwinkle, note 300.00 Asset No 839—C. H. Ostwinkle, note 350.00 Asset No. 840—Wm. D. & Hazel Palmer, note .. 45.00 Asset No. 841—B, H. & M. M. Potter, note 500.00 Asset -No. 842—Mrs, Ray Pruden, note 3.50 Asset No. 843—Albert Reed, note 283.42 Asset No. 844—Geo. S, Reed, note 1,498.65 Asset No. 845—0, H. Rellly, note 700.00 Asset No. 846—C. R. Rellly, note 198.10 Asset No. 847—C. R. Schoby. note 250.00 Asset No. 848—Frank R. Shipley, note 150.00 Asset No. 849—J. H. Sifford & V. W. Waitman, note 152.30 Asset No, 850—O. L. Simmons, note 37.50 Asset No. 851—Earl T. Smith, note 25.00 Asset No. 852— K, T, Smith, note 26.57 Asset No. 853—Dallas Spencer & V. W. Waitman. note 300.00 Asset No. 854—John Storm, note 000.00 Asset No. 855—John Storm, note 88.0<> Asset No. 856—John & Elizabeth Stavely, note .. 100.00 Asset No. 857—John & Elizabeth Staveley, note 200.00 Asset No. 858—Robert R. Steven, note 110.00 Asset No. 859—Robert Steven, note 200.00 Asset No. 860—E. T. Stevenson, note 100.0ft Asset No. 861—Henry H. Stinssy, note 330.00 Asset No. 862—Frank H. Thompson, note 15.00 Asset No. 863—H. A. Van Alstyne, note 5.00 Asset No. 864—George Vasey, note 200.00 Asset No. 865—1. G. Vincent, note 1,000.00 Asset No. 866—Ira G. Vincent, note 1,620.00. Asset No. 867—V. W. Waitman, note 653.55 Asset NO. 868—V. W. Waitman, note ,,. 567.45 Asset No, 869—V. W, Waitman & Olive Wait- " man, note 3,300.00 Asset No. 870—Frank Waldbillig, note 209.22 Asset No. 871—R. J. Winkel, note HO 00 Asset No. 872—P. M. Wolfe, note — I5.o;i Asset No. 873—Elmer Wheeler, note 40.00 Asset No. 874—Ben Gerber, note 150 00 GROUP 8—NOTES HELD FOR INTERST ONLY. Asset No. 281—Ethel McFadden Asset No. 283—Henry C. Nelson Asset No. 555—C. H. Klamp (bankrupt) Asset No. 411—Wm. B. & Lynnette L. Spear Asset No. 589—Walter Steven Asset No. 599—E. L. Vincent Asset No .600—Ira G. Vincent Asset No. 613—A. O. Ferguson Asset No. 614—A. C. Ferguson Asset No. 621—Wm. K. Ferguson Asset No. 622—Wm. K. Ferguson. GROUP 9—COMPROMISE NOTES NOT COMPLETED. Asset No. 4—Algona Bottling Works 2,033.63 Asset No. 134—Anthony Goeders 748 00 Asset No. 427—O. J. Stevenson 1,341.11 A settlement authorized by the Comptrollers of the Currency and a court of competent jurisdiction whereby these notes were settled for a cash consideration and a new note for $1,000.00. The note remains unpaid and is all that is holding against these parties. Asset No. 448—F. L. Thorpe 2 908 87 Asset No.449—p. L. Thorpe 193930 Asset No. 450—F. L. Thorpe 3402.77 A settlement authorized by the Comptroller of the Currency and a court pf competent jurisdiction whsreby these notes were settled for a cash consideration and a new note to? $250.00. The. note remains unpaid and is all that is holding against this party. W .C, PYLE, RECEIVER FIRST NATIONAL BA^, A |,QO NA , I OWA

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