The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 3, 1937 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Thursday, June 3, 1937
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**MARCH @F TIME *».•.•.*«.«». •t t M Of ItMB SECURITY SECURE- WASHINGTON—Government at torneys. Social Security Board members and senators (amoni them Court Candidate Joseph T Robinson) last week flocked to hear the U, S. Supreme Court pronounc the fate of a major New Deal law for the last time this session—th Social Security Act. The court's first decision was on ' an appeal by the Charles C. Stew ard Machine Co., which sued for a $46.16 refund of unemploymen taxes, maintained that the Federa unemployment payroll tax (of which tip to 90% is credited to the payer for contributions made to unem ployment insurance funds set up by the states) was an unconstitiitiona" means of coercing states into set ting up unemployment insurance since otherwise all tax money is lost by the state to the Federa government, New Dealers who might find in nn adverse decision on the Soda Security Act fresh proof that more justices were needed to liberalize the court faced disappointment •when liberal Justice Benjamin N Cardozo uprose to read a libera majority opinion: "During the years 1929 to 1936, when the country was passing through a cyclical depression, the number of the unemployed ' mounted (to unprecfedehted heights . . . The roll of the unemployed . . . was only apartlal roll o; the destitute or needy. The fact developed quickly that the states were unable to give the requisite relief. The problem had become national in area and dimensions It Is too late today for the argument to be heard with tolerance that when a crisis is extreme use of the moneys of the nation to relieve the unemployed and their dependents Is a use for anv purpose narower than (he promotion of the general welfare The statute does not call for a surrender by the states of powers essential to their quasi-sovereign existence . . . The Social Security Act is an attemnt to find a method by which all these (Federal or State) public agencies may work together to a common end." No 5-4, but a 5-2-1-1 decision was this, with Justices Van Devanter and Sutherland expressing a minority opinion in general agreement with Justice Cardozo but holding that the law, in requiring the states to deposit their unemployment tax collections in the U. S. Treasury, went too far, invaded states' rights by placing states' money under the Federal thumb. In his own dissenting opinion, Justice McRey- nolda held that the law's tax feature virtually coerced the states Into pawing flnem#tapft«it Insurance laws, and dissenting Justice Butter dflctartdJ'TJw temw of the «mt«» the exertion of power* of the states In a field in which they alone have jurisdiction and from which the United States is by the Constitution excluded." With the unemployment insurance law thus disposed of, Justice Cardozo went on to the old-age annuity section—a government appeal from a lower court decision favor- Ing Stockholder George P. Davis who sued Edison Electric Illuminating Co. of Boston to restrain It from paying old age pension taxes on its payrolls. In approving the law, Jdstice Cardozo was this time joined by secen court members, Justices Butler and McReynolds again dissenting. Finally Justice Stone read a 5 to 4 decision upholding Alabama's unemployment insurance law passed to conform to tha federal law, thus making a clean sweep of legal attacks on Social Security, and Justice Cardozo went home to celebrate the day— his 67th birthday. THIRD TERM?— NEW YORK: Good news to President Roosevelt have been the results of the political suveys of Fortune magazine, whose poll last autumn indicated his re-election with an error of only about 1.2% in the popular vote, whose poll in April Indicated that 52.6% of the people favored a third term for him. But the results of another poll on the president's popularity as affected by the Supreme Court issue, published by this same magazine last week, showed a bigger change in his popularity than took place at any time during the presidential campaign:—Whereas 14 months ago 84.8% of those who were critical of the court favored him, only 66.4% do so today, and among those who support the court-as-is, his popularity has fallen from 35.9% to 23.6 %. More to the noint:—Although S months ago 52.6% of those polled jfavored giving him a third term, today only 45% do so and 65% oppose It-r-the most serious drop yet recorded in Franklin D. Roosevelt's popularity. "GOOD GENERALS"— VICKSBURG, Missisippi: To the reunion of descendants of Confederate and Union veterans of the 47- day «.iege of Vicksburg went Colonel Ulysses Simpson Grant III, U. S. A., and New York Lawyer John Clifford Pemberton III, grand- Established 1865 ALGONA. IOWA, THURSDAY. JUNE U. 19:17 Ten iiiri 1 VOL NO. 22 36 NEW CASES: COURT OPENS MONDAY Kossuth, Humboldt County Tangle in Poor Case Humboldt Refuses To Pay in Emergency Hospital Case L. A. WINKEL SAYS KOSSUTH MAY SUE Kossuth county may have to sue Humboldt county, unless supervisors can iron out difficulties at a meeting scheduled for this afternoon (Thursday) at which supervisors from both counties will be present. The case centers about the cost of caring for Otto Bunkofske, whom Kossuth officials say is a resident of Humboldt county. Bunkofske has lived for many years in Humboldt county, has paid taxes there, and is now receiving an old age pension tax through the Humboldt county office. Needed Hospital Care Several years ago, in 1931, Mrs. Elsie Steussy of Sherman township, aided Bunkofske by giving him a home and occasional chores around her place. However, she took him back to Humboldt county for part of each year, for the express purpose of having him keep his residence in that county. In 1934, when she took him back to the county home, they told her the place was full. Mrs. Steussy' says that several days later, the matron of the county home called her up, and said it would not be necessary to return Bunkofske, but that the latter would still retain Humboldt county residence. The matron now denies making such a call. Hip Badly Injured This spring, Bunkofske badly Injured his hip. Dr. Corbin of Lu- Perne told the supervisors of Humboldt county; they refused to do anything about it. Dr. Corbin then :old the Kossuth supervisors that :he man was in danger of being in- ^scted with gangrene unless he re- E. 0. Manns, Burt, Wed 50 Years on Saturday county supervisors, decided to send Bunkofske to Fort Dodge to a hos- iltal, on Dr. Corbin's recommendation. Now the question Is—who is gong to pay the bill. County Attorney Winkel says it amounts to 1214.70 for hospital fees, and another $150 for medical fees. In view of the circumstances, Winkel stated that Kossuth would probab- y stand good for the bills, but that f necessary suit would be brought against Humboldt county to get re- mbursement. sons respectively of Union besieger and Vicksburg's Confederate defender. Said Grandson Grant, shaking bands: "Two good generals and a great fight." Said Grandson Pemberton: "Yes, but they paid off on your grand-daddy." LONDON— Revealed last week wa» the birth of a third son to Colonel Charles Augustus Lindbergh, 86, and Mrs. Anne Morrow Lindbergh, 29; in London on the day after the Coronation of King George VI and within a few days of the 10th anniversary of Colonel Lindbergh's- transatlantic solo flight. (Continued on Editorial Page) Concert Tonight Algona band concerts will start this evening (Thursday), at a location at the Iowa State Bank corner. The concert ia scheduled for B p. m. Dffer Pipe Organ Concert Tonight After a thorough reconditioning of the pipe organ at the Methodist hurch, a special concert will be riven this evening (June 3) by ^rederic H. Cesandor, organ arch- tect and expert. The evening will Include a talk in the organ, its history, tonal fac- litles and development, and he will llustrate his talk with selections m the instrument itself. Dr. J. H. Edge will give a talk on the place of music in Biblical history. The general public is cordially invited to attend. The program starts at 8 p. m. There will be no charge. Burt: Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Mann, pictured Tfcjve, of Portland township, will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary, Saturday, June 5. A dinner will be given in their honor, followed by open house for frientf w and neighbors in the afternoc/" Both Mr. and Mrs. Mann have lived practically all of their lives" in thlif «cftj*ity, Mrs. Mann having been born here, and Mr. Mann cfcmlng here when only a year or two old. 8,188T, by th« Rev. Wolf. Hen^ ry and Lucy Caulkings, brother and sister of the bride, attended them. Lucy is now Mrs. C. F. Mann. They began housekeeping on the farm in Portland twp., on which they still live. Five children of the couple are M. L. Mann, who lives on a farm near them, Lyle and Dean, who are at home, and Mrs. Wm. Wegener, Decorah, and Mrs. Mell Peterson, Fort Dodge. A rather unusual incident in the Mann and Caulkins families Is the fact that three Mann brothers, M. J. (now deceased) E. O. and C. F. Mann married sisters, Ada, Fannie and Lucy Caulkins, and all have spent their married lives in or near Burt. Mrs. L. M. Owens of Algona, Is also a sister of Mr. Mann. The above picture was taken by Will F*. Brown, Algona's photographer. Sports Program Results in Burt Community Day Burt: Results of the annual Community Day held here last Friday were as follows: 100 ynrd dash— Merwin Bristow first; George Manus, second. Baseball throwing — Ira Marie Brayton, first; Naomi Van Steen " Riddle, first; Clyde Bristow, sec ond. Nail driving contest— Mrs. Clyde Bristow, first; Mrs. W. R. Chaffee, second. Clyde Bristow captained the Manure Spreaders, the Portland township baseball team. Portland township won the tug of war with Burt, and everyone enjoyed a pic nic lunch nt noon, and a baseball game in the afternoon. Algonian on Radio Margaret Durant, Algona, was heard on station, WHO, Sunday, in a talk on "Is the Modern Farm Woman Thrifty" during a program entitled, "The Air is Yours". HOGS Best light butch., 140-160 . $7.50-8.00 Best light butch., 160-180.. 8.00-9.00 Best light butch., 160-200 . 9.00-10.00 Best light butch., 200-290 10.80-11.00 Med heavy. 290-325 Butchers, 325-350 Butchers, 350-400 Packing sows, 300-350 ... Packing BOWS, 350-400 . Packing sows. 400-500 ... CATTLE Veal calves Canners and cutters Stock steers Fat steers Fat yearlings Bulls Fat cows GBAJN No. 2 yellow corn, old ... No. 3 mixed corn, new No. 3 yellow corn, new No. 3 white corn, new No. 3 white oats Barley, No. 3 EGGS Hennerys No. 1 No. 2 Cash cream— No. 1 No. 2 10.70 ......... 10.60 ......... 10.40 ......... 10.00 ........... 9.80 .......... 9.70 .$5.00-7.50 . 3.00-4.00 . 5.00-7.00 9.00-10.00 8.00-9.00 4.50-5.75 . 6.00-6.00 ........... $1.17 .... 1.16 1.17 '.a ..... 40 ..... SO ..18c 17c 14c 32c 30c Sweet 33c POULTRY Hens, over 4 Ibs IS'-ic Hens, under 4 Ibs 9'.-sc Leghorn hens 9Hc Cocks, under 4's 6Hc Cocks, over 4% 8Vjc Springs, over 2 Ibu 16c Springs, under 2 Ibs 14c Leghorn springs He Markets subject to change by time of publication. Bancroft C. C. C. Man Injured Lakota: Perry Torine, one of the members of the CCC camp at Bancroft was in the hotfpital at Bancroft, as the result of an accident that occurred some time ago, but which has just become known, but he has now been released from the hospital. He was working with n grader, leveling a ditch bank, when the grader struck a stump, throwing him off. The grader ran over his hand and his back was also injur- Lyle Mathes Is Clerk of Month Lyle Mathes, clerk at Kresenskys was named "Clerk of the Month" for May, yesterday, by a personal ishopper representing the Algona Chamber of Commerce. As a reward for being selected the outstanding clerk for May, Mr. Mathes has been mailed a check for $5 from the Chamber of Commerce. Honorable mention in the contest was awarded the following clerks: Helen White, James drug store; James Bishop, Steele's clothing store; Celina McCorkle, Christensen Bros. Co.; Bud Zender, Zender & Caldwell clothing store, and Merle Webster, Cut Rate grocery . The monthly award is sponsored by the Chamber of Commerce and is given a clerk whose ability is outstanding. The selection is made by a shopper whose identity is known only to Secretary Reiiey. In commenting upon Mr. Mathes' selection, the shopper stated that town, and was also recognized be- town, and was also recognied be- ed. " i cause of his sales ability, persona) Mr. Torine and family are former ' appearance, cheerful attitude and residents of this vicniity and Perry I P leasln S personality, was born on a farm southwest of town, now occupied by Oscar Nelson. Mrs. Torine recently came home from a sanitarium at Oakdale, having been there the past seven months. READY TO PAVE BODE-LIVERMORE ROAD 222 SOON Twelve Culverts, Two new Bridges Are On Plans Livermore: Highway No. 222 is closed now between Bode and Livermore, and the Snyder-Johnson Construction Company have begun their work which will take about thirty days to complete, before the grading will start for the pavins job, which has been let to the Carlson Construction Company of Marshalltown. The first carload of material was received here Friday morning, this being a carload of cement for the building of the culverts and bridges which the Snyder-Johnson company do. As near as can be learned at this time, it Is estimated that about 12 culverts will be built, and two I-beam bridges. One of these bridges will be built on«- nnd one- half miles east of Bo-Jr, nnd the other one mile west of Livcrmcre. The work is starting at Livermore, having been begun here on Thursday morning. There are about 20 men at work nt the present time, and work will soon be go- Ing strong at both ends of the line. Snyder & Johnson, with headquarters at Humboldt, have worked in this territory for more than 23 years and are a well known concern. C. E. Johnson, contractor, was In town Friday looking personally after the shipping end of the business. Material received here so fa* gq*ne from DCS Moines. Pioneer Resident Of Swea City, 66, ' Swea City: Miss Alice Johnson, 06, pioneer resident of Swea City, died Saturday, May 20th at 11:30 a. m. in a Sioux City hospital, where she had been under care for the past three weeks. She had a major operation on May 2Sth, and never regained her strength. Oiaf Pearson and Mrs. Buell Pearson hastened to her bedside on Saturday, when they received word of her condition. Miss Johnson is survived by her bother, Jerome B. Johnson of Yellowstone Park, and one sister, Mrs. Olaf Pearson of Swea City. She had been a lifetime member of the Baptist church, where she served as pianist for a period of years. Funeral arrangements were being attended to, and services planned for the fore part of this week. FIND NEW CLUES IN MYSTERY OF CORWITH MURDER Swea Citian Gets 40 Fish—Spirit Lake Second Man Arrested; Officers Probe Past Histories, Lives The murder mystery surrounding the death by violence of Bert Anfinson of Corwith, took a new turn this week, with new developments coming forth. In the first place, officers have now arrested D. W. Stephens, about 44, who had been living over a grocery store at Corwith with his divorced wife and their children. His arrest followed reports that there had been sounds of a fracns in the rooms the night Anfinson was killed. In the set-ond place, officers arc trying to piece together sonic of "the behind the fcencs" livipu of Anfinson, Weidcr, the mnn now charged with the mur-Jer, and several other Corwith fo'.ks. Officers say that some of the Inside Information they have obtained would indicate that there might posaibly be an angle which would supply the motive for the murder, but which they have not yet made public. J. HOUSEHOLDER FUNERAL RITES AT BURT, TUE Burt: Funeral services for Joseph, W. Householder, who died at the home of his son, Clarence, Sunday, May 30, were held nt the Burt M. E. church, Tuesday afternoon, the Rev. T. Spelcher, officiating, Rev, Abrqn&s,. lone ftock, assisting, Burial was in the Burt cemetery. Joseph Householder was born on March 29, 1881, at Berkley Springs, W. Va. On Sept 25, 1873, he was married, nnd to the union 13 children were born: Clarence, Mrs. Katie Hurlburt, Mrs. Mary Bates, Chns. and Morgan, all of Lone Rock; Mrs. Boohcr of Nevada; Mrs. Elsie Anderson of Brooten, Minn.; Samuel of Seattle, Washington; Harry of Knoxville nnd Joseph, George nnd Sadie, deceased. In 1900 the family moved to Wyoming, Iowa, and the following year to near Lone Rock, where he had lived since. Who says they nron't fish in Spirit Lake? L. A. Hnglund, Swen City contractor, Is shown holding part of tlie string of 40 fish rauifht by himself, nnd John S. Nelson of Swea City, nnd Robert Hnglund of Indlanoln, last week. Civil War Veteran Guest at Corwith Corwith-Fairview: A. A. Johnson, 2orwith's only surviving Civil War veteran, and one of the few left in :he state, who passed his 95th year ;n February, was a special guest of honor at Memorial Day services leld last Thursday evening in the ' .egion hall. Widows of Cival War veterans, Spanish war veternns and wives, World War veterans and wives, and others were guests. Music was furnished by the Corwith orehestra. Lotts Creek Wins From Algona, 8-4 Lotts Creek's baseball team took the measure of Algona, Monday, 8 to 4. Wittkopf hit a home run with Leeper and Leudtke on base. Barn At Titonka Burns to Ground The barn on the Bennie Beenken farm, north of Titonka. burned to the ground, Sunday, after being struck by lightning. All harness and equipment in the building went up in flames, but the livestock was saved. It was reported that the insurance coverage was good. The barn had been constructed Hair Pulling In Whittemore Area Whittemore: Peace Officer Theo. <necht made a hurry-up call in response to a complaint last week that local women were in a hair pulling contest. Mrs. Frank Schmitt and Mrs. Saager were the women having the trouble. Mrs. Saager is an aged woman. Mrs. Anna Tietz, an invalid living in the neighborhood, fainted when she heard some of the names used during the combat. Mr. Knecht succeeded in quieting the neighborhood. m the^ninth. to sew up the contest j two years ago, along with a com" ,. pjete set of new buildings on the place. The Titonka fire department answered a call, but rnud roads slowed the boys down. for Lotts Creek. Peittring and Bolster of Bancroft were batteries for Algona, and Leudtke and Witchendahl were the Lotts Creek battery. Elmer Pijahn visiting second baseman, played a spectacular game of ball. Lotts Creek will play Fenton, on Sunday. Carrol Wander, who starred with Algona last season, is playing with Fenton this year. Licenses To Wed Licenses to marry were issued Tuesday to the following: Harold C. Gross and Helen Radig of Lone Rock; John Welhousen, Titonkn, and Mabel Paulsen. Lakota; Erwin Krause and Louise Ruhnke, Fe-i- ton; and Vernon Jensen, Ar: strong, and Irene Dourte, Sw a City. Auditor Moves Here E. S. Kinsey. county auditor, and his family, have moved from Bancroft into the Wiley Richardson place on North Hall street. Cuts Artery Fighting Burt School Fire Burt: Art Priebe of Lone Rock, one of the volunteer fire fighters at the school house blaze, Sunday night, had an artery of his arm cut when he fell from a ladder against one of the window panes, while he was trying to get a stream of water on the inside of the building. Week's Weather The week's weather: High Low Rain W. Earl Hall Was Speaker at Wesley Wesley: W. Earl Hall, managing editor of the Mason City Globe- Gazette, was commencement speaker for the 1937 high school seniors and talked very interestingly to a hall full of interested relatives and friends who came for the commencement exercises. Miss Margartt Carman wis valedictorian, and Mary Ellen Bottom, salutatorian. Citizenship awards were won by Harold Hanson and Mary Ellen Bottom. Supt. RavJin gave each member of the class booklet awards showing their school activities covering their four year's work as students. Maurice Deboer sang a bass solo, and the mixed chorus gave two numbers. May 26 May 27 May 28 May 29 May 30 May 31 June 1 71 76 82 &6 85 76 68 59 58 59 69 69 60 57 .51 .54 .21 Golden Wedding LuVorne: Monday, June 7, will be the occasion for the observan e of the fiftieth wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Allen 01 LuVerne. In honor of the occasion, they will hold open house at their houit to all of their friends. Community Play Planned June 11 A community play at the high school auditorium, Thursday, June 11, will be given to raise funds for use by Miss Antoinette Bonnstetter, school nurse, in her work. In the cast of the play, "Big Hearted Herbert," are David Phillips, Owen Nichols. Jr., Mr.s. M. G. Bourne, Mrs. A. E. Michel, James Bishop, Betty Kohlhaas, Wm. F. Steele, Mrs. H. Potter, Dr. C. C. Shierk, Dr. O. D. Walrath. Mrs. R. Schwyhart, Wm. Spencer a.-: 1 Violet Norman. Oberman Buys - Bank Interest In Nebraska Friends of F. H. Oberman, form er Metropolitan fleldraan In Algona, will fee Interested to learn that h has tftttgnt* Kfr Integwt in a ban in Pawnee City, Nebraska, and ha assumed responsibilities as cash ler of the bank. He has also pur chnsed a home there nnd he nm hla wife will begin housekeeping there. Mrs. Oberman has b^ei teaching during the pnst year n Flnndrenti, South Dakota. Mr Oberman had previously been in the banking business several ycnrs prior to his Metropolitan woric. Public Invited To Flower Show Friday The annual free Kossuth County Flower Show, to which the public- is cordially invited, will be held Friday, June 4, in the high school building here. Entries are open to all growers in the contests, and two special exhibits are to be arranged by the Algona Greenhouses, and the Eagle Gardens of Kagle Grove. They will present a grave marking exhibit and a flower exhibit. Mrs H. Spongberg Funeral Services Held On Tuesday Funeral services were conducted at the First Lutheran church Tuesday by Rev. Sjostrund, for Mrs. Harry Spongberg, who died Sunday after an illness of several months with henrt trouble nnd complications. Many beautiful floral tributes covered the casket nnd rostrum. The burial was in Riverview. Mrs. Spongberg was born Anna Lavold nt Lyster Dasen, Norway, May 2, I860, and came to America with four of her sisters, all young Kirls, in HIOI, leaving their mother and a younger sister at home. Anna married Harry Spongberg, now a city mail farrier, March 22, 1815, who with one son, 19 years of nge! jurvive. The sisters are Mrs. Bertha Murray, Mrs. J. W. Haggard, Mrs. A. Norman, of Algona, and Mr.s. Alfred Olson of Dts Moines. A brother, Herman Lavold, lives at Moline, Illinois,. Mrs. Spongberg was truly a good woman and commanded the love arid respect of all who kr.tw htr. She was a de- flnu»r v< " e(l mtmb '' r »nd worker in the , ..'. ' Luthtrwu chun-h for many years, but was devoted mainly to her home and the- interests of her husband and boil, John, who will always cherish the memory of a pcr- :ivt v.-ifu iiiid mother. A number from a distance came for the funeral, among- them being Mr.s. J. R. White, editor of the Manilla, Iowa Times, a niece, with her son, Maurice anil daughter, Joan: Mrs. Joe Ohrbeck of St. Paul, also NO CRIMINAL DOCKET HELD INNEWTERM 3 Divorce Cases Go Before Judge James DeLand Thirty-six new rnses have been set for the June term of court in Kos.suth county, which opens Monday in Algona. Judge James A. DeLand of Storm, Lake will preside. The cases as listed for trial follow. Rose Shannon et al vs. C C. Smith et al, landlord's attachment. Federal Farm Mortgage Corp. vs. Walter J. Bnrr, et al, foreclosure. Travelers Insurance vs. John H, Krull, foreclosure. Guardianship Action U. A. Drcesman vs. Jennie Drees- mnn. appoint guardian. F. S. Norton & Son, vs. Wm. Durant, account Travelers Insurance Co. vs. Oscar W. Berggren, foreclosure. Hnrold Neville vs. Ruby Neville, divorce. F. S. Norton & Son vs. W. J. Barr, note. Chris Meyer vs. C. F. Voigt, note. U. A. Dreesmnn vs. Jennie Dreesman, to relinquish interest in real estate. Libbie Treptow Hawcott vs. A, M. Gustnfson, note. E. M. Brunswold vs. M. L. Johnson, contract. Geo. Schropfer vs. J. M. Hardgrove, foreclosure chattel mortgage. George Wildln. et al vs. James T. Cook, et al. to quiet title. Divorce Action Lottie Mac Wagner vs. Ernest Carl Wngner, divorce. Wm. Boyken vs. Geo. Daniels, to appoint guardian. Kossuth County vs. Gregory Stucler, damages. Ralph Hurlburt vs. Rilcy Lewis, account. Northwestern Mut. Life vs. August Studer, foreclosure. Maurice Carlson, admr. vs. Frank Isaacson, writ of replevin. Ruth Ram us, et al, vs. Wm. F. Schultz, et al, partition. John L. Campbell vs. Sadie M. Kcsler, to quiet title. John Van Hlse ct nl vs C. F. Volght, et al, note. F. W. Edwards, Gdn. vs. Nora Dygnrr, ct n), to Quiet title. Local Damage Suit Twilla Bartholomew vs. Norman Zaatkln, damages. John Markgrnf et nl vs. Geo. Carr, account. Will Meyer et nl vs. H. B. Thees- fleld, cancellation of contract Kenneth Boughton vs. Joe Met- ille, oral agreement. Lincoln Jt. Stock Ld. Bk. vs. Roman K. Elsenbacher, landlord's v i ,, Wi Ke P' er vs. Irene M. Kepler, divorce. n ? ?i"^' S VS ,' W " S Hunt > n °'«. D. L. McDonald vs. Geo. L. Fox. et al, oral agreement. Theo. petition No Criminal Docket There ia no criminal docket com- ng up in the June term of court No petit jurors have been summoned for the court term, either, all of the cases to be taken up by Judge DeLand. ' Returns For Visit After 25 Years Union: Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Kennedy and Mrs. B. F. Morris arrived at the Henry Tjaden home, on j Thursday, for a short visit. Air. j btr of others. Kennedy grew to manhood in Al-! — goria, and i.s a brother of Mrs.) CleVB Lantry Here a nitee; Mrs. Bjelland and daughter of Elmcre, Minn., and a num- Tjaden, and a son of Mrs. George Stewart. It is Mr. Kennedy's first visit in 25 years, and he was amazed at the changes in the city. Sunday a picnic wus held in his honor with the following attending: Mr. and Mrs. \V. E. Laage, Fenton; Mr and Mrs. Lern Tipton, Armstrong; Gien Burt and family, Mr. and Mr.s. Herbert Wolf and son. of Armstrong; Mr. and Mrs. Walter Pool and son, Clear Lake, and others. Mr. and Mrs. (""lew Lnntry and son, Jacii, of Spokane, \Vashingtuji. visited al the Tom Kherman home for several daysg» V- tirs.t of the week. Mrs. Shcl Matt Osterbauer Dies Here After Matt Osterbautr. lo:ig tirr.e n.s dent, cf Koisuth county, died Wednesday evening at his home here. He had been in failing health for several years. As we go to press an is Cltve's grew up in ted from the Iowa at Iowa •ner and man- red broadcast- ne. and shows I erity. He lo- rtly after f:n- s parents, the n Lantry, fol- re they died. The Luntrys lef . .. sday in their j car for Chicago arid from there I f.x;>e< -ltd" to go In loiva City, where j CK-vi: was to alte.'id his class re- i union. Ck-vu's nifty-one years finds I him still locking youthful. sister. Cleve, Algona and gr State University City, is now par ager of a high | ing station in S; all evidence of | cated in Spokan ifahing college, t: late Mr. and Mr; lowed him west not , funeral arrangements have been made. Four children survive. They are: Mrs. Ann Fechntr, Algona ; Mrs. Wm. O. Boger, Omaha; L Ottowa, 111., and Ed of Ro.iifoid 111. Whittemore Wins, Loses Whittemort: The Whittemure baseball team Won a game froiu West Bend, in the past \wck. and i dropped 01:0 to Fenton. The locals M of i defeated West Enid, Moialav. in a 12 inijing game, f> to ii. Fcnton defeated WhiUcmoie, 12 to 9. New Store Opening Grand opening of the new Coast o Coast store here is set for Satur- ay, Joe Bloom, local owner and nanager announces. The new lo- ation is in the building formerly ccupied by the Basket Grocery. ' ALGO.NA ADVERTISERS' DIRECTORY AGK TWO-— Jirnmie Neville Algona Insurance Agency Foster Furniture Co. Dr. Sawyer PAGE THKEE— Algona flour Ji Feed Joe Grceaberg PAGE FOUK— CouncjJ Oak Klussie Motor A. W. Amunson PAGE FIVE— Joe- Bloom PAGE SIX— Hawcott i Ogg A. i P. food Hub Clothiers PAGE SEVEN— Zender & Caldwell Madson ft Hanson Stale Theatre Sorcuscn Grocery Baldwin's 1. G. A. PAGE EIGHT— Kent Motor Eiectiolux A. H. Borchardt PAGE -NINE— Botsford Lumber Co. Gambit Siore Dr. Meyer F. S. Norton Aigona Bidg. & Loan PAGE TEN— H. M. Culwell Lung's Grocery Hoenk Motor Cunnning'a C. O. Hiddle Modern Dry Cleaners Brownell Shot; Co. Ben Frankhii Chi-ihchillea Stor«

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