The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 13, 1937 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, May 13, 1937
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f>F TIME **». D.iiM*. oty. ^^ ft* WMtfy Ntetnutmln* Recognizing thai weekly newspapers of today, to be of repl service to their readers, must/Wo beyond the geographical IlnCits of their home county and their own states for up-to-the-minute news of what Is happening in the nation and world, The Algona Upper Dea Molnes today announces that It has Secured for its readers the exclusive franchise for this community of the weekly news feature "The March of Time", prepared by the Editors of "Time," the Weekly Newsmagazine. The addition of this Important services brings to readers of The Algona Upper Des Moines accurate, concise, objective reports of major events in the world, national and state affairs, gathered by "Time's" trained correspondents and through "Time's" extensive affiliated services In Washington, New York, Chicago, San Francisco, London. Paris, Berlin, and major news capitals throughout the world, providing up-to-the-minute facts on the political scene, business and finance, agriculture! education, foreign affairs, science, sports and all major fields of world aclvlty. Edited In New York City, it is prepared by the same organization which each week furnishes the new*' that is published in "Time" for more than 600,000 readers; that goes weekly over the air on "The Mafch of Time" news dramatization program; that each month is seen on the screen of more than 7,606 -motion picture theatres under the same title. This stirring panorama of world events is now available to readers of The Algona Upper Des Moines. The "March of Time" news dispatches are exclusive with The Algona Upper Des Molnes in this community* and it Is hoped that the readers will offer any suggestions that will make the column serve the community in the best possible manner. The material is written on a non-partisan basis and the opinions expressed are those of the Editors of "Time" and not necessarily those of the Algona Upper Dea Moines. BABIES, BOMBS & Battleship*— MADRID—Great waves of German planes swooped low last week over Guernica, "Holy City" of the Basques, blasted the houses from their foundations with heavy bomba, loosed showers of glittering twtf-pound aluminum Incendiary bombs to turn this ancient village of 10,000 to a furnace. Following the bombers, fighting planes swooped down with all machine guns popping, harrying terrified pea* ants through the |0eld«, sending them sprawling in their own blood Over 800 men, women and children were killed; but the small muni tions factory and barracks on Urta Said Catholic Canon Alberto On oindia of Valladolld Cathedral: " saw the bombing and burning o Guernica, one of the terrible crime of this age. I walked through the streets thick with blood, and w.vi the bodies of the dead, manj dismembered. There were bod.'e of old men. women and children And behind the carnage of German aviators I saw the blood-crazed Moors move through another town at night, raping wives and daugh ters of the innoncent . . . Now am going to try to see the Pope and beg him to intervene ... In the hope that he can obtain a prom ise from the Rebels to renounc this warfare against the civilian population." As elderly Viscount Cecil of Che! wood uprose in Britain's House o Lords and cried: "There is no prec edent in the history of clvlllze< nations for anything like this raid Let me repeat that there are ru mors that it is to be followed by n similar attack on Bilbao", nor raaUy-cool U. & Columnist Dorothj Thompson wrote: "Good God! Th game laws of most of our state prohibit the shooting of birds from airplanes. It Is unsportsmanlike. Meanwhile, as the Rightist destroyer "Vdasco" and the "Espana only battleship In General Franco navy, pursued the Iron ore-ladei British Fregbter "K?"* 1 */ *' miles off Bilbao, a flight of Leftis bombing planes appeared overhead What happened next was a spleiy" moot point for naval hlstorlt Loyalists say one of their air bomb ^pped straight down the Espana' funnel. Rebels insist that the E»- pana struck a floating mine. IT any case, up she blew and .n 4 minutes sank by the stern to th bottom of the Bay of Biscay. ^ her crew, normally 854 officers an men, 110 were rescued by the Velas co. Fishing boats searched th area for hours, found not a bod or a survivor but other things: sev eral German newspapers, the cap tain's cap, an officer's jacket, th Espana'* logbook with this last en try- "Have sighted an English ship Proceeding to investigate." VLGODHOVlfD- PINE BLUFF, Arkansas—A fe days after Pine Bluff police set bloodhound and posse on the tra of three youths who escaped from the Arkansas Boys' Industria School, the three passed throug Jefferson Springs, posing as mem ben of the posse and accompanies by thr bloodhound. LONGMONT, Colorado—Plante taT rocker on her father-in-law 1 front lawn in Ltngmont, Mrs Genevieve Johnson, M, went Into tbVsecond week of her Sit-Down strike to force her estranged hus- baod to pay the $6.70-per-week sep- aMt« maintenance awarded her by a court DETROIT. Michigan—When it was discovered that Mrs. Violet Crocker of Detroit had bought a new spring wardrobe, packed up to go to the Coronation, officials dropped her from the relief rolls. NOW TVUH "SO THE KOl- PAGK _m WKJ*** OF 'VOX Established 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, MAY n 1<>:V7 VOL. :?r>.—NO. 19 PICK ALL-COUNTY DIAMOND TEAM Bauer Bounces Bull Ross at Armstrong To Win Wild Wrestling Free-For-All Frank Bauer, Swea City wrestler, took the second and third falls, Tuesday night at Armstrong, in a three-fall match, with Bull Ross, Madison, Wis., after Ross had taken the first fall with a punch to the groin, a kick in the shin, and a bite on the tar. As you might guess, the Texas rules prevailed, more or less, mostly less. But there was very little blood spilled. And that frll to the lot of Johnny Cosgrove of Titonka, in his six round bout with Benny Salvador of Fort Dodge. The bout was a draw. Other boxing results follow: Birchie Trembly, Fairmont, and Spud Casanovia, Ft. Dodge, draw. Kid Chrlstensen, Ringsted. and Kid Burgess, Armstrong, decision to Chfistensen. one round to Christensen, three draws. Joe Lucas, Des Moines, lost a six round decision to Jimmy Salvadore, Ft Dodge. Bull Ross is the lad who had some lead or iron in his shoe, several weeks ago, and the crowd was looking for some more tricks, but got fooled. Bauer won the third fall in a desperate attack In which he dusted off the ring with Ross, polished lip the ropes with his head and arms, and then firmly planted both feet on his shoulders before the Bull could recover from the onslaught. KOHLHAAS HOME AFTER 1ST TERM IN LEGISLATURE Had Place on Many of The Most Important Committees Just as the Romans of old, eventually came home from the wars, even though many years passed in Lhe meantime, so did Phil Kohlhaas, Kossuth county representative, come Home this week, after Ills first session in the state legislature. Phil says for the first few weeks he sat and watched the parade. Then after getting his bearings, he took an active part in the various committees to which he was named, where bills had their first handling before getting onto the floor of the bouse. • Motor Vehicle Bill The gigantic task of reorganit- tn« th» »«f«r vehicle laws Off " " 750 Attend Algona Legion Conclave RAIN HINDERS PARADE; GOOD TIME. SAY ALL Convention Here Called Best Ever Held in District Girl Crushed By Disc As Father Plows Falrvlew-Convith: Patty Foley two years old, daughter of Mr. and Airs. Harry Foley, was seriously injured a few days ago when she was ran over with a disc. Her father was discing, and without his knowing It, the little girl ran in front of the disc. lie was unable to stop before she was struck. She received a gash on the forehead, which required four stitches to close. A piece of flenh was also severed from the back v of her head, and one hip was badly crushed. She Is reported getting along as well as can be expected. Both Mr. and Mrs. Foley lived In this community until a year ago when they moved to Thor. which KohlbaaY among others, w»» assigned. The "Use tax" bill, was another bill that Kohlhaas worked on In committee. He stated that Iowa couTd expect an extra million in revenue from the bill. He declared that his vote against the teachers' pension bill was based on the fact that as set up in Des Moines, it would have provided very little in the way of pensions for teachers from Kossuth, but would have been an extra tax burden to carry. Liquor Control In the matter of liquor control, Kohlhaas statrO that he was in favor of the ntw regulations which prohibited serving of beer In dance halls, except as provided with regard to adequate floor space to dance, and other provisos. He voted against the liquor by the drink bill. A tightening of restrictions and rulings which govern building and loan associations was another bill that Kohlhaas put in quite a bit of time on, and the net result is a much better control of such associations—one that is welcomed by the better and larger groups. Appropriations and Cities and Towns, and the Judiciary committees were other groups on which Kohlhaas had a place. He stated that he had discovered that the real work of the legislature is done in committee meetings, and seldom on the floor of the house or senate. Wedding Licenses Arthur Wildin, Algona. and Helen Heiderscheidt, West Bend, May 11. HOGS Best light butch., 140-160 $7.00-7.60 Best light butch., 160-180 7.60-8.00 Best light butch., 180-200 . 9.60-9.60 Best light butch., 200-290 . 9.76-9.80 Med. heavy, 290-326 9.70 Butchers, 328-350 9.60 Butchers, 360-400 9.50 Packing sows, 300-860 9.20 Packing sows. 380-400 9.10 Packing sows, 400-800 8.00 CATTLE Veal calves J6.00-7.00 Canners and cutters 2.76-8.75 Stock steers 5.60-6.60 Fat steers 8.50-9.00 Fat yearlings 7.00-8.00 Bulls 4.00-5.50 Fat cows ... 4.00-8.60 'OBA1N No. 2 yellow corn, old $1.17 YOUNG SWEA CITY MAN OF 38 DIES Swea City} This community -was -- ' Mar. ; t&. : 4«fifc,.«i '' ' With intermittent showers dampening the crowds, but not the enthusiasm 1 therein, some 790 members of the eighth district American Legion and Auxiliary, registered in Algona, Tuesday, for the annual convention. Mo elections were held. Registration was In the Algona hotel, and the programs were' well attended throughout. The evening banquet drew approximately 600 people. Just as the parade was about to start, Tuesday afternoon, a fresh downpour sent the waiting crowds scattering into doorways and the nearest shelters. About 5 p. m. the parade got under way, with the Al- ;ona Municipal Band, the Webster ^ity Drum and Bugle corps, the Ft. Dodge drum corps, «nd the Algona high school band in the line of march. Because of llie rain, few marchers joined the procession. In all respects, the Algona convention was called the finest ever held in the district. The local Hagg Post No. 90 offered a hand of welcome at all times and in all ways, and open house was held at the local Legion hall, where buddies talked over old times. Ladles of the Auxiliary were, also entertained in many informal groups throughout the day in Algona. James I. Dolllver, Ft Dodge, was endorsed as the next Iowa American Legion commander by the convention. The election will be held at the state meeting this summer. Carl Spongberg, Algona, won the te Wednesday at the home of his mother, Mrs. Theodore Anderson. Lloyd, beloved by the community, was stricken with a heart attack during the Christmas holiday season, but later recovered and went back to work as deputy county treasurer of Emmet county about February 1, and his last illness dates back six weeks when a heart ailment and complications terminated fn his death. He was a graduate of Swea City high school and of a business col lege. He served a.s cashier in a bank at Bancroft and has held various clerical )obs until three years ago when he was named as deputy at the treasurer's office In Estherville. Though frail In physical stature, his personality nnd perseverance and kindly disposition won him a strong place In the community and a host of friends will mourn his passing. He was a member of the Lutheran quartet and served as choir leader on various occasions. He IF survived by his mother, Mrs. Theodore Anderson; one sister, Mru Mildred Holcomb of Fairmont: two brothers, Carl and Rlchaiu, : .liners near Swea City. Wm. Higgins Buys Whittemore Paper In Deal Recently Whittemore: William Higgins, managing editor of the Whittemore Champion, became sole owner of the Champion in a deal completed last week. He purchased the Champion from Mrs. Russell Saunder. who Is the former Alice Cairy, widow of Seth Cairy. who was killed in an auto accident a number of years ago. Mrs. Cairy became Mrs. Saunder, the wife of a Bancroft man, in a wedding performed last week. The sale of the Champion followed shortly. Will Higgins, the new publisher, as well as editor, learned the business on the Champion, took some work at Creighton University in Omaha, and then worked on the Belmond Reporter for a time. He succeeded Ray Burdine at Whittemore as managing editor. His advent into the publishing ranks will meet with genuine approval, and his success is assured. Ih NEWS In e CVRRENT EVENTS PHOTOGRAPHED FOR The Upper Des Moines cw mews- No. 3 mixed corn, new No. 3 yellow corn, new 1.18 No. 3 white corn, new 1.18 N. 3 white oats ^ 4114 Barley, No. 3 M EGGS Hennery* Me NO. 1 - M« No. 2 18c Cash cream— No. 1 31c No. 2 »o Sweet 83c POULTRY Hens, over 4 Uw. ..... Hens, under 4 Ibs Leghorn hens ... Cocks, over 4tt Cocks under 4% —Markets subject to change by time cf publication. 8V»c Fined $125, Given 40 Days To Pay Sidney Rosensteil, Aigona, was given 40 days In which to pay a fine of J126 and costs, imposed by Mayor C. F. Specht. Monday, on charges of illegal transportation of liquor. Rosensteil was arrested by Officers Green and Valentine in the southeast part of town. Chas. Hanson was with him, and was also fined (S for drunkenness. Officers said that Rosensteil told them he did net know how the lijuor got into IBs car and guessed somebody else must have put it iu the machine. Booster Daya Boon Rooster Days, during which roosters will bring premium prices, wlB be held some time in the near future in Algoua. Complete plans are being developed by the local Chamber of Commerce. ALBERT BEHNKE FUNERAL, SUNDAY Whittemore: Funeral services for Albert Behnke, 72, were held at St. Paul's Lutheran church, Sunday afternoon, with Rev. W. H. Discher in charge. Mr. Behnke died In a Kansas City, Mo., hospital, on Thursday of last week. Because of the large attendance at the funeral, It was necessary to arrange loudspeakers outside of the church. Mr. Behnke, with his wife and son, Fred, had gone to Excel/ >r Springs, and later entered the Ij n- sas City hospital, after a peril of illness. j Words seems Insignificant lit describing his high place in the community. Albert Frederick Behnke was born in Pomeranla, Germany, Vec. 12, 1864. He came to the United States with his parents when ,flve years of age. They lived a few years in Wisconsin, then moved to Lotts Creek. On April 3, 1894, he was united in marriage to Bertha Potratz and then moved to Whittemore, where he ran a blacksmith shop until 1904. He was a rural mall carrier until 1132. Five sons and three daughters were born to the union. Surviving are his wife and sons, Fred of Excelsior Springs. Mo., Edwin of Bennett, Iowa; Henry of Drakesville. Iowa; Frank of Webster City; Elmer of Bay City, Michigan; and daughters, Mrs. Chris Blinkman of LuVerne, Minn., Mrs. George Kase of Cincinnati. Ohio, and Mrs. Albert Meyer of Whittemore. Two bisters. Mrs. Hannah Boettcher of Lotts Creek, and Mrs. Bertha Hofsteadter of West Bend, also survive. Pall bearers were F. O. Hahn, August Vaudt, Henry Kuecker. Chris Meyer, Wm. Meyer and J. H. Helmke. Girl Faints After Church; Injured Whittemore: Mary Kelso, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Kelso, fainted early Monday morning on her way home from church. Miss Kelso fell on her face and one of her front teeth was knocked out and another tooth chipped quite badly. Several stitches were also required to close a cut on her chin. It was believed at first that she had received a broken jaw, but x-ray pictures proved otherwise. 6 SCHOOLS WIN PLACES ON ALL STAR HI TEAM Swea City, Burt and Titonka Share Top Honors O. T. JOHNSON, Rockwell City, was killed, nnd eight other persons were Injured when the above automobile, In which Johnson was riding,' collided with a car driven by Elmer Rosedal. Humboldt high school boy,-on-highway 169 just over the Kossuth line fn Humboldt county. Sunday evening. The crash wa<i called the worst In the week in the entire state. (Cut courtesy Ft. Uodge Messenger), For mere Information of accident, see Rewrites frcro Tuesday's Advance. Six Kossuth high schools placed men on the All-County baseball team, selected after watching nil the games of the recent tournament, by Ed Thnves of Burt. Mr. Thnves' All-Kossuth high school tenm follow*: Pitchers—Ackcrson of Lone Rock, H. Weiske of Burt, nnd Richardson of Grant Catcher—Hnnifnn of Swea City. First bnsc-JI. Weiske of Burt. Second base—Schuler of Swea City. Third base—Rlppentrop of Titon- kn. Shortstop—Krumm of Swea City. Outfield—Richly c-f LuVerne, Griffith of Swea City nnd Brandt of Tltonka. Comments on Player* In making comment on Individual players, Mr. Thaves adds that he does so while having seen some of these players but few times on account of weather conditions causing postponement of games this spring As a whole, the outfield as usual was the weakest spot In high school baseball; howtver the selections on this team are all good boys, nnd uphold the standard of hitting with the rest of the team, he says. Rlppentrop of Titonlca, also a good pitcher gets the call for third as well as lead off man. He has a splendid throwing arm, Is a dangerous hitter and a daring base runner one who causes a pitcher plenty of worry. Krumm of Swea City Is the lead- Ing shorstop for every reason, one who can go far out and wide for fly balls, a spectacular double play combination, a fine arm and on* of the beat base runners In blgb circles. bases with a lot of speed. Hanifan of Swea City, Is outstanding among high school catchers of this county. He can pitch well and detects a weakness In opposing batters very quickly, has a splendid throwing arm and is a hard hitter, n catcher on any high school team. THE Bl'KNINtt HINUENBl-IMJ—Lake- hurst, N. J—Four shot* of the giant German zeppelin taken us she was consumed by flumes; following fire and explosions which begun in her stern, as she attempted to reach her mooring rm.it in tht Naval Air Station here last wrek. after a stormy flight over the Atlantic frr.rn Girrnnny. A naval board of inquiry ia in- vtttinj; possible sabotage. Burt To Be Host i Achievement Day) Thursday, May 20th, will he tht j annual Achitvt-nicnt Pay for v.-omen of the Kossuth Farm Bureau. The meeting will be an ull-duy affair, and will be held at the Burt school. Mrs. Jerry Hi'ttland, Lakotu; Mrs. Wayne Keith, Burt, and Mrs. C. C. Inman, Bancroft, will be iu charge of the general program. Mrs. W. H. Jacobs, district committeewoman of the Farm Bureau. from Forest City, will be a speaker. A group under the direction of Mrs. Heetland will present a pageant. Lotts Creek Girl Services Monday Fenton: Freda Schraiel. 28, daughter of Wm. Schmiel of Lotta Creek, passed away Sunday afternoon, following a short illness. She had not been well since birth. Mrs. Schmiel pasted away when Freda was a little girl. Funeral services were held on the lawn of the home, Monday afternoon with burial at the Lotts Creek cemetery. Besides her father, she is survived by her stepmother, and several brothers and bisters. Mr. Schmiel is the Lutheran parochial teacher at Letts Creek. Wesley Vet Crushed When Horse Falls Wesl'ry: Dr. F. A. Bonnstettcr was crushed about the hips. Monday noon, at the Clarence Gorman farm near Wesley, while operating on a horse. He was rushed to an Algona hospital, where he will be confined for several weeks, attendants staled. He i* a son of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Bonnstelter of Algona. j The accident occurred when the j horse, in struggling, fell on him, i pinning him uguinst the manner. ( Squirrel Bites 2 At Fenton Prnton: Tin- M|tiirrHs in this s« Uufi <il the country ni'-aii iitin- illrss. Itolxrt !.(•>• Padgett and Ku- Kfite- NfU'cl vert* both hittrn by sijllirrcls. on the linger*,, und :irc now bring tr«-ut«-d for tin- in- jui ii's ah Well it!) hhot» for lock- jail. The squirrel doing the biting hud hi-fii u family pet, und many Fenton children had played with it for some time. Lorraine draiiu-nz, who stepped on u nail lait week, wun olio K vrn antitoxin by Or. J. A. Mueller. F. B. Appropriation The county board of supervisors accepted tile certified list of Farm Bureau members as presented by the local organization, und totaling 375, und approved of an appropriation of $3,400 for expenses Whittemore Fire Dept Is Called Whiltemore: The Whittemore fire department was called to put out a fire in a truck and semi-trailer, on highway 18. just north of here, on Monday. The truck was loaded with furniture, und was owned by P. X. Thompson of Spencer. The ! truck, trailer and contents were a I lotnl lo.ss. The furniture was own- I ed by Hev. E. F. Suhlgrcn cf Spin- : <.-er. i Thnmphon was buriud about the - .•-hi'ulder and neck when a burning \ ember fell on him. He '.vat treated i at Whittemore'. The lire department u>ed all of its. liquid supply, and almost had ' the fire out, but then hail to yet a . new supply of water, aiid in the nieau'.ime the tire picked up Youngsters Crack Up In New Auto Wesley: (leorgc Attig'.i car, a new Chevrolet, figured in a car spill, Saturday afternoon. One of the AttiK sons and one of the Matt Eiiliiiaini boys were riding south of town, when the ear not out of control. r:.n into the ditrh. and overturned. The boys escaped with minor injuries, but the (iir was damaged to a considerable extent. Mrs. Worthington Swea P. T. A. Head fe'wea City: Mrs. Blanche Worthington was elected president of the Parent-Teachers association, Monday evening, atthc annual «li'"tion. Mrs. Walter Bovis was named vice president. Mrs. Km\\ Larson, secretary and treasurer. The band furnished music at the meeting and the eighth grade pupils exhibited their work. New Water Rates Start at Fenton Weinke Can Hit Harold Weiske of B'irt holds off the rest at first base for these reasons. He is a fine fielder, can trap low throws In excellent style and is the longest hitter perhaps in the county. Schuler of Swea City plays second base, a good fielder who can cover a lot of territory, a good arm and is considered the fastest base runner among high school players. Brandt of Titonka, is another out Holder that can hit the ball and do a good job of chasing fly balls and we would place him in right field. Griffith of Swea City is a choice for center field. He Is not only a good fielder but a tough customer for a pitcher to dispose of. For tournament play a selection of three pitchers to go with this team are as follows: Richardson of Grant, who is probably the strikeout king of the county. Ackerson of Lone Rock and R Weiske of Burt nnd all these three boys are hitters. \VEHI.KV JINIORS WIN COUNTY DIAMOND TITLE Burt: The junior high baseball tournament was held here, Friday nnd Saturday of lust week, with Wesley winning the championship in the final game, from Bancroft Bancroft defeated Burt, Ledyard defeated Grant. Wesley defeated Titonka and Seneca beat Swea City in the first round. Bancroft downed Hunccii and Wesley whipped Ledyard in the semi-finals. It CUl minute. ; New waU-r ruten al.-o went into' elf i. t. at follow:- : j First i.OuO gallons ..t $'d.W, next 10,000 gallons at $5; balance, 1,000 ^alloiib for 10 cents. AI.UONA ADVKRTISEBS' DIRKCTOKY PACK TWO— Kresensky's PAGE THREE— Council Oak Graham'a Corwith Implement PAGE FOUR— A. H. Borchurdt Modern Clcaneru H. M. Colwell Sorensen Grocery Iowa Theatre PAGE FIVE— Kohlhaas & Spilles Kiriich Laundry C. O. Riddle Baldwin I. (3. A. Johnson D-X PAGE SIX— Elbert Garage Kichardson Furniture Hoenk Motor Anderson Grocery Lusby Drug PAGE SEVEN— Gamble's Joe Greenberg PAGE EIGHT— Kent Motor Barry's PAGE iNlNE— Miabach'a Neville's Brownell's F. S. Norton & Son PAGE TEN— The Chmcbilles Store The Annex

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