—Ten Pages. / UPPER DBS MOINES, 44th THE REPUBLICAN. 38th TEAR ALQONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 15,1930 VOL. 28—NO. IS KRAFT-MISBACH CO. IS CLOSING OUT BUSINESS Closing Out Sale of Oldest Clothing Store Started Last Week. JOE MISBACH IS OLDEST CLOTHIER. Kraft Interests Are Being Sold Out. Mr. Mlsbach is Undecided as to What He Will Do In Future. The many friends of Joe Mlsbach and the Kraft-Misbach clothing store are surprised and sorry to hear that they are holding a closing out sale, which started lailt week. The Kraft interests are being sold out and Mr. Misbach is undecided as to whether he will keep on -himself or retire. His many Algona friends hope that he will not decide to leave Algona for good. Oldest Mercantile Business. The Kraft-Misbach store was opened in Algona about 189 and Mr. Mis- Baeh bought out a half interest in 1897, and took charge of it. He is the oldest mercantile business man hi the city of Algona. There are a number 'of Kraft stores throughout north Iowa and southern Minnesota, notably* in Blue Earth and Fairmont, Minnesota, and Charles City, Algona, . Emmetsburg and Sibley in Iowa. Mr. Misbach is interested in five of these. The Kraft Brothers. The Krafts were raised in Victor, Iowa, where their father was. the owner of a general store in the early eighties, and the boys worked for him. They branched out opening up their first clothing store in Brooklyn, Iowa, which is still doing business. This was in 1893. The next store was opened by Charles Kraft in Osceola and the third was in Algona. George Kraft practically retired after making a fortune in the clothing business and five and ten cent stores. Charles Kraft will be remembered as the husband of Miss Daisy Combs of Algona, whpse father was an old race horse owner " '"Mr.-Misbach was born In Illinois sixty years ago, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence' Misbach. When he was a young boy the family moved to Williamsburg, Iowa. His first business was a grocery store in Marengo. After a few years his partner and himself decided to go to the Indian Territory and take up claims. The partner and his father did go but Mr. Misbach could not get away at the time. The partner and his father were killed by renegades. Lived in Algona 37 Years. Joe Misbach then came to Algona in 1893 and worked for a time for the late James Taylor hi the dry goods business. Later he traveled out of Des Moines for a ladies' fur factory. In 1897 he came back to Algona and purchased a half Interest in the Kraft store. In 1899 he was united in marriage to Miss Edna Mclntyre in Algona. Mrs. Misbach died a few years ago. There are three children, Lelghton and Lawrence, who assist their father in the store and Kathryn, wh9 is attend- Jng Iowa State College at Ames. Popular With Young Folks. Mr. Misbach is a member of the Masonic lodge and the local Rotary dub. He has always been a leader in progressive movements for the betterment of Algona and has been a good friend of the young people of Algona. The store for years has Ween a meeting place for the high school boys, and they, among the many others, regret to see their friend go out of business. Will F. Walker Talked to Rotarians. ' Will F. Walker, who with Mrs. Walker, recently returned from a trip to South America, gave the Rotarians a very interesting description of their trip and told of conditions in Brazil and Argentina Monday. He told of their trip and stated that while he spent twenty' hours suffering the effects of a sea voyage, it was pleasant and interesting in every other respect. He gave a description of the ship, the Bermudas, and crossing the eauator on their way south. His description of South America and her countries was not only interesting but insructive and the general expression of the members was that he be again asked to tell more of our neighbors to the south. Rotarians Jacqua, Duncan and Hubbard of Humboldt and Worthlngton and Jensvold of Emmetsburg were guests of the club at the luncheon. Joynt Home from Region Convention. O A Joynt, agent at the Milwaukee depot? came home Monday «W» Boston, where he had gone to attend the National American Legion convention. He was accompanied by his father-in- law W. * H&nders of Mallard and the' latter's son, W. G. Reinders, of Gilmore City. The group left here/a ehorWy after six in the evening without anything to eat in order to watch all of the pftrade. Mr. Joynt was the e^beV of the local pos j who at- the national convention this there were no delegates, Retires After 33 Years of Business in Algona JOE MISBACH. Joe Misbach, .Algona merchant, who has been a partner with Chas. Kraft In the mercantile business here for thirty-three years. The store stock is being closed out andtthe company-will be discontinued. Mr. Mlsbach has probably l?een in the men's clothing business longer than , ', * v* * .- n CATHOLIC FESTIVAL A LARGE SUCCESS Banquet after Jubilee Mass Was Enjoyed by Priests, Nuns and Pioneers. EVENING CROWDS HAD GOOD TIME. Approximately 1100 People Enjoyed the Chicken Supper Which Was Served at Academy both Nights. The Catholic Golden Jubilee and Fall Festival was a large success both financially and socially. After the mass on Wednesray the banquet for the priests, pioneers and their wives and local and visiting nuns, was well attended. There were eighty priests, thirty sisters and sixty pioneers and their wives present. All enjoyed the toasts and general get together very much. The nuns were from the academy here and from the hospitals in Fort Dodge and Mason City. One of them was Sister Mary Bernadlne, a sister of Father Davern from Mason City and anor-iei- was a sister of Dr. C. H. Cretameyer from f'ort Dodge. Wednesday and Thursday evening a dance was held at the academy along with corn gamcis, parcel post, fish ponds, country stores and so forth. The corn gam.es drew a lot of attention and they all enjoyed paying. About 1100 people attended and enjoyed the chicken supper served at the academy both nights. The dance was well attended and all enjoyed the music. The festival is an annual event and is looked forward to from year to year. Father Davern and his helpers are to congratulated on the success of the jubilee'and the festival. Whittemore Man at Sister's Funeral. Whittemore, October . 14. Special; Henry Felder was called to Dubuque Wednesday, October 1, by the death of his sister,'Miss Elizabeth Felder, who passed away very suddenly after a stroke of paralysis. Miss Felder was born in Germany seventy-three years ago, coming with her parents to Glen Haven, Wisconsin. Later the family moved to Guttenberg, where they resided until fifteen years ago. The father having passed away, Miss Elizabeth and her mother went to Dubuque and made their home with tlw Franciscan Sisters. One of the nuns at the home is a niece of Miss Felder. Miss Felder is survived by four brothers and three sisters. They are Father Hubert Felder, a Franciscan missionary stationed in Nebraska; August and Otto of New Hampton; Henry of Whittemore; Mrs. Heitman of Guttenberg; Sister Mary Hubertine and Sister Mary Orzania, both of the Franciscan Order at LaCrosse, Wisconsin. All attended the funeral with the exception of the two nuns who were out on missions. Father Hubert Felder read the requiem mass in the Franciscan chapel and burial was made in Dubuque beside the mother. Miss Felder visited often with her brother, Henry, in Whittemore and made many friends here who are sorry to hear of her death. Council Oak to Occupy Galbraith Building. The Council Oak Grocery Company has leased the Galbraith building which is located just west of the Bloom store and will move their stock from the present location west of the Kent Motor Company to the new site in the near future. The Galbraith building is to be remodeled and arranged for the latest type of grocery store. No j definite date has been set for the removal of the stock. Chris Wallukait, who came here from Humboldt a few months ago is the manager of the local Council Oak store. He is assisted by William Seipman, Jr. The. removal of the store to the Galbraith building will give the grocery company the benefit of a much more central location. Clapsaddle Locates in New Building. The Clapsaddle Tire & .Vulcanizing Service moved last week to ,its new location In the handsome brick structure that has just been erected by the Standard Oil Company on the corner east of the Swift plant. The new quarters have been built with the latest Of equipment including a Curtis lift. •The building was specially constructed for the Clapsaddle Tire & Vulcanizing Service and has a separate stockroom for the line of Goodyear tires which in featured by the concern. ,The ptan- dard Oil'Company has a station in the north end of the building. Chapter Masons to Go to Emmetsburg. The Royal Arch team of the Algona chapter of Royal Arch ^lasons will go to Emmetsburg Thursday, October 23, an4 confer the Boyal Arch degree. This team is considered one of the best in Iowa and many members plan to attend. Attending Grand Chapter R. A, M. C. E. Chubb and R. A. Palmer left Monday and D- D. Monlux and B. E. Norton left yesterday for Council Bluffs where they will attend the meeting of the Grand Chapter of Royal Arch Masons in isession. Mr. Chubb and Mr. Palmer drove to Fort Dodge and went by rail and Mr. Norton and Mr. Monlux left yesterday morning in thelv car. Well Known Pastor Died Suddenly. Rev. A, O. Ilten of Hanson, pastor of the Marcus, Iowa, Lutheran church, died suddenly Sunday afternoon at the parsonage of the St. Paul's Lutheran church at Fort Dodge shortly after leaving the pulpit where he had delivered a sermon. Rev. Ilten was well known in Iowa and had numerous friends in this vipinlty. His death was due to a stroke of apoplexy. He was fifty years of age and Is survived by his widow, a son and three daughters MASON CITY WON FROM ALGONA 31-3 Algona Held Them to 6 to 0 Score at Half Then Went to Pieces. BULLDOGS SEEMED TO LACK FIGHT. Ostrum Dropklcked 25 Yards for Algona's Only Score. Game Wag Played at Night. The Algona Bulldogs took a walloping last Friday night when the Mason City high school football team trounced them by the score of 31 to 3 at Mason City. Mason City went down the field after receiving the klckoff and made a touchdown In the first few minutes of play. The try for point failed, making the score B to 0 in favor of Mason City. Algona fought hard for the remainder of the half and held Mason City without any more scores. At the end of the half Algona had the ball on Mrs. C. B. Murtagh's Parents Visit Here. Mr. and Mrs. B. I. Cratty of Ames were visitors Saturday nnd Sunday at the home of their daughter, Mrs. C. B. Murtagh. Other guests at the Mur- tngh home at the same time were Mrs. Murtagh's sisters, Miss Mabel Cratty and Miss Dora Wallace, both of whom teach in the Minneapolis schools. Mr. and Mrs. Crntty Just recently returned from Europe where they had spent three months traveling through Italy, France, Germany, and other countries. The last of August they attended the National Botanical congress which was held in London, and which wns really the main reason for their going to Europe this summer. While in Germany they attended the Pasison Play at Oberammcrgau. Mr. Cratty is curator of the botanical department nt Iowa State College. All but Mrs. Crafty returned to . their homes Sunday. Monday she went to Minneapolis to spend some time with her daughter. Dr. W. D. Andrews Has His New Car Stolen. Willie Dr. and Mrs. W. D. Andrews were visiting Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Williams at the Frank Dlngley home last Saturday night a thief or thieves stole the doctor's new Pontiac coupe, which was parked in front of the Dlngley residence. The theft occurred between ten and eleven o'clock. Although the Mason City's four yard stride, but were | car was insured against theft, there slow in getting their plays''off and the half ended without the locals getting a score. The last half was a romp for the Mason City team and they ran up 25 more points. One of the touchdowns came from an intercepted Algona- pass which the locals failed to cover. Toward the end of the game Ostrum of Algona booted a dropklck for three points and Algona's only score. It was kicked from the twenty-five yard line. Mason City put a fast team in the field and they took advantage of all the breaks. Algona played a good defensive game throughout the first half but in the last half It seemed like they lost all their fight and laid'down. The linemen forgot to use their hands and consequently were taken out of plays which went for first downs and scores. The Algona offense failed to function but their passes, what there were of them, were good. The right side of Algona's line was weak and Mason City took advantage of this and ran many offtackle plays, which were good for long gains. The punting of both teams was fairly good but when Algona received them the blocking was poor and the safety man would not get started before two or three Mason City men were on him. It, seemed that Algona, should have used/tnore passes as their off' J rootegetastartedsbufc&ft^Mje intercepted' and riin back for a touchdown the local boys'gave up. The field was brilliantly lighted and the players could see as well as in the daytime. The stand was filled with yelling spectators and the other side of the field was crowded. A large number of Algona people drove over for the game and did their -best to cheer the Bulldogs on to a victory. It was estimated that the crowd numbered between four and five thousand people. ' Between halves the Mason City higli school band of about seventjr-flve pieces paraded around the field with a cocky drum major In the form of a high school girl. She would do credit to many college bands with her strutting and baton waving. for the game was as were approximately two hundred dollars worth of medical instruments stored In a compartment in the car which were not Insured. No trace of the thieves has been found as yet but the officers are on alert for them. Jack Rabbit Splinters Altwegg Windshield. While driving home from Algona Friday evening at about seven o'clock Mrs. Wm. Altwegg and two daughters, Genevieve and Jean, had an experience which they do not care to have happen again. They were traveling at perhaps thirty miles an hour when a large jack rabbit jumped straight through the windshield, shattering it into pieces, some as small as pinheads. The back seat in which Jean was sitting alone ,was covered with glass which looked like sleet. Genevieve had a gash cut over her right eye and her face was scratched very badly. Mrs. Altwegg, who was driving and .way, Jean, were not injured hi any The rabbit came into the car and was killed. It was taken home to show weighed pounds. their., friends, .between six The animal and seven The line-up follows: ALGONA Ostrum Jordan Bunchey Moore Barr Adams Cowan Blossom Medin Samp Parsons .Subs MASON CITY , ..RE Billman . ,.RT Britven , ..RG Jones .0 Carpenter .. Harttgan G. Stoecker Detra .LG-. .LT. .LE. .QB Evans .RH Meuwissen .LH. Kohl .FB Parrott for Algona: Medin for Norman, Williams for Medin, Knudsen for Jordan, Blinkman for Williams, K. Medin for Blossom, Raney for Blinkman, Monlux for Adams, Hargreaves for Moore. The foot ball game with Clear Lake which had originally been scheduled for Saturday has been changed to Friday afternoon at three o'clock at the Athletic Park. This was done to accommodate the many business men who were complaining because they could never take in a Saturday game. Now that it has been changed they should all get out and root for Algona in appreciation tesy. of this act of cour- Clear Lake trounced the locals last year to the tune of 21 to 6 and thu boys this year are anxious to be revenged and also make up for the Mason City defeat. A dozen new storm coats were issued to the boys Monday and now all they need is night games to put football across with a bang. LuVerne Home Destroyed by Fire. LuVerne, Iowa, October 13. Special: A home belonging to Mr. and Mrs. John Northr,up was destroyed by fire which broke out shortly after midnight Sunday morning. The house, which was only partly insured, was valued at $3,000. The origin of the fire is ynknown and as the tenants of the house were not at home, the blaze had gained considerable headway by the time it was discovered by neighbors. The LuVerne fire department was called but could do little other than to protect adjacent buildings. Local Boy to be With Navy Band at M. C. Vernon, son of Barber and Mrs. S. J. Stehle, of. Algona. will appear in Mason City next Friday in his capacity as musician with the United States Navy Band which is making a tour of the country. It is supposed to be the second best band in the United States. Vernon plays the clarinet and saxophone and has served in both army and navy bands. GODDENDISCBSSET RADIO INTERFERENCE City Ordinance Provides a Fine of $100 for the Violation. HAS APPARATUS TO FIND INTERFERENCE. GENERAL ELECTION NOVEMBER FOURTH LUMBER DEALERS MET HERE TUESDAY Twenty-Five Lumbermen from Several Counties Attended Convention. FILM WAS SHOWN AT THE BANQUET. Business Meeting' Held at K. of C. Hall. Three Counties arc in Th% District. A district convention of the Iowa Lumber & Material Dealers' Asscocta- tlon was held in Algona yesterday. Thin district consists of Kossuth, Wlnnebngo and Hancock counties. The business meeting was held at the K. of C. hall and a banquet was served at the New Algona hotel at noon. A film, "Dealers and Dollars," was shown on the screen and was much enjoyed. Howard French of Tltonka Is chairman of the local', organization; M. J. Pool, secretary' : iaij»d, M. O. Norton, all of Algona Is a'»>dlrector of the state organization. The registration shows the follow- .ng dealers among those present: F. H. Alexander, superintendent of Thompson Yards, Mankato; Otto Severson, Thompson Yards, Armstrong; G. O. Thompson, Thompson Yards, Thompson; J. A. Lloyd, Thompson Yards, Mankato; K. E. Doe, Thompson Yards, Mankato; H. E. Relmers, Thompson Yards, Pen ton; E. B. Kohnke, Thompson Yards, Bancroft; Anri- and Madson, Thompson Yards, Rlng- sted; M. J. Pool, Botsford Lumber Co., Algona; B. W. McOarron, Botsford Lumber Co., Mankato; J. M. 'Blanchard, Lone Rock; H. A. French, Titonka; T. J.' McCaffrey, West Bend; W. T. Daughan, Algona; M. G. Norton, Algona; George F. Aman, Sexton; E.,H. Dunlop, Mason City; O. P. Foss, St PauT* and Chas.' D. Markres, (state secretary, of Des Molnes. DIsturanbes Can be Remedied. Unnecessary Interference Disagreeable on Reception of Programs. (By W. H. Godden.) The past few weeks, there has been considerable complaint made In regard to interferences, such as noisy motors, electrical apparatus having faulty wiring connections, and In a good many Instances where there have been pennies placed in fuse boxes where the wire enters the home, causing an unbearable condition as to static, Now there is an ordinance, as I understand it, passed a short time ago making it punishable by a fine of one hundred dollars for anyone causing euch interferences!. We have spent considerable time and money tracing down a few of these interferences, havo located the same, and have remedied them in a good many instances, but in some cases the owners seem to pass it off lightly and care very little whether or not it is remedied. It seems to me that with such an ordinance and where the cases arc known, that it is time for some one to start something. We have a machine In our office that is capable of locating most of the interferences and if anyone Is bothered with such interference, I wish that they would let us know as soon as possible so that wo can take care of same. It is very disagreeable to demonstrate radio sets with such interference and it is certainly disagreeable to set down and try to listen tQ a football game, or baseball game or any other program when there is considerable chirping in the radio which can be remedied and stopped. Now, it is up to the people of Algona to make complaints in these cases where it is known and take it up with the proper authorities to see if it can be stopped. Member of Des Moines Law Firm. The many Algona friends of Call Dickinson, son of Congressman and Mrs. L. J. Dickinson, will be glad to hear that he passed the Iowa bar examination and has become affiliated with the law firm of Bramer, Brody, Charlton & Parker in Des Moines. He will take up his duties at once. Call was gaduated from the law school of George Washington university in Washington, D. 0,, last June. He has been secretary to his father in Washington for the past five years. He married a Washington girl a, few months ago and they will make their home at 1245 Thirty-ninth street In Des Moines. Ottosen Man's Car Was .v»fc>,~'*->y»"*"_''" - »*T* < *^WA' > tf Jw ^r« «»•?>•**>* Stolen to Rob Bank. Bank robbers are continuing their plunder, and Tuesday afternoon added another bank to their list. Monday evening about eleven o'clock they stole .a car belonging to Nick Simon who fives north of Ottosen. From there they drove to Merlden, Minnesota, near , Owatonna, and Tuesday afternoon held up the bank for $2500. After the robbery the three men wh.g*held up the bank drove out of town about five miles, set fire to the Simon car, jumped Into another car and went quickly on their way. The Simon car was a 1928 blue Essex sedan bearing the number 55-2750. About a week ago another car was stolen In the same neighborhood. It belonged to Mrs. August Thllges and was found the next s day near the John Fraser farm in Riverdale township. Tuesday afternoon a 1027 Bulck coupe was found north of Burt. The numbers had been removed, and there was no trace of Identification of the owner. Officers are now trying to locate the owner, and will probably have further information about the car in a short time. Accident Victims Are Improving. The women who were injured in the automobile accident south of town a week or ko ago, are getting aolng nicely. Mrs. George Wille, who had her chest crushed and some ribs broken, left the Algona hospital about four days ago. Mrs. Lottie Smith, Mrs. Nettie Glimpse and Mrs Charles Runchey were bruised and cut and are nearly recovered. Mrs William Muckey lost one foot and her other leg was badly injured, but she Is getting along nicely and should be out of the Kossuth hospital in about ten days. Mrs^. James Phillips, who suffered a broken collar bone and broken ribs, is able to sit up and will be out In a day or two. Glen Jenkinson Fractures Hip in Fall. Glen Jenkinson had . the misfortune to fall from the roof of the porch of tils home Sunday and fractured the bone in his left hip. He was taken to the Algona hospital where the bone was set, and where he is now recovering as rapidly as can be expected. Ha was cleaning leaves from the roof when Sie slipped and fell. Mr. Jenkinson lives on the old home farm of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Jenkinson, which is north of. town. His nephew, Stanley Gardner, is looking after the farm work while Mr. Jenkinson is in the hospital. U. S. Senator, Congressman, Governor and Numerous State Offices filled. CANDIDATES ACTIVE TO GET OUT VOTE. "Spangiet«'s Clrcujs" Toured Sfale In Interest of Republican Candidates. Held Numerous Rallies. The general election will be held on Tuesday, November 4, at which time Iowa will elect a United States senator, congressman, governor and numerous other state officers as well as county • and township officers. Spanprlcr's Circus. State Chairman Spanglcr, Congressman Dickinson, candidate for the United State senate, National Committeeman Charles Rawson, candidates for congress and other candidates for state- offices made a tour of the state during the past two weeks and held rallies In a number of places. The caravan was nicknamed "Spangler's Circus." They met with great encouragement at every stop and If the predictions prove true, a republican majority,' true to" form, will be rolled up on November 4. Tenth District Meetings. Meetings were held in every district in the state and the Tenth district meeting was held at Fort Dodge last Thursday evening at the Worden hotel. Every county in the district was repre- . sented, Boone county with over fifty representatives. Chairman Spangler presided and called a roll of the counties. Kossuth county was represented by Senator G. W. Patterson, Representative J. H. Jensen, Chairman Ray McWhorter, Roy Moulds, Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Petersen of Titonka, Sid. J. Backus, Hugh Raney, H. N. Kruse and others. A largo number of ladles from over the district-were present. Fred O. Gilchrist, candidate for, congress to succeed L. J. Dickinson gave an address In which he paid a compliment to his opponents in the primary and tendered i thanks, to the voters of fee district fpr the splendid support he received, i Afa-j. address was also made by Cohgressmatv Dickinson, who lauded President Hoov-j« er and stated that the slogan of tha;< democratlQ^ ' ^- ..... ,.-_. Dan Turner, candidate for \ governor? also made a stirring speech in which he advocated a reduction of taxes and a ' revision of the tax laws. National Committeeman Charles 'Rawson gave a short • address admonishing all republicans to be sure and vote at tha coming election. • , Lady Makes Address. '"""' Mrs. Gladys Griffith, : who was supervisor of census in this district and who 1 has a wide acquaintance and is chairman of the ladies' republican committee in this district, also spoke and complimented the ladies upon the excellent work they have done in previous elections. Mrs. J. P. Dolliver was present and upon introduction was given a great ovation. The caravan went from Fort Dodge to Mason City, where 1 a meeting was held Flrday and then to Hampton, where a large meeting was held hi the evening. ———«_____ j Algona Woman Died in Cherokee Hospital. Mrs. Helena Anderson, 79 years old, fcnd a former Algona lady, died in the insane hospital at Cherokee Tuesday. The probable cause of her death was old age. Mrs. Anderson was born in Sweden in 1851. Her maiden name was Colnson. She came to the United States with her first husband, Peter Swanson, some time prior to 1878, Mr. Swanson died before 1894. On March 10, 1894, Mrs. Swanson married Adolph Anderson in Algona. He died some time later. In June, 1913, Mrs. Anderson was committed to the state hospital at Cherokee, where she was confined until her death. She had one son, Fred, who Is also at Cherokee. Funeral services were held this afternoon at the Laird & Reimer chapel with Rev, C. E. Olsson officiating. Burial was In Rivervlew cemetery. County Banks to Sell Grandstand Bonds, Approximately thirty bankersi of I Kossuth county conferred with the of- 1 fleers of the Kossuth county fair association at the New Algona hotel last Thursday. They took over some of the grand stand certificates to sell to their customers. They have already sold a number of them and together with those sold by the association about one-half of the number have been sold. A lunch was served at the meeting. Fox Ranch Here is Nearing Completion. The Algonquin fox ranch located a half mile east of the fair grounds on what is known as the Lewis Smith estate is well on the way to completion. The timber has been cleaz'ed away and a well is now being drilled. A guard house'will be erected next week and about thirty or more pens will be put in. Thirty pair of silver foxes will be brought up from the Lincoln Highway Silver Fox farm near Cedar Rapids the first part of November and an experienced man will be on the place to take care of them. O. W. Lawrence, T. J. Vincent and W. W. Sullivan are interested in the ranch. Country Club House Was Closed Tuesday, The Algona Country Club closed the house last week Tuesday and Mr. and Mrs. D. P. Smith and Mrs. M. J. Quinn who had charge of the house during the past season moved to their homes in the city. The season was a successful one and the best of satisfaction was in evidence by the public. Gene Long up for Drunkenness Again. Eugene Long, son of Dan Long, living south of Algona, was up before Justice W, C. Danson this week on the charge of drunkenness. His case was continued. This is about the nth time for Gene, who is an habitual offender.
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