0F TIME .e. s.rAt.0**. tDITORS Of ITMt Wat 8lsona tapper tlSTOWCAt DEFT. Established 1865 ALOONA. IOWA, TIIURSDAY, MAY 27, 1037 Ten 1'iisrcs VOL. :r>.—NO. 21 Blunt, clear, concise. The March of Time pulls no punches, calls a spade a spade, may sometimes step on toes . . . but seldom is the truth of the material challenged. Fearless writing for people that like fearlessness and honesty. You'll like it. Opinions expressed, or conclusions drawn, are those of the editors of The March of Time, and not necessarily of this newspaper. History is being made each week —you'll find n digest of the world's current history in this column. "FIGHTING CLOTHES"— WASHINGTON: "I have come back with all sorts of new lessons which I learned from barracuda and sharks ..." sa'd Franklin Roosevelt Just two years ago to 20 Senators and 200 Representatives who cBmc down to the station to greet him when he retuurned to Washington from a southern fishing ^niint. In revolt against his domination. Congress nevertheless settled down a few days after this famed "tough guy" speech to whip through the president's long list of "must" legislation. Returning home again last week from another southern fishing trip to another sulking Congress, President Roosevelt found none but members of his private and official families at the station to meet him. Instead of a "tough guy" speech, he had this time given warning of his temper to newshawks aboard his northbound train by volunteering Information that he was determined to press anew the aims outlined in his campaign speech of last fall when he hoped that the "forces of selfishness and lust for power" would "meet their master." Congressional leader* summoned to the White Home ft few hours after the President's return verified his truculent mood. Emerging after an hour, gruff Senate Majority* Leader Robinson growled: "The battle will fir oni" Then House Speaker Rankhead and Floor Leader Kayburn added: "The president has on hi* fighting clothes." The causes of congressional discontent last week were far broader and deeper than three years ago. In the matter of Economy. Congress was not only at odds with the President but divided within itself. But Economy was only a froth on the turbulent riptide of Congressional feeling about the President's Supreme Court plan. Son-Secretary James Roosevelt and Postmaster General Farley, who sped South last week to join the returning President, were both reportedly dispatched by Senate lead- Mil to tell the President that Ula GIRL, 14, LEAVES HOME AFTER QUARREL —_ — • .1 AH mi AM IM OTtl MEMORIAL DAY PLARS READY FOR OCCASION Gov. Kraschel To Speak Here Monday; Stores To Close MEMORIAL DAY Final preparations have been made for Memorial Day services, to be held Monday, May 31. Because Memorial Day comes on Sunday this year, all local stores are closing Memorial Day, and the usual services will be held on Monday. Gov. Nels Kraschel will speak at the cemetery, if the weather permits, at the conclusion of the regular parade, and If the weather Is rainy, it will be given at the high school auditorium. Parade units will meet at the Legion hall at 9:45 a. m. The customary marine firing squad service will occur at 8:30 a. m. at the river bridge, north of the city. Union Memorial services will be held at the Baptist church, at 11 a. m. Legion and Auxiliary and other similar organizations have been invited to attend in a body. The Legion group will meet at the hall at 10:30 a. m. and march to the church in a body. Rev. Robt. Schwyhart will preach the sermon. SPEEDWAY RACES ATDESMOINES, PLANNED JUNE 6 Schrader, Collins On Program Calling For Seven Events promte* But4b» tat a flntah light, and Senator Robinson declared: "I sefl no prospect at this stage of any adjustment or agreement." Asked If "adjustment ' meant "compromise", he averred that it did. Blunt even for him was Postmaster General FarleVs statement of the case: "Why compromise? The Democratic Senators were el- pp 'Nine ti.c It's up to ected on ihu basis of President's program. them to back It now." Few days later the plot thickened when 78- year-old Conservative Associate Justlco Willis Van Devanter, for 26 years a member of the Supreme Court, sent the President his resignation—effective June 2, the day after the Court's current term adjourns and on the same day, the Senate Judiciary Committee ~ported adversely 10-to-8 on Court Plan legislation. re- the BURT SERVICES 10 A. RL MONDAY Burt: Decoration Day services will be held Monday morning at 10 o'clock in the high school auditorium, under the sponsorship of the Knoll post. The program will include the singing of "America"; talk by Commander O. H. Graham; a prayer by the Rev. J. M. Doms; reading by Norma Scott; solo by Erna Baars: address by the Rev. Thoburn Speicher; song, "Star Spangled Banner." The service will be followed by a parade to the cemetery where the graves of all vet- WWW will b« decorated. JXhe high MuBd win famish music. , KBABCtftL ALSO * SPEAKS AT L17VERSE LuVerne: Governor Nelson G. Kraschel will be the speaker for the memorial Day exercises to be held at the cemetery here Monday afternoon at two o'clock. Mrs. Geo. Tiede is chairman of the program committee, Mrs. Wm. Bigings and D. C. Ellis will have charge of the grave decorating and representatives from the American Legion, Hogg post, Algona, will be the color guard. In case of inclement weather the program will be held at the gymnasium. Officers of the Memorial Day association this year are Irvin Chapman, president; A. C. Rl- ley, vice president; Florence Hof, secretary and treasurer; Mrs. Geo. Tiede and Mrs. Wilson Legler, members of the executive committee. A new flag pole will be dedicated during the afternoon. TRACTOR RUNS AMUCK, FARMER HURTFATALLY Suffers Broken Neck and Is Dead When Found A tractor, which a hired man no- tiee'd to be circling aimlessly in a field at the farm of Charles Smith, five miles outh of Buffalo Center Mr. Smith, 6t years of age, was found caught under the tractor, his neck broken. He was dead when the hired man arrived at the scene of the accident. Long Time Resident Smith had been a resident for 17 years in the Buffalo Center vicinity. He was working with a three bottom plow, and the hired man was working at the far side of the field He noticed the tractor making circles and Smith was not in the seat. Algona Youth Killed in Car Crash Tuesday Sid Clark, well known Algona young man, who starred in athletics in Algona high school some 10 years ago, wan killed in an automobile accident, about 6 p, m. Tuesday, according to word received here in a telegram by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Clark, who Uve southeast of Aljrona, and hi* slitter, Leona, * none la the Des Moines, May 26th: Auto races which were run the past two years In early summer under light at nigfit will be supplanted this year by Sunday events on June 6 it has been announced here by A R. Corey, secretary of the lowt State Fair and of the Internationa! Motor Contest Association under sanction of which the speed events will be held. America's premier speed demons topped by Gus Schrader, of Cedar Rapids, world's dirt track champion and Emory Collins, LeMars, wh( was runner-up to Gus and defeat ed the Flying Dutchman In Juni last year, will compete In a seven event card to be featured by th International Sweepstakes, the Cor onatlon Derby and the Gold Cup Handicap. Others who have already signe on the dotted line to risk life, limb and liver on the Des Moines great half mile course include Pete Al- bertl. Duke Dinsmore, Crash Waller, Ted Tennison, Frankie Sands, Ken Hetherington, Buddie Rush, Dave Champeau and Oscar Coleman. By entry closing time over three dozen will be in the petrol frays, Corey predicts, comprising the greatest field of outstanding purse seeking demons thnt have ever aligned on America's finest half mile track. Records that have been hung up by Schrader and others on the four furlong speedway will hang in the balance as the splendidly conditioned course gets the onslaught of the latest In auto racing creations In contest. This will be the first time thai Kossuth Boy To Get Law Degree forestry California. Funeral arrangements had not been mad>3 at press time, pending word of the arrival of the remain*. Complete details of the accident were not available. Award Winners At Hi School Are Announced Graduation exercises for the 53rd class of seniors from the Algona PAY FOB WIVES- NEW YORK—In the course of her regular weekly broadcast for Pond's Face Creams last week, Anna Eleanor Rooaevelt declared- "I sometimes think that the wife who ataye at home an-] carries on all the work in the household should be paid a definite :•»!.. :y for she earns It without any question." HEELER'S UNIOX— WASHINGTON—When election time comes around, the man upon wise political bosses count is the obscure little wardheeler who, through family, friends and acquaintances, can be counted on to deliver 60 or 60 certain votes. Of this smallest cog in the political machine, this precinct executive who lives with his constituents and docs favors for them year in and year out, Pundit Frank Kent wrote In "The Great Game of Politics": "If he does not function, the machine decays. If he quits, the machine dies. He is the actual connect- link between the people and ing the organization the only man Corwith Murder Is Still A Mystery There are no new developments in the Corwith murder of Bert An- Anson, whose body was found be- pide a railroad track there last week. Frank Welder, SO, held as a suspect In the case in the Kossuth county jail, is still in jail here. He has undergone a grilling nearly every night for the past few days by Paul Gruber, state agent, working on the case. Gruber says there is no report as to what kind of blood was found on a shirt owned by Welder, but that It is not chicken blood as Welder claimed. Welder's one queer statement is that if he gets out "they" will get him with a machine gun. attack, or else slipped under the I tractor In some manner while it' wt% running. Service* FrHay Funeral services were held Friday morning at 9:30 o'clock at St. Patrick's Catholic church, Buffalo Center. Interment was at the Buffalo Center cemetery. Surviving Mr. Smith are his widow and 11 children, all living. He Omaha, Neb., May 25: A Kossuth county boy Is a candidate for the de.gree of Bachelor of Laws to be awarded by the Creighton University at its annual commencement exercises to be held June 3. He is Leo Charles Wellik, Wesley, a senior in the school of law. Wellik is a member of the Evidence Guild. Law Subsidiary of the University Sodality, and of Gamma Eta Gnmmn. Inw fraternity. He Is also a member of the Blue Jay Club. To Dedicate First County School Site Hnrvry InKhnni, pnrly-dny eil- Itor of The I pi'rr l)e« AIninr*. now editor of tlio Or* Alolnrs Register, "ill spi'ixk in Kossiitli county, Juno llth, when tlio I). A. R, will plnrr il ninrkrr on tin- slip of the first srlioolhotiso In Kossuth county. The school \vns known us "Oo- phor C'ollrge" nn«l was located on tho sitr of the Rrlhhnff farm. June 14th Is also Flag Day. The general public is cordially invited to attend, and especially old settlers. Dcseriuliints of teachers who taught school there m any of tho pupil* who attended, are nsked to communicate with Miss Elln Thompson, Algona. The high school band will furnish the music. ORPHAN IN 8TH GRADE, REPORTED NEAR GOOD HOPE Margaret Miller, Staying At Speraw Home, Missing SEEK SALESMAN WHO DEFRAUDED ALGONA WOMEN BABY BAFFLES DOCTORS WITH STRANGE CASE Four Month Old Twin Develops Paralysis In One Arm Llvermore: The condition of the four month old twin son of Mr. |Was To Take Portraitfe, But It's Same Old Story A warrant stands on the record, in Justice P. A. Danson's court, BRnlnst one salesman named Mauk. who last week took some local ladles for a "ride" In the portrait racket. He collected the down pny- mcnt, then scooted, and the ladles are still waiting for their Bitting. When it was discovered that the snmc crew was working in Mason City, Mrs. William Myers of Algona, one of the victims, signed a warrant for Mauk's arrest. He skipped out of his hotel before police could catch him. The ladies were told to appear at the Atgona hotel that evening to have their pictures taken. They A school girl argument over an electric Iron has resulted in the dls- nppearnnce of Margaret Helen Miller. 14, who has been staying at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jess Speraw in Algona, for the past six years. The girl disappeared from the Speraw home Sunday, after an argument with the two Speraw daughters, Laura and Beulah. Margaret was dressed in blue overalls an3 a rose colored sweater, and so far as anybody knows, had no money and no extra bundles of clothing. Girl* in Argument Sunday afternoon, Margaret and Beulah were each using an iron. Laura, In haste to get ready for the high school baccalaureate service as a graduating senior, wanted to use the Iron that Margaret had. The girls engaged In an argument, and Margaret, angry, left the house Immediately. Mr. and Mrs. Speraw were not at home, being away on a trip into Minnesota, Police and county officials have been notified of the girl's disappearance, and a radio broadcast for her has also been put on •..' air. The girl is five foot, four Inches in height. Brother in Minnesota Parents of the girl are dead, but she has a brother who is in a CCC camp at Grand Marals, Minnesota, and It Is believed she may have started to hitch-hike up into Minnesota to see him. Grand Marat* Is north of Duluth. on Lake Sup- erlor. A report was received here that a answering the description et also has five sisters living. brothers and four In the machine who has any point of contact with the voters . . . any real influence with them." All the ordinary heeler wants for his services is a small official job and accompanying perquisites. If his party stays out of power too long, he grows discouraged, seeks other livelihood; if his party wind too often and too easily, party generals, captains and lieutenants come to believe that they themselves achieved the victories, forget the rear-rank privates who did the actual fighting. For these reasons Walter L. Williams, a minor clerk in the U 8. Engineer's office and one time wardheeler in South Philadelphia's "Little Ital/', last week in Washington proposed to build up a regular heeler's union, with due*, locals, organizers and perhaps eventual affiliation with either the American Federation of Labor or the Committee for Indu;trUl O'g:mi7.a- Uon. Particularly incensed at ward leaders, the only machine men who know the precinct workers' names and the only ones though whom they can do business with the higher-ups, Organizer Williams cried: "We believe we can save the New Deal from the despotism of these petty party chieftains. They're ensconced now. They feel they're settled. There's no more liberality. You can't even get in to nee some of them." (Continued on Editorial Page) HOGS Best light butch., 140-160 $8.00-8.50 Best light butch., 160-180 .. 8.50-9.50 Best light butch., 180-200 .9.50-10.50 Med. heavy, 290-325 10.75 Butchers. 325-350 10-60 Butchers, 350-400 10.50 Packing sows, 300-350 Packing sows, 350-400 Packing sows, 400-500 CATTLE Veal calves Canners and cutters Stock steers Fat steres Youngsters Admit Shooting Ry. Lights Two Juveniles were captured on Tuesday night, by a railroad detective of the Milwaukee road, as they were shooting out semaphore lights on the main line through here. The culprits, whose names were not revealed because they were juveniles, were reported to be from well known Algona families. There are some boys in a ring that have been doing damage to railroad property, the detective said. He caught the boys about 11:30 p. m. Any further destruction of property would result in immediate court prosecution, it was stated. _ in the high school auditorium. There were 71 seniors in the class, 44 girls and 27 boys. Robert Dewel was named most representative senior boy, and Dorothy Ward most representative senior girl. Each was presented with a wrist watch. Glendora Burbank won the P. E. O. 4-year prize In English of $25. The D. A. R. history prize of $10 was awarded to Andrew Monlux. Elizabeth Coffin won the Delphian 9th grade English prize of $5, and the Legion Auxiliary 8th grade history prize was awarded to Mary Jane Neville, of $2.50. Gwendolyn Deal was given special recognition because of four years of perfect attendance in high school. Dr. H. E. Bradford of the University of Nebraska was the commencement speaker. O. B. Laing, uuperintendent of schools, announced the awards, and G. D. Shumway, school board president, presented the diplomas. Graduation exercises at St. Cecelia's Academy are to be held Bunday. 10.10 10.00 9.75 .$5.00-7.50 .. 2.75-3.75 .. 5.50-6.50 9.00-10.00 Fat yearlings 8.00-8.00 Bulls 4.50-5.50 Fat cows 4.50-5.50 GRAIN No. 2 yellow corn, old $1.21 No. 3 mixed, new 1.19 Vj No. 3 yellow corn, new 1.20 No. 3 white coin, new 1.20 No. 3 white oats 41'/s Barley, No. 3 1-06 EGGS Hennerys 19c No. 1 "c No. 2 14c Cash creain— No. 1 31c No. 2 2»c Sweet 32c POULTRY Hens, over 1 Ibs 13 Hens, under 4 Jbs 9 J /ic Leghorn hens 91ac Cocks, over 4 1 * 10c Cocks, under 4 J /a 9t Markets subject to change by time of publication. Net Result! One New Garage Bind West Bend: Charlie Krebs has driven a model T Ford for a num t>er of years. A few days ago he purchased a new coupe. He drove into his garage, and forgot that be wasn't in the model T. He went right on through, taking out the whole end of the garage. No damage was done to the car, but a carpenter had to be called to handle the garage situation. Herman Kutschara Funeral Wednesday A. M., St. Benedict Sexton: Herman Kutschara, 58 years old. died at his home Sunday noon, after an illness of only a few hours. He lived on the same farm in Kossuth county all of his life. Mr. Kutschara became ill about 3 a. m. Sunday, but was feeling better at 10 a. m. At noon, he died suddenly. | Funeral services were held Wednesday morning at the St. Benedict church. He Is survived by three daughters, Mrs. Frank Bentele and Rose and Minnie Kutschara, and two sons, John and Henry, also two sisters, Mrs. Julia MeCorkle of Kanawha, and Mrs. John Seaman. Algona, and one brother, Lou of Clear Lake. Mr. Kutechara's wife passed away eight years ago. His mother, Mrs. Mary Kutschara. Is making her home in Algona with Mr. and Mrs. John Seaman. The child has always been in the best of health since birth, the same as the twin sister. Last week the mother noticed the boy did not seem to have any use of the left hand or arm, and while lying in his bed playing would flourish only the right hand. She watched him for a day or so. and finally she noticed a swelling of the arm between the wrist and elbow. She called a doctor, and the child was taken to Mercy hospital at Fort Dodge where he Is at the present time. It was found upon an x-ray examination that infection of the bone was evident. The arm was operated upon, the bones scraped, and just what the result will be remains to be seen. Mr. and Mrs. Lnr«en are unable to form any idea ns to how this strange occurrence took place. The case seems to be one very unusual at the hospital, and the child seems happy, eats well and sleeps. Burt Driver Fined $100 in Ft. Dodge Estel Rentz. Burt. arrested after an automobile accident at Fort Dodge in which two persons escaped serious injury late Saturday night, was fined $100 by Police Judge D. G. Rider, Monday morning at Fort Dodge. Rentz was also directed to pay for the damage done the other machine, which was occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Ben Allard. Deer Creek township. The accident occurred on highway five. Rentz was not hurt. 5,000 Lbs. Roosters Bought Wednesday With some 5.000 Ibs. of rooster* received at the Swift & Co. plant here, Wednesday, Rooster Days in Algona, in their first trial, seemed to be welcomed by a good-sized crowd. Chet Kurtz, acting manager of the local plant, said he expected about the same amount to be received today (Thursday). Premium prices are being paid both days for roosters, in conjunction with The Algona Chamber of Commerce. In the Rooster race, staged Wednesday afternoon. Chris Weis kamp. 10 year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Weiskamp, 421 North College, won the rooster race. About 25 youngsters competed. Swea Store Has Changed Hands Swea City: C. S. Klugcr has taken over the Skelgas agency and also the Maytag washer, formerly '-am ed here by Bjustrcm's of A! :ona. Carl Walker, former manager of the Bjustrom store here, is now located in Algol"' where he sells automobiles. Kenneth Thompson formerly employed by Curl Walker id now emplov-'O at Longmont Ccl- orrt.lu, wli'-n; h? stlls electrical appliances iind K: -S stove.-i. Robison Funeral Services Today; Deceased Was 63 Funeral servicca for Clarence W. Robison were to be held this afternoon (Thursday), at 2:30 p. m. at the McCullough Funeral chapel. Rev. Schwyhart officiating. Burial was in Riverview cemetery. Mr. Robison was born Aug. 26, 1873, on a farm near Irvington. Death occurred Tuesday, after an illness of four weeks following an operation. Mr. Robison was 63 years old. He was unmarried, and had lived with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Robison, until their death, and later with his sisters, Mrs. J. B. Wheelock and Mrs. Russell Cook. He also leaves two other sisters. Mrs. M. Meador, Baxter, Iowa, and Mrs. J. H. McMurray, lola. Kansas, and one brother, E. S. Robison of Minneapolis. crew manager In town Wednesday, I ,• djract | y toward Grand Mar and who denied that Mauk work- f^ ^/^ the e|ghtb ^4, ed for the compnay, In Dallas, Tex- gchoo , |n AIgona> Sister Also Disappeared A sister of the missing girl, Mrs. Dick Black, also disappeared about a year ago, and so far as is generally known, has not been seen since her departure. Mrs. Black was married and had four children. C. of C. Requests Patrol Station Here A request from the Algona Chamber of Commerce that this city b« designated as one of the places for establishment of a district highway patrol station, has been sent to Lew Wallace, superintendent of the patrol. The patrol Is being enlarged, and new district stations will be established. If successful, the effort will bring several more patrol official* here to make their homes. To K. of C. Meeting Wm. T. Daughan and C. H. Ost- winkle will represent the Algona Knights of Columbus at the state convention in Des Moines. Sunday. Monday and Tuesday of next week. Hotel Fort Des Moines is convention headquarters. Good Rain Soaks Soil After Planting A drenching rain, early Tuesday morning, should give Kiissuth county corn a rapid-fire start after a spring teveral weeks later than usual. Corn planting was reported as practically completed in all sections of the county and crop prospects were excellent. The week's weather: Date High Low Free. May 19 <>6 44 04 May 20 79 52 .42 May 21 73 55 May 22 73 46 May 23 75 43 May 24 75 ,1« May 25 73 60 .07 Predictions for the wtek end were for normal temperatures, fair weather, with possible showers. Strike Water At 2 Feet Excavating Jesse Riddle of Algona, who owns the corner property on which the Coryell service station is located, is building a one story, brick and tile, garage building on Nebraska street, next, to the station. Geo. L. Miller is the contractor. The size of the new building will | be 50x65 feet, with one room in the j basement for the heating plant. Riddle said be had no renter a. yet. Curiously enough, the crew struck water at two feet in excavating. and have been forced to pump continuously to keep the busemenl clear. During noon hours the t x- cavation fills up entirely. Heavy; spring rains were given as the cause of no much moisture. Crushed Beneath Ton 01 Lumber- But Youth Lives - Fenton: Robert Votteler, 16 year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Votteler, escaped serious injury and possible death, Thursday of last week, when a section of lumber, weighing a ton or more, fell on him. He was pinned in a crumped position so that his knees were pushed into his chest. Robert was assisting his father and a hired man in moving a section of plank which had been used for a windbreak at a cattle shed, to another location. The planks were in sections 10 feet wide and eight feet high. The accident occurred when Robert was bracing the 13th section. The planks started slipping, and slid on him before he could leap to safety, crushing him under the entire weight of the lumber. Mr. Votteler and the hired man had a difficult time in getting Robert out. The youth was badly bruised and voniitiiiif blood when rescued. He was rushed to Whittemore for medical attention, and was found to be suffering mobtly from strain and c.vhaubtion in trying to hold the weight of the timber from his body. He bus been in bed for several days, uiid reported us recovering nicely from bib narrow escape. One Dandelion Is Sire of 5,400 Seeds Union: Oh! Oh! Here's something lo think about, if yoi:r yard is full of dandelions. The rainfall of the past month or so has been a visitation of providence for the yellow blossoms. Here is the way dandelions multiply. There are 27 flowers per plant, and each flower has 200 seeds. Hence, a single dandelion 2 Algonians Are Memorial Speakers Flower Show To Be Here, June 4 The annual Kossuth County KiOwer Show will be presented on Friday of next week, June 4th. at the high school auditorium Entries are open to all flower-growers except professionals. Entries must be in before 10 a. m. to the secretary, Mrs Paul Wille, June 4th. Tiiere will be divisions for iris, peonies, tulips and miscellaneous flowers, the committee states. All flowers are to be home-grown, and (litre will be no restrictions as to varieties used or foliage. Rotary, Kiwanis Hear Good Talks Fred Tiinin and Ralph Miller spoke before the Rotary club, Monday noon, on their recent trip with Fred Kent and Joe Lowe into Canada on u fishing expedition. Tlu "biggest one", a muskie caught by Ralph Miller, over 40 inches in length, did not get away, but was thrown back into the lake because the muskii' season had not opened. At the Kiwanis luncheon, Thursday of last week, a program was given by students from St Cecelia's academy. Robert Selzer, one of the students, spoke on the subject of highway safely. HuUhison. Algoiid (five the Memorial Jar Rupids. Donald C. attorney, will liay uddr*j|sj> at Iowa. Sunday. O. S. Reiley is a!.->u spcakin; Forest City. Monday muniing, at Lake Mills in the afternoon Lutheran Church At Ledyard Elects Ledyard: Sunday the Lutheran church elected Carl Kramersmeier, ierman Htrzog and John Krumers- meier as 1 deacons of their church. Harold Herzog was elected as general secretary. Mrs. Lawrence Mayne was elected Sunday School superintendent and will appoint her teachers The first Sunday in each month preaching services will be in (lerman. all other Sundays in English. Who Killed Crows? John Fraser, supervisor from the first district, is SO cents ahead. Tuesday he received that much as a bounty for producing five crow heads at the county auditor's office. Now, what the boys want to know, is who killed the crows? Lotts Creek Loses Fenton: Tha Fenton Independent baseball team crossed bats with the Lotts Creekers Sunday at Lotts Creek and Fenton won by a score of 5 to 4. New Screen Porch A new acrei M port h lias just been j PAGE TEN- at | completed i.t the Delllierl hotel, ell- I i:d j clo^iny the enure front o^ the I building. ! ALGONA ADVERTISERS' DIRECTORY I'AGE TWO— A. H. Bcrchardt. Joe Greenberg. Cununitig's. Graham's. PAGE THREE— Barry's. PAGE FO UK- Council Oak. Johnson D-X. F. S Norton & Son. PAGE FIVE — Brownell's. Joel Herbst. Morrison Beauty. Baseball. Swift &. Co. PAGE SIX— ChrisUnsen Bros. Kossuth Motor. H. M. Colwell. State-Iowa Theatre. Koiilhaas & Spilles. PAGE SEVEN— Hub Clothiers. Sorensen Grocery. Clopton. Tailor. Baldwin Grocery. Kirsch Laundry. PAGE EIGHT— Kent Motor. Pratt Electric. Long's Grocery. Mad-5on & Hanson. PAGE NINE— Klasoic Motor. Jimmie Neville. (ramble's. Hocnk Motc/r. Botsford Lumber. Dr. Meyer. Curiachilles Store. Annex Aljjona Auction Co.
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