Ten iffeftl tJPPSR t»BS MOMjfHS, 44th ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 10,1930 VOfc LU VERNE FARMER COMMITTED SUICIDE Fred Steussy Hung Himself Last Friday in a Shed on Farm Near LuVerne. HAD LIVED THERE FOR FORTY YEARS. Mr. Steussy In HI Health for Two Years. Despondency la Supposed to Have Been Motive. The LuVerne neighborhood ,: Was Shocked to hear that Fred Swussy, brie of; the substantial fanners of that vi- ^ycinity,, committed suicide by hanging in a small shed on his farm three miles northwest of LuVerne last Friday. He was found by his son, Melburn, who lives'on the farm, about ten o'clock. Mr. Steussy had been suffering from a nervous breakdown for the past two years and had been to various hospitals taking treatment. Despondency over this was given as the motive for the act. According to his son, Mr. Steussy had apparently, contemplated the suicide during the night as he was so nervous he could hardly dress himself the morning he committed the act. Mrs. Steussy had gone to Illinois the day before to ^attend the funeral of another relative. She camo back immediately after being notified of the tragedy. Mr. Steussy. was an old resident of the county coming here In 1889 and living In the county until his death. He was respected by all who knew him and the bereaved family have the sympathy of the community. Fredolin Steussy was born October 19,1870, in New Glarus, Wisconsin/and died at his farm September 5> at the age of sixty ; years. He.wi Melcher- and j Catherines were farmers near New Glarus. In the spring of 1889, Mr. Steussy came to Kossuth county where he assisted his brother on a farm near LuVerne .and the next year he settled on the-home Mayor Ogren's Father Died in Lakota. Lakota, September 9. Special: August Ogren, father of Mayor Ogren of Algona, died In Lakota September 4. the cause of his death was old age as he lacked only five days of being ninety-two years old at the time of his death. He was tenderly cared for before his death by his daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Winter at whose home he passed away. Mr. Ogren was born September 9, 1838, in Sweden and died in Lakota, September 4, 1930. He was united in marriage to Miss Amanda Christina Ryning on January 1, 1862. They came to America in. 1871 and lived In Moline, Illinois, until 1884, when they came to Lakota and lived on a farm two miles west of that town. They moved to Lakota in 1910. . After the death of Mrs. Ogren February 19, 1929, Mr. Ogren made his home with his daughter. The following children are left to mourn: Albert, of Algona; Arthur E. of Lakota, and Mrs. Charles Winter of Lakota. A daufhter. Mrs. «J. .1. Bishoff of Deitlddfr, Louisiana, died last December, lifpides the e'-.IIdror. there are six granc'rhildren end seven great grandchildren. . Funeral services were held at the Presbyterian church in Lakota Saturday afternoon at two-thirty, the Rev. O. H. Frerking ofiicaring. Interment was made In Maple Hill cemetery in Lakota. Buell Bank Closed at Burt Friday. The Burt National Bank was closed last Friday and is now In the hands of Receiver Pyle of Algona, who Is just about to close up the affairs of the old First National Bank of Algona. The two Burt barks were, consolidated.^ 19?8,with-Hi O. Buell ;'ae~-presl- dXnt of the new cohsrtUdatl,~i He is well known ac an libadSfc-iind conservative banker, and it Is said that It is the opinion of many that his bank should not have been closed. It is understood that since the re-organ^ ization of the bank ,two years ago MMMMtt«^*dhMl«»tMUn&ifUri&Wafl*_^C._A_K^jLa .«.»*.«. HMMAlHK Goicoechea, iirh, wh6':ls .at .home.** Beside the. ' k.'Nevada. and . yu°'"=°B *""" » ,*. , . • ."-_„„„ , . wife, and Children^ the f ollowhig' broth-.; erb and "(Sisters 'are left to mourn: David, of Lancaster, California; Henry, of New Glarus, Wisconsin; Mrs. Paul Kubly, New* Glarus and Mrs. Catherine Hoesley, Nellsvj.lle, Wisconsin. '•;'•'.-.," Funeral services were held Monday afternoon at one-thirty at the home and two-thirty at the Lutheran church in LuVerne. Rev. Peter Braner of that church officiated/Burial was made same day , in the LuVerne cemetery. ,it Is thought "that 'all: stock "assess-, 'ments will be: paid, and that the .b'ank 'will eventually pay depositors seventy-five or eighty per cent of their deposits. This leaves Burt without a bank and a clearing house will be established to care for checks, etc., until, other arrangements can be made. KOSSUTH COUNTY FADUSUCCESS PUBLIC WEDDING DttEW LARGE CROWD. Floral 'Hall and Live Stock Exhibits Were Better Than Ever This Year. Base Ball Games, Horse Races and the Free Attractions Were Credit to Fair Association and Co. The Kossuth county fair, which closed last Friday was the,-most successful one in a. number of years and many favorable comments have been heard on the way it was conducted. The largest stock entries in the history of ths association-were made. The stock barns were filled early and a number of exhibitors had to be turned away because of lack of space. The poultry show pens were crowded with prize fowls and nearly everyone who attended the fair showed an interest in the poultry and livestock exhibits. . Floral Hall Exhibits. In the Floral Hall were exhibits by Four-H club members and county farm buearu "women; Fruit and vegetables were on display with domestic articles by the club members. Prize schoolwork' brought many interested comments from the crowds. <, , Midway Attractions. * THe midway had *« many „ interesting attractions and 'games of chance and all were conducted In a very efficient •manner. The free attractions were the best that have ever been-put on at the fair grounds and all the spectators were satisfied that they received their mon- Prominent A IgonaOub Woman Who Died Last Week ROLFE WOMAN FATALLY INJURED Mrs. C. B. Barry, prominent Algona club woman, who died last week, was vice president of the Algona Building & Loan Association and district deputy of the Catholic Daughters of America as well as grand regent of the local chapter of that organization. She was also an active member of numerous other clubs including the Algona. Woman's Club of which she was recording secretary. Officers Left Today for Extradition Case. Sheriff L. E. Hovey, County Attorney G. D. Shumway and State Agent Ray Scott left this afternoon for Minneapolis to try and obtain the extradition of Lawrence Degan, the accused robber of the Bank of LuVerne a few weeks afto> The 'governor of Minnesota, Theodore Christensen, arrived from California 'and the hearing will take place before him tomorrow afternoon at two-thirty. Nothing of any more " importance. has developed"in the case ail -the ireetacts; were above .-jpar. Dr. Fox Erecting New Office Building. • The excavation for Dr. Fox's new veterinary office was. started Monday. and work is progressing rapidly toward the erection of a fine two-story building which will be ready for occupancy by about the middle of November. Tlw building site Is Just west of the pre- 'seht office which 'will "toe removed as soon as the new one is' completed. On the first floor above a thirty by thirty basement will be the veterinary offices consisting of a reception room, private office, drug room and operating room. On the west side of the building will be the stall-way; which leads to the modern five room-apartment which Is on the second floor. The building Is to be steam heated, and has a double garage at the rear. The front of the building resembles a residence w|th two entrances, one for the office and the other for the apartment upstairs. The structure is of brick and will be nu attractive building. After the old office is removed the grounds to the east of the new building will be .landscaped. Where Al Organized Druggist's Mutual. Titonka Topic; Al Falkenhainer, of Algona, and his cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Marsh, of Dubuque, paid Titonka a visit last Friday. Twenty years ago Mr. Falkenhainer moved away from Titonka. The first ten years of his business life was spent here, It was here he organized his Druggists' Mutual Insurance Company until the business grew to such proportions he naa to move to a larger place. The old home of the Druggists' Mutual is where the Titonka, Savings Bank now stands. For a short time the company opera*ed in the library room of the First National Bank. KOSSUTH COUNTY PAVING COMPLETED Willie Opened to Traffic as Soon as the Shoulders Are Finished. NO. 18 WILL BE OPEN LAST OF WEEK. Lakota-Swea City Job Finished Tuesday Afternoon. Paving Partly Open Now. • . ( Kossuth county paving for 1930 was completed this week. The last cement on Number 9 was poured Tuesday afternoon and now the shouldering is in progress. This will take several weeks and the entire plece'of paving may n°t be opened to traffic until next month. At present it Is open from Swea Clt> east to where the old road crossed the Rock Island and then follows the old highway to the junction with No. 16 The paving In Swea City is also completed and will probably be opened this Big Air Circm Here September 21 A big air circus Is to> be staged at the American Legion airport Sunday, September 21. The air field toJW»t» ed two miles northwest of Algona on the paved highway No. }8 Senator- eleot JU J, Ploklnson, will make a o'clock. Following his w »- I-,-, u«™l*t or program will begin at tow The per- week. Paving on No. 18. The paving on No. 18 between the Junction with No. 16 and the Vie Johnson corner at the northeast part of the city was completed last Wednesday. The shoulders wllj probably be completed by tomorrow evening In which case the paving will be opened Saturday or Sunday, The new bridge over the Des Moines river is a substantial structure and the "Y's" going north and south to connect with No. i< are long making the turn convenlen while* the paving goes on west acros this highway. The Herrlok Construe tlon Company shipped out their equip ment this' week & Tajtna where they have a Job. The Next The ne?ft paving in Kossuth county will probably be on No. la south, A survey of this highway between Algona and St. Joe has been made, which, i accepted, will probably mean changln the channel of the river near the June tion with the West Bend road. Hum erpus curves w|}l also be straightened This paving may come next year. The fungi voted in Kossuth count years ago. have feeen wed .an the bonds esW. JW tttf state ho»4 te sue carries ttd» nu.flw -rr-.E-V-i '****"_ *W (Yfrtfcejr4fi«P . The big attradti(Jn" T of course was the public wedding in front of the grand stand on Friday evening. Miss Goldie Semenf elder of .iSwda City and Fred Erickson of Bancroft were united in marriage by Rev, A. H." Wood of Good Hope Methodist church. Curtains were tretched across the stage until every- hing was in readiness for the ceremony. The bridesmaids, maids of hon- r and other attendants marched onto ;he stage to the strains of Lohengrin's Wedding March played by the Algona Military Band. They were followed by ;he bride and groom. The bride, maid of honor and the attendants were >eautifully dressed in evening gowns ,nd carried gorgeous bouquets of flowers. Miss Patricia Baker, nationally known radio singer, sang the theme ong for the wedding. It was all very beautiful and inspiring and the young couple have the best wishes and con- ;ratulations of the entire audience. • V ;Vbp Horse Racing. The races! were the best that have been seen on the. locll track for a num- >er of years 'and were enjoyed by all who saw them. The purses were large ind the horses were among the best. Tuesday— 2:18 trotf, best time 2:12; 2:18 pace, best time 2:11% ; county running race, Ranger, C. Gross, first. Dynamo, O." Cage, second, John P. W Christensen, third, Wednesday— 2:14 trot, best time 2:15; 2:24 pace, best time 2:\3; four and one- half furlong run, best time :aift. Thursday— 2:24 trot, best time 2:19; 2-14 pace, best time 2:11%; flve furlong run, Lilly Stout, O. N. Riley, Woolstock first, War Spangle, H. Loomis, Pocahontas, second, Rusty Link, Geo. Glass, Gilmore Qity. third time 1:03%. Friday— Five furlongs, War Spangle, first, Emory Dust, Dick Ryan, Fort Dodge, socond, King of Hearts, Ed. Faith, Algona, third, time 1:09%. Sis furlongs, LiUie Stout, O. N. Riley, Woolstwk, first, Queen of Hearts, O. Hart HumboldV second Automatic Red, John Schrier, New XJlm, Minnesota, third, fctoe 1:24. One -mile derby, 'Magnetic, J. E. Stumpf, Fonda, first, Rusty Link, Geo. Glassi Ollmore City, second. Tarzan, Al Hoffert, Mallard, third, time 1:49 One-half mile, Barthelme,ss, Mantle & Olson, Rowan, flvst, Harry Wegg, Geo. Faith, Algona, second, Emory LOCAL FOOT BALL PROSPECTS GOOD Squad of 42 Men Are Out Every Night to Make a Great Team this Year. hote'l?Jin-Minneapolis claiming it had been •given -to him as security for a flfty/dollar. loan. He claimed he knew the one who gave him the checks only as "Jack." A gang of ten or twelve persons, including two women were ar- res'tecf*'with' him but were given ninety days in the work house in Minneapolis for vagrancy as the authorities had nothing on them as far as robbing the bank was concerned. Degan will in all probability fight the extradition proceedings as the penalty for bank robbery will be much heavier than the forgery count on which he is being held in Minneapolis. Aviator May Locate Here Permanently. Wilbur O, Magli, of Praire du Sac, Wisconsin, flew to Algona Tuesday and may make this his permanent headquarters. He Js a licensed transport pilot and has a three place Alexander Eagle Rock biplane. Mr. Magli, who holds a nontenant's commission in the air corps reserves of the United States army, has been making air tournaments and races throughout the middle west. He has been doing instruct- ng and aerial photography also, Mr. Magli is considering starting a complete ground and flying school in Al- 5ona which will qualify students for a department of «>ramerce flying license. There are a number of avia- rton enthusiasts in Algona who will no foubt welcome Mr. Magli's advent in ;helr midst. Dust, Dick , Fort Dodge, third, Consolation one-half mile, Automatic Red, first, Bill Lewis, second, Tarzan, third, Time ;54, Largw Attendance. The adraigglons at the gate this year were nearly a thousand more than lasi year. -This year there were 19,23? paw admission plus nearly one thousand exhibitors' tickets which boost the number of people on the grounds. Last year there were 18,402 not including the exhibitors 1 tickets, . • The money taken in at the gate this year amounted to $11,197.20 as com' pared to $10,441.49 last voar and to $11,289,91 In 1938. This money included the money taken in at the gate dance and grandstand. -- - was the Wg day ulnxu _. _ ._«_ «A«*-i A*4 ivrlrn *7 nil' attend paid $ night bjors* Ww " Woke' was concerned with w for the afternoon anc „ not Including the exhl- its, Friday the admission Including the exhibitors night had the Urges „„ gathered for the nigh p| any previous fair ' on page Ten). Three Tie for Bjustrom's First Prize. Five persons won prizes on the guessing contest which R. O. BJustrom, the owner of the Hobarton General Store, held at his booth at the Kossuth county fair last week. Guesses were made on the number of pennies contained in a quart jar at the booth. The jar held 987 pennies. Three contestants tied for first. They were F. W. Bacon of Burt, Mabel Tutton of Titonka, and Burton Thomson of Swea City. AH guessed the correct number. John Boelts of Woden and Mabel L. Kent of Wesley tied for the second prize, and the third prize went to Esther Halsrud of Bradgate. The prizes were credits on various Items In the Bjustrom booth at the fair. Locals %!!! Scrimmage Tuesday Night to Try and Iron Oni Early Season Defects. Forty-two eager high school athletes are now getting out for foot-ball a the high school field every night under Coach Aubrey Bonham. Everyone was disappointed when Dick Cowan failed to become eligible. He played quarter back and running half last season, and was looked upon to be the forward pass Ing theart of the Bulldogs this season However, Bonham is working hard with Blossom and Kanouff to make them accurate passers. The squad is fast picking up th fundamentals of foot ball. The line charging Is yet in its Infancy but be fore the month is up the coach expect the boys to have it down to a fine point. He is looking for a good punt er which seems to be a lost art fo the last few years. Adams, Williams and Parsons show the most ability In this direction. Alsrona will have two sets of back but neither one will average over 14 pounds in weight, but will make u; in ,speed which in speed what they lack in weight. Th line will stack up with the averag high school In weight and If thev de velop a charge the team will give good account of itself. The guards will weigh about 15 pounds and will be pulled out of th line for interference. The tackles wi be heavy, averaging about 180 and th ends about 160. Ostrum, Kanouff, K Cowan and Harm-eaves make up th ends and are fairly fast. This is the! second year and last year they show ed up well on thn defense. Bllnkma and Adams, a tackle, will both be used in line plunging. Adams, who is captain, showed up well In this work last year. Blossom, Medin and Samp are the quarterbacks. Samp is the only one who has had any experience under fire, The who"le squad is going at their football seriously and with a lot of pep and are determined to go through the season undefeated. Prospects for P good elevn this year are very good, according to Coach Bonham, who Is working the bovs hard every night. Next Tuesday at four o'clock, 4feona will plav Livevmore in a practlceJprlm- -- • ' ' •• ,eftv this Mrs. Chas. Simmons Died Friday Morning from Injuries in Car Accident. WAS THE MOTHER OF ADA SIMMONS. 'arty Was Returning Home from Fair Thursday Night and Were Ban into by Another Car. A tragic accident happened line-thirty Thursday evening about when Jrs. Charls Simmons of Rolfe, was fa- ally injured in an automobile accident her daughter, Mrs. Orvllle Harr of Rolfe wns critically injured. Mrs. Sim- iions died about ono o'clock Friday nornlng. The accident happened a few miles southwest of West Bend while Mr: and Mrs. Simmons and Mr. and Vlrs. Han- and daughter, Jean, were eturning home from the Kossuth coun- y fair. A car driven by an Ottosen man iwerved and collided broadside with he Harr car, knocking it into the ditch and throwing all of the occupants to he ground. Mrs. Simmons was thrown mt in such a way that she was pinned under the fender. Her chest was crush- id and her collar bone was broken in ,wo places. Help was summoned from a nearby farm house and the injured were taken to Rolfe immediately. Mrs. Harr had her back badly hurt and was severely bruised and suffered much from the shock. The other two suffered numerous bruises, Mrs. Charles Simmons, whose maiden name was Josephine Sage, was born in Dubuque January 6, 1867. She was married February 13, 1887 to Ohas. Simmons at Dysart, Iowa. They moved to LuVerne to a farm and later moved to Burt. Some time later they came to West Bend where they conducted a general store. About a year ago the Simmons moved to Rolfe to live with their daughter, Mrs. Orville Han't Lute Henderson Died Wednesday. The friends of Lute Hehdersoh "jfejto sorry to learn of his |feat,rf'whlbn"oc^ curred Wednesday nlgnfr'al,the Steb* bins hospital, where he halftone just a week previous. Mr.'HeffdeWbh nad been in poor health .for'some time, suffering from heart trouble and had in the past few years made tJhreA trips to the University hosiilial j&VJ&ffft.City where he was greatly benentWff' each time. His last illness, tame on him in an apparently ,less severe ,'J[orrn' 'and it was thought *a few weeks" Complete rest and quiet would help' nlrtf'ko. thai; he would be able to return tb Ms horrte and resunje. the few''light duties he performed abOVt the'house And yard. On Tuesday ha , was - taken worse during the night tad & lit'.q before midnight Wednesday he'passM away. Luther Worthlngton HehdeMftn wns born February 28, 1869, ' at ' Algc-Via, where he has rlways lived 'w,ltli the exception of throfe years spsht In California at various tunes with A bldthe-% the late Walter Jlenderson Hla parents were Margaret Heclcat anfl Thomas Henderson, 1 ' who a»d Well known pioneer people. As b 'tQNng' man Mr. Henderson Was engaged with his father in the business ol, building bridges ' and' moving buildings ' He 1 never married. Relatives left to moUrn him are his mother, 'OWtrsl Margaret 1 Henderson, who is in : her ninetieth year, Mrs. Elsie Cady and Jjlrflnk Henderson of Pomona, California. Services were held Saturday afternoon at two-thirty at the Laird <te Rolmer chapel, Rev, Hulse of the Methodist church officiating. Burial was made in Rlvervlew. Mr. Henderson was a member of the I. O. O. F. lodiP'^and of the Methodist church. Mrs. Simmons was the mother of nine children, two having died In Infancy. Those surviving; W Aaa, ' who taught music in Algona for a number of years and who is now located In New York City; Mrs. Harr of'Bolfe; Mrs, Ruth, Anderson, " — -• - * ------ took intot-hef. her deceased's,,.. and raised therVffs her own^TShe'is also survived by'her' husband'- and three sisters, Mrs. John Orogan, of St. Lawrence, South Dakota,; MM, GeO< Simmons of Irvlngton, and. Mrs. 8. S. Daniels of Larrab'eo, Iowa, They were all present at the funeral which was held Sunday at op-iiilrty in the afternoon at theJ^usbyterlan church in West Bend. Rc\r. Zimmerman officiated. Burial was made in the cemetery In LuVerne. Mrs. Bert Hallock; Deadajt!< Mrs. Bert, Check Artist Worked in Algona Recently. A check artist dropped into Algona a couple of weekjs ago and It is reported, fleeced a number of business houses. He made purchases and tendered as payment In each case a check for fifteen dollars drawn to Carl Larson and signed by John L. Anderson, The checks were drawn on the Farmers State Bank of Wljittemore. Among those who are reported as victims are Moe & Sjogren, Long Bros., Kohlhaas Bros., John Koolhaas and Paine & Sorengen. Thieves Break Into Northwestern Depot. Thieves entered the 0- & N. W. freight house lost night and ransacked the office, but nothing of value has been .missed. Th^y fOsp ferok? Into the baggaaeroom & aae pa^enger depot. Local talent i$ » mage. Livermore is coached Cavou, who pitched for All summer. Monday after school Coach Bonham will show motion pictures of foot ball fundamentals, which were made by Knute Rockne of Notre Dame, Nibs Price of California, and two or three other well known coaches at California this summer. These pictures will help the boys learn how things are done by coriece players. Everybody should be out boosting hard for the team whenever they can. The first game will be played two weekn from this coming Saturday with the Brltt Junior College at Britt. "Shorty" Dahlia in Jail Again, Carl Dahl, better known as "Shorty", who is employed by Cowan & Son, is again sojourning In the county Jail. It seems that Carl cannot let a celebration like the fair pass without some stimulant to give him more pep. He was picked up Saturday for the nth tJmje by the officers and sentenced to thirty days in Jail for drunkenness DISTRICT .MEETING OFTfPMASONS Will be Held-in?Algona on Thursday, September 25. 25 Lodges to Attend. CONFERENCE AND FELLOWSHIP MEET. Grand Master and Co-Officers will Attend. Banquet to be Held in |he Evening. Plans are being .made by Prudence Lodge, A. F, and A. M,, directed by the grand master, to hold a district conference and good good fellowship meeting at the Masonic temple in Algona Thursday, September 25. Prudence lodge will open a lodge of Master Masons at two p. m. and this session will be followed by a Fellowship dinner at six p. m. The lodge will resume labor at seven-thirty p. m. for a general fellowship meeting open to all Master Masons duly vouched for when a reception will be given Grand Master Gannaway and his co-officers. The grand master will give an address and the program will also consist of music. The lodge will close early for a social hour, About twenty-five lodges will be represented and perhaps 300 Masons are expected to be. in attendance. ni' i ' Illegal n - • «,-('«•« Possession of Liquor. _ v , „ „, ^1 — ., i • * , -, -Archie 'QrJU. of the Irvtagton,, neigh; borhood was'arrested by Deputy '81% iff Everett Harris st the fair last week and charged wi%JUlegal possession of *•• intoxicating llquo&W'He was brought before Justice A. Hutchison and bound over to the grand jury,,under $800.00v bonds, bonds. If all had been arre«eciU,who had liquor in thslr possession t would have bean Inadequate. Fenton Business \ •../ ^ Man Weds Teacher. • Nashua, September 4.—Miss Jejssle;. Harman, Waldorf, Mlnnego.tja,, and.FreoV P, Newell, Fenton, were trfajr'Jeti a't the Little Brown church Wednesday by the. Rev. William;JB ' mediately: on. a Black'; ; HillS,:; The':hrlde,*js,a\ Mary Sorenson,Waldorf.; arj uate of the Riqbjan.d.. high , has been teaching Uv the public, schools at Fenton for.,the past, yeary L she-,.al6O attended the .JOWft State. Teachers' college for two years. The bridegroom Is :& gr.ad.uatg-; pf,,the Fenton high school:,and'attende&iCoe college for two; years,;!; He ,iS;,engagsd In the hardware and; furniture; business at Fenton, to which PlaCe thsy will re- Glen Brunson Files Suit for Divorce. G. A. Brunson, deputy prohibition director for the southern part of Iowa, has filed an original notice for divorce from his wife, Mame Brunson, in the county clerk's office. He claims cruel and Inhuman treatment). The case will come up for trial In the next term of court with T. P, Harrington as his attorney. Mrs. Brunson has moved her household goods to Mason City, where she will keep house for her son, Allen, who Is practicing law In that city. They have one other son. John, who will attend the University of Iowa this fall. Algona Markets for This Morning* Corn • • • > $ .83 Oats Barley Hogs .91 . .45 ii°t?5 turn after the .wedding.'kip:. Catholic The dedication of tl\e.-$a^$<i; Peart, Catholic church -in Ledmd Tuesday. The . churefjj, ; ' . is of brick, takes the plao.|t'of ; ;tlie.:one that burned down a few years ago and was erected at a cost of twenty or twenty- five thousand dollars. The Right Reverend^, BJs.h9P. Edward Heelan of Sioux City, dedicated the church and expressed! his gratWeation and happiness for the. wonderful cooperation of the hon^ Catholics In assisting the pastor, Father Sturm, in building the churph, Father Arndorfer, a former Ledyard pastor now of Charter Oak, Iowa, sang the mass and Father George Wessling of Wesley, preached the sermon;About thirty visiting priests assisted In the dedicatory exercises. The church was packed with pe<?p}e who wers Interested in ite welfare- Out of Town People Attend) Barry/ Funeral. Out of. town relatives and frlends who attended the funsraj ; 9f »«rs, Susan O. Barry, well known Algona woman, last Friday, were: Mr. and Mrs, 0. B. M. Smith aw*, family «f Moines; WsJi " sota; MJ-. and' Moure, Nqrth Di Hammlll and I rah, of Dayen; Meehan, Qac Mrs. Roy' HI Mr. and Grove, from Eagle and Fort Dodge.
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