The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 1, 1957 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 1, 1957
Page 1
Start Free Trial

City's Budget Shows $11700 Tax Increase State Historical Society Iowa oityi la. . city council, aftef a lenghty meeting which wound " pnat 2:3 ° a.m. Thursday, adopted the proposed 1958 budget of city expenditures during'a session that JulyV* P ' m< Wednesda J r . Total cost of operating the many facets of the city organization next year has been estimated at $951,365, and of the amount, $186,985 will be raised by taxation. . Th e $186 985 to be raised by taxation follows the trend set in {' ec ? n | years. The amount raised in 1956 was $152,670 and ih 1957 (present year) $168,225, which indicates a total of $18,760 additional will be paid by taxpayers during 1958 in Algona. Budget Notice Today Official notice of the proposed budget will be found in today's copy of the Upper Des Moines. A public hearing, at which time objections may be filed by citizens of the town, will be held in the council chambers Monday night, Aug. 12, at 7:30 p.m. Seven departments of city government will show an increase in expenditures in 1958, three will decrease and one, the emergency fund, will be unchanged. Largest increase will be in debt service. A total of $119,092 will be paid on 12 sewer, street and airport bond issues, compared with $82,167 during the current year. There will be a drop of $109,000 in expenditures by the sanitation department and a $264,000 decrease in money to be spent by municipal utilities, a department which always supports itself and then some. A dip of $900 in cost of recreation will be called for in 1958, while ten to 15 percent increases are in order for the general government, .street, public safety, municipal enterprises, parking meter and trust and agency departments of the city. . Total Expenses Down While the proposed budget of expenditures for 1958 is $312,770 below the $1,264,105 figure for the present year, only $227,210 will be the estimated balance Jan. 1, 1958, compared with a $509,420 balance Jan. 1, 1957. The $282,210 deficit in estimated balances for the two years and * a $49,-290 deficit in .estimated income other than taxation next year results in the additional amount to be raised by taxation. Peter Hansen Services Today Funeral services for Peter W. Hansen, 67, a life-long resident of Kossuth county, are slated at 2 p.m. today (Thursday, Aug. 1) in the Trinity Lutheran church here with Rev. Donald Heck officiating. Burial will be in Eastlawn- Memorial Gardens. McCullough's Funeral Chapel is in charge of arrangements. Pallbearers at the funeral will be Harold Hunt, John Kutschara, Roy Stoffel, Leo Wagner, Elmer Tech and Bennie Leeck. Mr Hansen, who had been ill with concer for the past eight months, died Monday evening in his home here at 310' E. Kennedy street. Peter William Hansen, son of Peter and Kathryn Hansen, was born July 1, 1890 at Sexton. He farmed for many years in that area until he and his wife, the former Rosa Fitch, whom he married in 1938, moved to Algona from the farm seven miles east ISTABLISHED 186* iftttred a Metmd cl*M iturttet tt the poitoffic* »t Aigoa* lam, we*, l, isst iflKWt Act at Contww of March 8, 187ft AIG0NA, IOWA, THURSDAY, AUOUSf 1, 3 SECTIONS - 18 PAGES VOL 94 - NO. 31 Start Revamping City Power Lines Teenagers On A Driving Spree, Floral Hall Cars Et§hi Algona teenage boyi learned the hard way this weekend ihat they will hive io wail a while before ihey start driving cars — especially if they don't belong to Ihem. The eight, along wfth parents, were talked io by County Attorney Gordon Winkel and Police Chief Al Boekelman Tuesday morning al the city hall following a joyriding incident Sunday in the floral hall at the fairgrounds. The boys entered the building by raising a rear window, and once fnside started several new cars owned by the Kossulh Motor Co. and Pofcival Motors and drove Ikem back .and forth. Scratched paint, a dented fender on one, and a run down battery'resulted, with a net lost of $130, according to estimates. Picnickers nearby heard the commotion, posted guards around each of the doors of the building and notified local police and officer Ernie Hutchison went to the scene. The boys were, apprehended, taken to the station and released., pending the Tuesday hearing. ' The damage will be paid for by the boys themselves, due to a decision of the parents, tt will cost each boy $16.25 and the money will be paid on the installment plan at the police station. New cars owned by the Dau garage were not started or damaged during the driving spree. Algona Scouts Back From Jamboree At Valley Forge of town in 1954. children. They had no Mr Hansen is survived by his wife. Lakota Ry. Agent Receives Honor Frank Krall, agent for the Rock Island railroad at Lakota, was honored by company officials recently on completion of 50 years with the railroad. He was presented with a solid gold life pass, good on any Rock Island passenger train, While Krall has reached the usual retirement goal, and is past the 65 years ago, he does not plan to retire. .He was assigned to the station ift Lakota in 1914, when there was a round house there and 28 men were employed. There were three men on duty in the station then, and trains of 125 cars sometime came through. . Robert Percival, -left, and Ronnie Tschelter, shown here, are Algona Boy Scouts who recently returned from a stay at the national jamboree at Valley Forge. The boys are shown-wearing the official jamboree uniform, consisting of shirts, shorts and special red, white and blue neckerchief. The round emblems on the right front of their shirts were specially designed for thqse in attendance at the jamboree, which was attended by 54,000 Boy Scouts from all over the country. (XJDM Newsfoto-Engraving) * * * ' _ Two Algona Boy Scouts, Ron- Barn Destroyed In Kossuth Firo Swea City — Fire caused by lightning destroyed the' barn on the Howard BUir farm Sunday morning about 7 o'clock. The Blair family saw the boll strike while watching the storm from the farm residence, After call* ing the Swea City fire department, they attempted to remove some lumber which bad been stored in the barn; however. wUhln minutes the buUduag we* In flames. The fire department succeeded in saving nearby buildings. No livestock was In the barn at the time; Mr Blair reporlwi Ihtff WWPf wveral loads Qf hay and tirtw to th» building. Tin low U nie Tschetter and Robert Percival, have returned from a Boy Scout national jamboree at Valley Forge, site of George Washington's famous camp ground. When asked how they liked the long trip, both chorused, "it was really wonderful — we're glad to have had the opportunity to travel to the jamboree and see all the sights along the way," Ronnie is the son of Mr and Mrs ',Joe Tschetter, and Robert the son of Mr and Mrs Clayton Percival, and the boys have been active in Scouting for several years. The chance to go to the national jamboree at Valley Forge only occurs once every four years, and as far as Bonnie and Robbie are concerned, 1957 has been a perfect year for them. The boys left by bus with many other Scouts from the midwest from Fort Dodge July 5, following a couple of days of indoctrination. Heading east from Fort Dodge, the bus took the boys to many exciting historic points of interest before coming to a halt at Valley Forge. , After a stay the first night at Glenview Naval Air Station in north Chicago, the bus traveled to the Henry Ford Museum at Dearborn, Mich,, through Canada to Niagara Falls, West Point, New York City, where many famous sights were seen, and then on to Washington, D. C. A tour of the nation's capital city seemed far tob short, according to Ronnie and Robbie, but many of that city's famous landmarks were visited before hitting the road again for Mount Vernon and Valley Forge. A total of 54,000 Boy Scouts were encamped at Valley Forge; A side trip to Philadelphia, where the boys"- watched the Phillies and Cincinnati Reds battle, was followed toy a visit to the camp by Otto Graham, former quarterback of the Cleveland Browns, Fred Waring, famous glee club and orchestra leader, and Walter O'Keefe, who wrote the song, 'The Man on the Fly* ing Trapeze." Before heading back to Iowa, the boys visited Atlantic City. Outstanding stop on the way home was the Museum of Science and Industry .at Chicago. They were m*t.jrtjeit &#«> by parents _ft tHe e&d of ifer ' It was the first extended trip for each of the boys, Ronnie says he "especially liked the historical sites visited along the way," while Robbie "was most impressed by Washington, D. C." Each boy highly recommended the national jamboree and will undoubtedly be questioned by Scouts here about the tour when the next one leaves in 1961. Swea City Man Is Legion Head Ed Anderson oi Swea City was named new commander at a county meeting of the American Legion at the Legion hall in Algona Wednesday night, July 24. Other new officers include Wayne Thompson, Sw,ea City, adjutant; August Pergande, Lu- Verne, vice commander; Vern Boes, Swea City, ,t inajice officer; and Bob Braatz,-.- Whittemore, sergeant at arms, y Rev. O. L. Nelson of Algona \yras re-named chaplain, , ' The new officers will be installed at the next county meeting of the group to be held at Lakota Sept. 5. Russ Harris of Whittemore, retiring commander, will install the new officers. Titonka Indian Crowds Large Algona had two representations in the annual Titonka Indian Day parade Tuesday. A clown band, led by Dick Post, and including Al Buchanan, Bill Steele, Curley Pratt, Russ Guster, Jim Wy- chor, Ted Herbst and Don Cook took part, and the Algona Shrine Club had a dozen members riding the unit's own fire engine oi ancient vintage. A large crowd viewed the morning parade and took in the evening Amateur ShoWvHegt and a threat of rain cut down the afternoon attendance somewhat. New Oat* Harvested Don Usher, Qttosen, and Harvey C. Larsen, Armstrong, are getting some interested visitors these days to see how the new Burnett oats are turning out. Usher reports a yield of around 65 bushels per acre of pretty good oats. Larsen had not harvested his as of last week. Walter Widdel 68, Fenfon, Died Monday Funeral services for a well- known long-time resident of Penton, Walter tit. Widdel, 68, ,will be held in the Methodist church there today (Thursday) at 2 p.m., following services at the Thomas .Funeral Home at 1:30 p.m. Rev. Harvey Walker will officiate and burial will be in the Fentofj cemetery. Pallbearers at the funeral will be Arlo Ranney, W. E. Laag<n Rex Wolfe, Frank McFall, Art Voigt and Clarence Underwood. Mr Widdel died Monday at 1:35 p.m. in an Estherville .hospital where he had been a patient for the past seven weeks. Walter Henry Widdel, son of Chris and Juliane Widdel, was born May 17, 1889 in Benington township near Waterloo. »He came with his parents to a farm in the Fenton area at the age of four and had resided near and in Fenton for 64 years. He was married to Helen E Wessel at Fenton Dec. 30, 1914 The Widdels farmed until 1937 when they moved to town anc Mr Widdel operated a hammer mill and gun and hobby shop from that time until his illness. Survivors, besides Mrs Widdel include two sons, Merwin, Ring sted, and Duane, Fenton; seven grandchildren; two brothers, Ed Inglewood, Cal., and Harry Armstrong; and five sisters, Mary (Mrs George Fink, Waterloo, Ber tha (Mrs Theodore Weisbrod). Fairmont, Minn., Minnie (Mrs Louis Weisbrod), Fenton, Annie (Mrs John Boevers), El Reno Okla., and Mrs Carrie Haase. Algona. Ask $86,962 Damages, 6 Law Suits Six damage suits, filed in Kossulh district court this week, are asking judgments for a grand total of $86,962.03. One accident alone, which occurred April 28, 1957, has resulted in four separate damage suits, totaling $71,121.13. These cases arose as a result of a fatal collision in which Julius Studer was killed when a ear he was driving and one driven by Karl Johnson of Algona collided, two miles southwest of Wesley. The Studer* are from Wright county. Helen Studer, widow ol the deceased man, is asking $26,121.13 as administrator of the estate of her husband. E. R. Studer, Helen Studer and Christine Studer are each asking judgments of $15.000 against Johnson, In another case filed* Tuesday, Hugh L. Walsh is plaintiff and Milton Madison and Merwyn Hurlburt are named as joint defendants in an action in which Walsh asks $15,387.42. Madison was the owner of a truck driven by Hurlburt, which collided with a car driven by Walsh, Aug. 5, 1955, north of Lone Rock, tn the other damage suit only $453.48 is asked by the plaintiff, Duane Dreyer, with A. L. Fisher and Ida Dutton as defendants. The Dreyer car was driven by his wife, and Fisher owned the truck involved, driven by the joint defendant. Sign Contracts For Sentral's New Hi School The Sentral Community Schoo District board of education sign ed contracts with three firms lasi week for construction of a new high school building for the Fen ton, Seneca and Lone Rock areas according to Supt. K. M. Chase. Total amount of the three con tracts is $337,396 and an Emmetsburg firm, Anderson Construction PO,, was successful, bidder as general contractor on the project for $237,836. Peterson and Landon, Fairmont, Minn., will do the electrical work for $27,660, anc Secory and Son, Clear Lake, will put in the plumbing and heating for $71,880. The three firms were low bidders when bids were opened earlier this summer. Work on the new building^ which will be constructed on land 'ownecj by Hans and Myrtle Baago in a rural area near the center of the school district, is expected to begin as soon as possible, with occupancy expected in September, 1958. Meanwhile, the Baagos served a notice of intent to appeal a condemnation award for the land Tuesday morning. 4-H Fair Plans Readied Here The boy's 4-H leaders made plans for the county fair Monday evening at th,e County Exten. sion Office, Club livestock and crop entries were made and the schedule of activties discussed. Indications are the 1957 fair will be even bigger and better than 1056. The fair schedule of events is as follows Monday, August 12— entry day; Tuesday, August 13— judge and sale of 4-H market swine, Iambs and Judging of dairy projects and colts; Wednesday, August 14—judging of beef, poul* try and rabbits; Thursday, Aug. 15—judging qf purebred swine and sheep; Friday, Aug. 16—sale ol baby beet Leaders and committee members attending were Gerald Soderberg, Ljeander Vaske, Paul Trenary, Lloyd Thorson, Kenneth Strayer, Earl Crouch, Caleb Hartshorn, John Mogbach. Bernard Spangier, Sicj Payne, Dean Andrews, Eugene Drager, Ed Kam, Merwyn Cunningham, Lloyd Schenck, Ray Frieden, M. J. Trunkhili, Ben Anliker, Eve rett Jphinsonj, Thoreson, JeJ, Joe Riles July 25 For LuVerne Woman, 63 Funeral services for Mrs E. B. Thomas, 63, were held at 2 p.m. Thursday, July 25, in LuVerne Methodis.t church with the Rev. Worthie Usher officiating. Mrs Ray Stone was the organist and Mrs Usher, vocal soloist. Pallbearers were Art- Benschoter. Conrad Larson, Bernard Soren,son, Benny Olson, Orville Larson and Amos Uhr. ! Honorary pallbearers were C. B. Huff, Dr. T. L. Williams, Arthur Dimmer, Edward Hof, Albert Genrich and Henry Blaue. ' Interment was in the LuVerne cemetery with the Blake funeral home in charge of arrangements. Mrs Thomas, the former Sadie Caroline Valvick, daughter of Thomas and Melinda Valvick, was born June 23, 1894, in Hamilton county, Iowa, and died July. 22 at Mercy hospital in Fort Dodge, When She was a small girl, the Hmily moved to Creston, 111., and .later, to Badger. , She attended school at ' Badger ant was reared in that community On Feb. 28, 1918, she married Edgar Branson Thomas in Fort Dodge. They had five children one of whom preceded his mother in death. Mrs Thomas is survived by her husband; two sons and two daughters, Edgar of Carpinteria Calif., 'Lowell- of LuVerne, Mr Richard -Kruchenreuth'er of Have lock, and Ruth of LuVerne.v < Also surviving are five grand children; two sisters and on brother,' Rose of Badger, Emma of Knapp, Wis., and Roy of Swea City. Quick Storm, 3 Inch Rain Hits Crops In Swea Area The farm area northwest o Swea City was the prime targe of a wind and thunderstorm tha moved quickly in and out of Kos suth county Tuesday afternoon. Winds of high velocity flatten ed beans and corn in many field near Swea City, knocked down tree branches in the area, anc flooded highway 9 with a foot o water in Swea City. Streets were jammed with water and debris in Algona for a while and the temperature dropped from a red-hot 95 de grees to 74 within a half hour Typical of many farms in the Swea City vicinity which wer hit by the storm were those o Mi- and Mrs Clarence Weise Armstrong, who live 4% mile west of Swea City, and Mr anc Mrs Wayne Thompson, who liv three miles west and a half-mile north of Swea City. Mrs Weise -said after the storm that "there must have been hail m the area — it coolec off so fast." A total of 65 acres of beans and 65 acres of corn on the Weise farm were Jaid low by 3 Injured In Auto Mishaps Seyeral mishaps, resulting in injuries for three persons, were investigated around the county during the past few days. .1 Those injured were Art Winkel 25, Algona, cut chin; Mildrec Hejlik, 21, Des Moines, injured left knee and left elbow; anc Jerry Adams, Ottumwa, scratches and bruises. Winkel and Miss Hejlik were injured at 7:50 p.m. Saturday when an auto driven by Winkel crashed into pavement which juts up where the highway is being widened a mile south of Algona on highway 169. Sheriff Ralph Lindhorst investigated the crash and estimated damage to the Winkel car at $350. The injured were treated at St. Ann hospital and released. Adams' car failed to make the curve on highway 18 east of Sexton Monday morning and crashed into a ditch. It was very foggy at the time. Patrolman Dale McBride investigated and estimated the auto a complete wreck. A car-truck crash was investigated by the county sheriff's office 2% miles north of Fenton on highway 44 Monday afternoon. A truck driven by Fred Schone- boom, Lake View, and an auto driven by Edwin Hirschberg, Lohrville, collided, and damage was estimated at $300. Neither driver was injured. A total of $14 damage resulted to an auto owned and driven by Alvis W. HUl, 66, Algona, when it collided with an Algona Creamery truck driven by Larry B. St. John, }8, Algona, on west Call street at 5:20 p.m. Saturday. City police investigated. Bgcki Over Flare . A car, which had been backed nto a construction area behind the Security State Bank, had a narrow escape at 11:57 Tues. The mto backed over a flare, which ;ipped over under the auto's gas ank. A rear wheel of the vehicle became lodged in a ditch. rhe fire department wag called, the flare extinguished and re- flawed wad the ftuto pushed from ws scene. Quick action possibly *yert*4 i Ethel Mathes, Ex-Algonan, Dies In Calif. Funeral services for Mrs Franl Mathes, 69, well-known forme Algonan, were held Tuesday a 11:30 a.m. in the Little Church o the Heather at Pasadena, Calif Burial was in Forest Lawn cemetery there. Mrs Mathes died suddenly a the Mathes home in Pasadena last Friday. ' Born at Erie, 111., she was married to Frank Mathes at Rock Island, 111. Mr and Mrs Mathes owned and operated cafes here and at Ames, Webster City anc Davenport before moving to California 15 years ago. They have lived .at Pasadena since that time, While in Algona, the well-known States Cafe operated bv Mr Mathes. Survivors include her husband, a daughter, Mrs Phyllis Savageau, Detroit; two sons, Drennpn, Manhattan Beach, Cal., and Owen, Duarte, 'Calif.; her mother, Mrs Fred ' Ryan, Webster Ci^y; and two sisters, Lyle Mathes of Algona iff 9 brother of Frank Mathes. RayKrebsTo Move, Oklahoma Ray Krebs, a member of Al gona s police department for sev eral years and assistant to Chief Al Boekelman since 1955, spent his last day of active duty on the force Wednesday. Krebs resigned recently and will move with his family to a farm he has purchased in Oklahoma. A new officer will be named soon to replace Krebs. Miniature Golf Course To Oen goofy ll be Algona's new miniature golf course, where fun wi mixed with tricky golf shots, will open this Friday afternoon, August 2, at 2 p.m., according to an announcement from manager Dwight Cook this week, After opening day, the course will be open every day from 2 j.m. to 10:30 p.nv The course, irst of its kind in Algona (or many years, will feature castles, paddle wheels, light houses and chip shots, according to Cook, The layput is locatf<J across from the tennis courts weft of the wimmmg pool. Overload Pint ?* ^f! w*^l»wV V* 9f9*. — - , T .,~, -...r.—.—^- &id tfitSQ aad costs in Justice wpm wp*iwi W*M» wjupffip M* WMMiVffipir '. ft. Qstwinkie's court this week on an a&e overlowi count, the wind. Large tree branches in their grove were knocked to the ground during the storm which lastea about a half-hour. The farms of Donald Kronk, Peter Troff, Leo Querdet, Hpnry Irmiter and Isaacson Bros., all in the same area, were also hit by severe winds and crops knocked over. f r A hay wagon in the Thompson yard was swept across from th north and when it came to a sto. it was broken up slightly. "1 was raining so hard we couldn' see the garage 20 feet away, s we finally went to the basemen and the children played shuffle board until the wind died down; said Mrs Thompson. Many fields in the same vicinity were practically unscathed by th winds, which must have jumpei around during the storm. * From 2% to over three inche of rain were registered in th Swea City storm area, while 1.0 fell in Algona' and Varied' amount elsewhere .arpund the county. Downright hot ' thermomete ^readings ;cpntinued;to provide dls ^ comfort duri of the week airport was- a 3- 57 > ^ Wednesday riight, July 24, while highs reach ed into the nineties three day and didn't drop below 80. Date . H July 24 ........... 81 July 25 ........... 85 July 28 ........... 91 July 27 .......... .85 July 28 _____ . ..... 88 July 29 ___ ........ 90 July 30 ........ ,.,87 A total of 1.81 inches of rair was registered in Algona durin rains that fell Sunday, Monda; and Tuesday. Much more thar that fell elsewhere. L 57 6 6 6 6 6 ,,6 Lou Nitchals New Head Bond Sales Louis W. Nitchals, Algona at torney for the past ten years has been appointed volunteer chairman of the savings bone program in Kossuth county. He succeeds Gaylord D, Shumwaj who has served for the past two years. A native of Emmetsburg, Nitchals is a veteran of World War II and a graduate of the Drake University Law school. He has been active in many civic affairs since moving to Algona, serving as president of the Lions'Club, secretary of the Kossuth County Fair board, chairman of the county Polio chapter anc fund, chairman of Red Cross anc Community Chest drives. Nitchajs also is a member of the American, Iowa and Kossuth county bar associations; V.F.W.; American Legion; IzaaH Waltoii League, and the Knights oJ Columbus, : Get A Phone Call From Hong Kong A surprise telephone call W- received by Mr and Mrs Robert iCain from their twin sons, Robert and Richard, who are both in the Navy, from Hong Kong, 'hina. The call was made by radio ;elephone and took just 15 minutes to go through. It was 10:45 p.m. in Hong Kong, and 7:45 ( p.m. here, on Wednesday evening when the call was completed. The Kain boys are on a destroyer taking a good will taur, They are now somewhere near Japan, and expect to be back in he states by the last of Sep- ember. Graveside Rites, For Gales Infant Graveside rites for John Gales, nfant son ol Mr and Mrs Ernest Gales, Jr., ol St. Joe were Saturday at 9 a.m. in the St. cemetery with Rev. Leo maeher officiating. H Funeral Houm of Ate wi«* * Taft birth i Reconstruction ill Take 4 To 6 Months A long-awaited reconstruction job on the electrical transmission lines of the Algona Municipal Utilities was underway her,e this week. The project which went by bid to .the North Central Tree Service of Storm Lake for $119,844.75, calls for construction of whole new sections of distribution lines, and partial reconstruction .of oljher existing lines. It also includes removal of »mall portions and other minor ' modifications of the existing lines, and the job will affect all areas of the city. First scene of work was in tho alleys just south of State Street, Jim Palmer, municipal utilities superintendent said. Lines Outdated ___ ^ During the past years, Algona'i growth and development, has been such that the older transmission lines either could not take thA increasing load or were so constructed in relation to the source of power that a line loss resulted in ^transmission. . In the east part of Algonp, where a steady increase, in construction of new homes has taken place, the' demand for power has far exceeded the lines available. Now work will be done that will enable the utilities to stay ahead of the growing demand for power from all sections of Algona. . The entire job will take from four to 'six months, according to a, representative of Buell & iWnters, Sioux City,' which firm is supervising the engineering.. I. A. Genti/yi heao>of the Storm Lake contracting firm doing the work . f ' ' « , Possible Interruption* ,...•. Sup^. Palmer -said that there might be brief interruptions in services during the! final stages of 'the conversion, but every effort will be made to give due notice 'to the public,; The project calls for considerable coordination of activities between the utilities, the public, and the Northwestern Bell Telephone Co, which also has numerous lines adjacent to the power lines, and some of which have to also be altered as work progresses. (> When Algona's power lines were originally constructed, the main business section was in a centrally located area downtown, and there was comparatively little "juice" used in .manufacturing, nor were there the many extra appliances now being serviced, such as air conditioners. As industrial expansion has taken place, the business area has spread out, and new homes with new appliances have sprung up, the older lines came to the end of their usefulness and capacity. The municipal utilities board of trustees have been looking ahead to this project for a considerable time, and adequate reserves have been set up to finance the project, In the 16ng run it will mean the municipal plant will be able to get more actual electricity to the user, with less line loss end resulting lower cost of pro'duc* tion per kilowatt. ; Bill Barry Home From Hospital Bill Barry, Sr., who had been at St. Ann hospital since Mon» day, July 15, was released Ffi« " day, July 36, and is now con. valescing at the Barry home at 2-21 north Wooster st, He is getting along fine since amputatipn pf his left leg, and has been receiving visits from many persons since his hospital release. The Barrys have the welcome mat out to ail visitors, Close Call On Mower Seneca «•» Robert Grouch narrowly escape iwioui &< Jury when hji pants tocsin* tanglad in the power iaksstf en a mower, , lit WM htlptaf wife weite in an «<U« fi*ld on the Fcrtlt wb*» tot as» ikklt on WVW^WV v^II Sf W lo WM& f^iT ^ _ glimbJner Kaunlg AM wuqij.^PMIM W^W W** , T, itf oaugbt w» » ptotlwl •• : S ' ,.' , V-4

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free