The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 11, 1931 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Wednesday, March 11, 1931
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The Upper Des Moines-Bepublican, March 11, 1931 *• zz: PASSED VETERAN'S BILL OVER VETO Many Kossuth Co. World War Veterans Will be Aided by Measure. ona Hi Lights VOL. I ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH II. 1931 No. 16 "It takes Interested readers as well as Kalcnted writers to make a good paper." HOOVER SAYS HELP NEEDY VETS FIRST. Average Loan of $500 Available nl Four and One-Half Per Cent Interest. Loans Already Started. A bill introduced and passed by congress to make it possible for veterans of the World War to borrow one-half of the face value of their compensation certificates at four and one-half per cent interest was vetoed by President Hoover on the grounds that it •would be detrimental to the nation as well as the veterans was passed by congress by a big vote over his veto and the law went into effect immediately. After congress overrode the veto President Hoover asked that the needy veterans be helped first, and five minutes after the senate had passed the bill, the first check to a veteran had been issued. There are 3,400,000 veterans of this war holding certificates and a tremendous sum will be needed if all ask for loans. How to Proceed. Here is what a veteran has to do to borrow half the face value of his ad- Justed compensation certificate: If he has to obtain a loan he may present In person, or mail to one of the 54 regional offices the record of it and the application for a loan. The regional office available to Iowa is located at Des Moines. From then on the loan rests with the Veterans' bureau. The certificates are not due until 1945. Only certificates in force two years or more may be borrowed on under the present ruling. Those who have received no loan on then- certificate must mail to the office or present in person this fact along with discharge papers and the certificates. Notes and necessary papers may be secured from the regional office or the veterans' organization. MEDITATION. Why do we po to school? Why have wo been poinp to school for the last year? Is it because we a.re forced to po or because we wish to pain nior? knowledge? Does everything we learn in school come from books? Soon we will be seniors. Can we look back mid say that we have done our best by the the school and the other students? Have we. together with our progress in learning progressed in the spirit of the school, in sportsmanship, in loyalty to whatever we have attempted? When we are downcast and the "world seems upside down: don't, waste your time In fretting, but drive away that frown. Since life is oft perplexing; 'tis much the wiser plan to bear all trials bravely and smile whenever you can." May we ever be reminded of Longfellow's poem: "Let us then be up and doing With a heart for any fate; Still achieving, still pursuing, Learn to labor and to wnit." MORE AND MORE WORK. Recently, Miss Plaehn announced to her civics classes that she expected thirty cents from every member to invest in objective tests. Of course everyone pleaded hard times, but the money was finally collected and the tests were sent for. Last Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, the classes took the first three one a day, of course and from reports they were a trine hard. But then, we hope the pupils will not-get down-hearted and will stick to the old adage, "Nothing good is accomplished without labor." Hays Recovering from Auto Crash. Whittemore Champion: Clarence Hays spent a day last week at Dayton, near Port Dodge, attending a sale of pure bred Shorthorn cattle. Mr. Hays at one time maintained a fine herd of Shorthorns, and he is still interested in the breed. Mr. Hays, who has been living southeast of Whitte- rnore for the past two years "hiked" to the sale and back, making the trip In the one day. He estimates that he walked about 28 miles, being given lifts by autoists the balance of the Uourney. He reports that his brother, Roy Hays, who was quite badly injured some weeks ago when his cart was struck by a truck, is getting along fairly well, although he has not fully recovered the use of, one hand. He Is able to move the hand, but is not able to grip anything with it. Fined for Driving Without License, Louis Rosenbaum, a traveling salesman from Chicago, was taken before Justice L. A. Winkel Tuesday and fined five dollars and costs for driving a «ar without any license plates. IRVINGTON NEWS. Music. Mars' Elizabeth Foster and Gladys Rising have been accepted for membership in the North Central chorus, which will assemble in Des Moines, on April 13. On Friday, April 17, they will give a concert. The North Central chorus consists of three hundred of the most talented singers from the high schools of the North Central states. The glee clubs have been practicing a new gypsy song. Everyone is working hard in hopes of getting it good enough so it can be sung at the next entertainment. The five boys who are to represent the Algona band at Mason City, March 19th, are practicing diligently on the seven band, numbers to be played by the one hundred and fifty piece band. The band is to consist of players from various bands throughout the state. It is organized to play for a teachers convention to be held in Mason City at that time. The boys are Charles Cretzmeyer and Donald Parsons, clarinets; Wm. Kain, trombone, and Willard Zeigler and Peter Chubb, basses. Track News. (With basket ball season coming to a close, track is starting with much Interest. The boys having acquired an interest from last year, are determined to get out and break some records. The freshmen have turned out quite well along with last year's men and are planning to keep it up. As yet there has been no specified work and the boys taking advantage of this are working out in the gymnasium and taking cross country jaunts and some are reported to have been out to the Chicago, Milwaukee depot and back while others have gone out to the paved road and the Diagonal street. If the boys show improvement, Mr. Bonham plans on taking them to Sioux and possibly Cedar Falls and them participate in some big Kenneth Roney sawed wood for Dick Skllling Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Riley motored to Mason, City Sunday for a visit with friends. Fred Andrews of Staples, Minnesota, visited with relatives and friends here last week. • Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Rlley and their daughter, Marjorie, were Sunday callers at LuVerne. LeRoy Crouch and Glen Wood of this vicinity motored to Colfax Saturday on business.. Mrs. Fred Dole spent Wednesday at the home of her nephew, Robert Loss Mid family of Algona. Mrs. John Frankl of Algona spent Saturday at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. David Blythe. Victor Hammer is now employed at general farm work at the Louis John- aon farm south of Irvington. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Butterfield spent Sunday at the home of their son, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Butterfield of Burt. Frank Thornton returned home Saturday from Iowa City where he had been undergoing medical treatment. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Shipley are leaving for Iowa City one day this week where Mrs. Shipley will undergo medical treatment. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hicklin and fam- iilr of Woden, spent Sunday with Mrs. Hicklin's sister, Mrs. Seward Thornton and family of this vicinity. Warren Dlebler of Swea City spent Sunday at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Diebler of this locality. Mr. Diebler, Jr., is a Ford dealer. Mr. and Mrs. Edw. Wolfe of Rich Point have been spending the past week at the homo of Mrs. Wolfe's Bister, Mrs. 'Paul Hudson and family. Robert Lemkea, small son of Mr. and Mrs. Armor Lemkee, who has been Buffering from the after ejects of the flu, is now able to be up and around. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Skllling and son, Donald, and Mr. and Mrs. Elliott Skill- Ing and daughter, Elizabeth Ann, all of Algona spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Robert Spurgeon and family. Many Irvington friends were surprised to learn of the return of the Albert Davis family from Wisconsin, where they had moved about a month ago. They were formerly residents here. Seven new scholars, Betty Mae Miller, Phyllis Parsons, Louis, LeRoy and Bather Scheppeman and Lloyd and Alfred Harris, began school last Monday. This now makes twenty-five scholars IB the Irvington school. Falls have meets. The first dual meet is with Emmetsburg, April 10th or llth and probably some other dual meets will be scheduled later on. The interclass track meet will take place some time hi May and after a good season there will probably be some good races and field events. Debate. A practice debate was held Thursday afternoon in one of the rooms at the high school with Corpus Christi, of Fort Dodge. Corpus Christi is one of the Catholic schools there and has very good debaters. They were represented here by two girls who took both the affirmative and negative slds. The question was on Chain Stores. No decision was given. A public debate will be held Monday afternoon, March 9th in the high school assembly with Fort Dodge high school.; This is the second round in the state contest. We were scheduled to debate Ruthven a week ago in the first round of the state series but Ruthven dropped out, thus leaving us in for the second round. We hope that the school will stand back of the team and Algona will win. Good luck to the team. Absolutely No Hurry About It. One chilly evening in the early part of March the sheriff entered the county jail and addressed the colored person, who occupied the strongest cell. "Gabe, you know that under the law it is my duty to take you out of here tomorrow and hang you. So I've come to tell you that I want to make your last hours as easy as possible. For your last breakfast you may have anything to eat that you wish. What would you like?" The condemned man thought for a minute, then answered, "Mr. Luskin, I believe I'd like to have a nice watermelon." "But watermelons won't be ripe for four or five months yet," protested the sheriff. "Well, sir" said. Gabe, "I kin wait." Corridor Clippings, Aleona has two new pupils enrolled. Lillian Bollintrer comes from Burt and she is a typing student and already is industriously thumping nway on our Woodstocks. Perhaps this meajis strong competition. Audrey Potter Is from Seneca nnd is a sophomore. The ninth opgmning algrebra class lias been taking standardized tests. They hnve exceeded the standards by a few points. Esther and Ruth Schmiel bad the hiph prndes. The regular algebra class has been working on graph projects. One of our senior girls has quit school to take up domestic affairs. Miss Knunpe's English classes started to read "The Lady of the Lake" Ir.st Monday. Each pupil is making some project on it. The project maybe in any form. Some are making picture books while others are writing essays. Miss Renaud's advanced home economics class is serving dinner to its members at five-thirty Thursday afternoon. They are expecting a big time having been given permission to have for dinner whatever they chose, also to dress for dinner. The beginning home economics classes are serving luncheon Tuesday and Wednesday. The first period is serving theirs on Tuesday forenoon, the afternoon class Tuesday afternoon and the second morning class Wednesday morning. Classes were sent earlier than usual Friday noon in order that school would be out in time for the pupils to attend the school matinee of "Abraham Lincoln." The beginning typing class is leaving the writing of letters and beginnings telegrams. Some are glad the letter writing is over while others seemed to have fenjoyed them. One girl expresses her opinion of typing thus: •"! was told typing was lots of fun, but it isn't. Now I wish I had tsken the normal course." Mr. Ward's bookkeeping class are going to keep books for a partnership jewelry company. This will last for a period of two months and will be quite interesting work. Miss Messenger's tenth English pupils were debating non-serious questions. Some of them were: Resolved, that chewing gum is uncivilized; Re- GROWING OR SHRINKING. Are you growing or are you shrinking? If you have difficulty in deciding why not take a yard stick and measure? You can do it by asking yourself these questions. How much more do you know today than you did a year ago? Are you doing more and better work than you have been doing? Is your mind keener, quicker and docs it function more efficiently? How much kinder and more helpful are you to others than you were in the past? How many more friends do you have now than you had one year ago? These are only a few of the questions that you should ask yourself, but if you can answer them satisfactorily, you should be very Imppy. —Leona Stewart. Inter Class Basket Bull. The annual basket ball tournament between the freshmen, sophomores, juniors and seniors will take place this week. The present juniors who took a close defeat at the hands of the present seniors are determined to show them how to play basket ball. The freshmen have their minds set on a good running and undoubtedly will show the upper classmen some classy basket ball. A grade tournament started last Saturday and will continue into this week. The grade teams consist of pupils from city hall, third ward and the eighth grade. solved. That the horse and buggy is more desirable method of locomotion than the automobile; Resolved, That we should have a four day school week; Resolved, That students should be allowed to sleep in the assembly; Resolved, That the students of A. H. S. should adopt the policy of Dutch treat on dates. Miss Kriekenbaum's junior class in typing is through with speed tests for a time. The students mode so many errors that accuracy drills are used instead. A contest is being held to see who will make the least errors each week. Also, a contest is being held to see who gets the most assignments in on the date due. A new system of two dismissals has been started by Miss Coate in an effort to reduce the noise in the halls after school. If a student wishes to stay to see a teacher he must sign his name on a paper on the platform in the assembly. The first dismissal is at four o'clock and the second at four-twenty. The new system is working very satisfactorily. Miss Miller's geometry students have been making geometric figures for their project work. Every year the pupils make these original designs using only the compasses and ruler. Miss Miller is very much pleased with the designs up to this time. Among the designs thus far are portraits, flowers and baskets of flowers, silhouettes and some very effective designs have been made with circles of all sizes. Miss Duhigg's junior English classes are beginning a detailed study of the drama. Several boys have been appointed to select a play and present it before the class. The boys are John Horgreaves, Carl Medin, Bob Cliff, Peter Chubb, Elbe Van Dorstan, Craig Smith, Lyle Runchey, and TJrnald Lund. Prizes may be given for the best play. The seniors have been working on the senior magazine. The staff has been appointed. In order for the seniors to put this across they must have everyone in the high school back of them. Let everyone buy a magazine for who knows, may be some day the freshmen will be seniors and want the support of the-high school. Report cards were given out Thursday. Many pupils went home with cheerful faces, while others didn't want to go home. The school had four star pupils this six weeks, one senior, two sophomores, and one freshman. The poor juniors lost out completely but don't worry they'll come back again. A Free Ride. A short time ago one of the senior boys who was playing with a pair of beads broke the string and the beads went flying all over the floor. Thinking it best to pick them up he proceeded to do so. In picking them up he got down on his knees and began working with might and main. After he had worked for about two minutes, John Hargreaves came down the aisle and in order to get by he had to throw his leg over the senior. As he did so the senior at that moment had finished picking up the beads and raised up with John on his back. He immediately lowered himself to let John off. Everything ended nicely even if John did not get a very long ride. Algona Cagers End Season. The Algona basket ball team ended then- season last Saturday night at Plover in a sectional tournament. The boys went into the finals of the class A section. They gave a very good account of themselves by defeating Graettinger in the first round by a score of 24 to 13, and Laurens 16 to 13 in the second round. In the finals of class A, Holfe displaying some good basketball defeated the hard fighting locals by a score of 27 to 20. The season as a whole has been quite successful despite the loss by ineligi- hilities. The year's schedule of 23 games was probably one of the longest basket ball seasons Algona has ever had. Mr. Werd: What is the cotton fibre used for in the south? Lucille Sill: Powder puffs for the pickaninnies. Miss Messer: How did the French language get to the United States? Mary E. Foster: It came in boats. Normal Training News. Miss Wilson, Mr. Overmyer and the senior normal training girls visited the Kossuth county superior school last Tuesday and Thursday. Miss Sage is the teacher and the school is located in Union township. The school management class is studying art pictures this week. The new decorations have been put up hi Miss Wilson's room. The calendar is for those who "wear the green," the blackboard border for the playful, the window decorations for the lovers of flowers and the sand table for those who prefer country life in old Erin. The normal training club met Tuesday hi Miss Wilson's room. The meeting was called to order by the new president, Ardeen Devine. Roll call was answered by quotations from Longfellow, Lincoln and Washington. The first port of the program was under the direction of Hazel Casler. Some ol Longfellow's poems, such as "The Arrow and the Song," "Hiawatha," and "The Courtship of Miles Standish" were presented hi tableaux. "The Bell of Atri" was,, then dramatized. Kathryn Smith made a fine looking horse. Although she was old and lame she seeme dto enjoy life as well as her audience. A debate: "Resolved That Lincoln was a better American than Washington," was given. The affirmative side, upheld by Thelma Guy and Fredericka Gerris won the decision over the negative, upheld by Roberta Skllling and. Edna Jordan. Alva Benson acted as judge. Perhaps the desire not to be classed as a negro and made a slave just because of a thick upper lip influenced the judge to decide for the affirmative. Anyway, the audience enjoyed the debate. The methods class is studying the ways of teach geography. Grade News. The city hall reports the following people oil the honor roll: Theresa Trager, Maxine Coldwell, Barbara Haggard. Jack Long, Etheline Muckey and Mary Louise Gijino WAITED! 1,OOO WALL PAPER CATALOGUES We have the largest assortment of beautiful moderately priced papers in stock now that we ever had before—300 patterns from. 4c to 48c per roll. Fade proof papers at IT^c. A few last year patterns at one-fourth regular price. BRING IN YOUR CATALOGUES Our stock is so complete that we ask you to make selections from your catalog in your home, bring them to us and we will duplicate them in pattern and quality to your satisfaction and save you money. Why send for paper when you can see what you buy and take it home with you? $1 FOR YOUR PAPER CATALOGUES We will allow $1 for your paper catalog on each $10.00 purchase of wall paper and paint. A proportionate allowance will be made on all orders less than $10. Your old catalog will pay for the gas—bring it with you. Paine & Sorensen Algona, Iowa attending at the city hall. Miss Krampe's eighth grade English students, who have been studying "The Midummer Night's Dream" dramatized parts of the pay for Miss Messenger's eighth English class last Wednesday. The following pupils took part in the play: Howard Medin, Russell Cook, Allan Buchanan, John Spencer, Palmer Sellstrom, Irwin Behrends, James Chubb, Morris Mitchell and Mary McMahon. Miss Messenger says the pupils did very well in dramatizing the scenes. Miss Granzow's fifth grade pupils gave a "Good English" play before the high school assembly Monday. The children did very well and the play was entertaining and very instructive. The play brought out some of the common mistakes made in English by the younger children. Old Mother Tongue gave a party and all the children brought then- worst mistakes In English to her and she gave them the correct form, and burned the incorrect. Miss Krampe wanted her ninth grade English classes to see it especially, but the other teachers agreed that the upper classes needed it as well as the ninth grade. Honor Roll. Ninth grade—John Ferguson, Ida Halpln, Jane Hemphill, Darlys Knudsen and *Ha Leffert. Tenth grade—James Bishop, 'Margaret Pinene, Theo. Gaskill, Elenore Keen, Ruby Koepke, LaVonne Larson, EUen Pommerening, Ruth Robinson, •Virginia Schnepf and Ella Zumach. Arba Dee Long. Eleventh grade—Paul Black, Bob Cliff, Ardeen Devine, Phyllis Parsons, Margaret Simpson and Leona Stewart. Twelfth grade—Helen Batt, Alva Benson, 'Genevieve Hartshorn, Edna Jordon, Hazel Keeling, Karl Shumway, John Simpson and Lucille Black. Girls to Have B. B. Tournament. The girls, to show that they have a basket ball spirit as well as the boys, are planning on a class tournament. The teams were chosen Monday, March 2, and a captain for each. Basketball Is one of the sports that girls take an interest in and it is expected there will be some keen competition in the coming tournament. The eighth grade girls were Included on the high school teams because of a shortage of girls getting out for basket ball. Was it Bootleg or Hot Sun? Renwlck Times^A.^.galeignan on his way" from "JUgoBa' "late "last Monday afternoon in some way ran his new Buick car into the ditch southwest of town. Several farmers in the vicinity and some who were driving by assisted him right the car, among them being Lloyd Walkner. As they were talking to the salesman, he walked over to Lloyd's Hupmoblle, climbed in and drove away, leaving his Buick in the ditch and giving the men no explanation. They got the Buick on the road and for a few hours Lloyd had a brand new Buick to drive around. The salesman returned the next day, having just gone back to Algona and gone to bed for the night. He exchanged cars with Lloyd and payed for all damages and trouble that anyone had gone to on his account. It was apparently a case of too much liquor, although some, thought he might have had a sun-" stroke. Fast-West Athletic Meet. Plans are being made tor a big athletic meet some time in the future. The town taken as a whole wfll be divided into two teams, east and west. The east team consists of boys living on the east side of the Ford garage street, and the west team of all the boys on the west side of the street. The meet will consist of an east and west basket ball game and gymnastics. The funds taken in at this contest will go towards new equipment next year. CracksJ Mr. Johnson: Who made the first night ride in the country? Bob Williams: Paul Revere. Bob Spencer: I believe this school Is haunted. Senior: Why? Bob Spencer: Mr. Bonham Is always talking about the school spirit. Miss Duhigg: What Is a metaphor? (Meadow for). Paul Black: For cows, of course. Lettie Matson Opens New Dry Goods Store. Miss Lettie Matson has opened a dry goods store in the Galbraith building just west of the Swift Company plant. She will handle about the same line of goods that she carried in the Galbraith store which was located where the present Runchey grocery is now. The store is being remodeled with a new window on the east side this week. Miss Matson's many friends will be glad to find her back in business again. First Lutheran Church. The Dorcas society will meet on Friday at two-thirty at Luther Hall. Mrs. C. E. Olsson will be the hostess. For Sunday: Sunday School at ten o'clock and evening worship at seven- thirty p. m.—O. E. Olsson, pastor. XW®®3S&^^ I PLUM GREEK NEWS. | §&®M^^ James Davidson sawed wood Saturday for Loyal Young. Ben Knox shelled corn Thursday, Roscoe Mawdsley doing the shelling. The Clinton Sampson were Wednesday evening visitors at the Win. Altwegg home. Mrs. Agnes Seeley spent several days of last week with Mrs. Ellis MoWhorter in Algona. Mrs. Dora Ferrigan has been at the Clinton Sampson home this week help, ing hang wall paper. Bernlce Storm, telephone operator in the Algona telephone exchange, spent Wednesday and Thursday with Qene- vleve Altwegg. Mrs. Anna Drone and two sons, Fern and Wayne, were Sunday visitors in Hampton at the home of Mrs. Drone's son, Orton Bleich. The Fred Poochs are moving this week from Algona to the Henry Bailey farm. Mr. Pooch will continue to run the Plum Creek elevator. The Elmer Jaspersons were callers on Thursday evening at the W.»A. Bleich home. The Jaspersons moved the first of March to a farm north of Lone Rock. Ethel Johnson, Violet Benschoter, Nellie McWhorter and others attended an all day meeting of Federated clubs at Lakota last Tuesday. A very interesting program was reported. Mrs. John Kain has returned to the farm after spending the winter in Algona, where she kept house for, h*r daughters, who are attending high school. The girls are now living at the Mell Ferguson home. The Clarence Hopkins family from Charles City are now living in the H. J. Bode tenant house. The McGlnnls family have moved to the John Frankl farm near Algona, where Mr. McGinnis will be employed this year. The little two year old son of Arnold Schmidt is suffering from severe burns on both arms and body. He fell into a pail of hot water left standing on the floor. Dr. Evans is taking care of the little one and the baby is getting along nicely at this time. Word has been received here by friends of the arrival of a nine and a half pound baby girl at the Orrin Jasperson home in Glendale, Caifor- nla. The little one has been named Marilee. The Jaspersons have two other children and were farmers in Plum Creek for some time. The Plum Creek Social and Literary club met at the home of Sadie Hopkins last Wednesday. Leila Seeley was assisting hostess. The program consisted of a bird contest. Irma Benschoter won the prize. The other features of the program was a bird story by Sadie Hopkins and a paper on the native birds of Iowa by Laura Benschoter. The next meeting will be at the home of Leila Gardner and Mabel Tjaden will be assisting hostess. Original Notice. In the* district court of Iowa, In and for Kossuth county. Emma A. Buckholtz, plaintiff vs. Clayton W. Buckholtz and Alice Buckholtz, his wife; F. A. Buckholtz and Helen Buckholtz, his wife; Alton E. Buckholtz and Zella Buckholtz, his wife and Seldel G. Buckholtz, defendants. To the above named defendants and each of you: You and each of you are hereby notified that there will be on file on March 20th, 1931, in the office of the clerk of the district court of the above named county and state, a petition of the plaintiff claiming of the above named defendants the sum of Twenty-Nine Hundred Fifteen Dollars ($2915.00) ,as the principal sum, including Interest and cost of an abstract on a certain promissory note and real estate mortgage in the face amount of Two Thousand Dollars ($2,000.00), dated February -4th, 1921, due March 1st, 1922, made and executed by August D. Buckholtz and Emma A. Buckholtz and delivered to L. G. Wolcott and by him duly assigned to this plaintiff; also asking for the foreclosure of said mortgage covering the following described premises, to-wit: The East (E) Twenty-one (21) acres of the Northwest Quarter (NW%) of the Southwest Quarter (SWV4) of Section Eleven (11), Township Ninety- Nine (99), Range Twenty-Seven (27), West of the Fifth P, M. Also asking that said above described lands be sold under said foreclosure to satisfy the debts due said plaintiff and also asking that the lien or Interest which any or all of the above named defendants may have, or claim to have, in the above described premises be decreed to be Junior and inferior to the lien of this plaintiff under said mortgage. Further asking that the title to the above described lands and the lands described as follows, to-wit: Beginning at the Southwest (SW) corner of the Northeast Quarter (NEU) of the Southwest Quarter <8W%> of Section Eleven (11), Township Ninety-Nine (99), Range Twenty- seven (27), west of the Fifth P. M., thence North (N) on the forjty line to the quarter line between the Northwest Quarter (NW%) and the Southwest Quarter. *(SW%)1 of said section, thence.iEast (E) Ninety-six (96) feet along the quarter line, thence South (S) parallel to the forty line between the Northwest Quarter (NWU) of the Southwest Quarter (SW%) and the Northeast Quarter (NE&) of the Southwest Quarter (SW%) of said section to the forty line between the Northeast Quarter (NEV4) and tha Southeast Quarter (SE%) of the Mid Southwest Quarter (SWM.), thence West (W) Ninety-six (98) feet along said forty line to place of beginning. Also the land described as the West (W) one (1) rod of the Southeast Quarter (SEM.) of the Southwest Quarter (SWV4) and the East (E) One (1) Rod of the Southwest Quarter (6W&) of the Southwest Quarter (SW%), all in Section Eleven (11), Township Ninety-nine (99), Range Twenty-seven (27), West of the Fifth P. M. Be quieted hi the above named plaintiff as against each and all of the above named defendants, because the said plaintiff has been in open, adverse and notorious possession thereof for a period of over ten years under color of title and claim of right. Also asking for costs of this action. For further particulars, you are referred to said petition when the same is on file. Now, unless you appear and defend on or before noon of the second day of the next term of said court to be held at Algona, Kossuth county, and state of Iowa, commencing on the 30th day of March, 1931, default will be entered against you and judgment rendered theron in accordance with the prayer of said petition. 38-39 QUARTON & MILLER, Plaintiff's Attorney*. Paper Hanging Painting Decorating Work guaranteed to be satisfactory. Prices reasonable. Address W, R. Scull 120 North Lantry St. H W, POST Dray and Transfer Phone 298, Algona, low* Long Distance Hauling. Every load insured against loss or damage. Equipped to do all kinds of draying and hauling. M-H USE THE GIB MARSHALL'S WlLI For Sale by LUSBY'S DRUG STOBE

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