The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 15, 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, July 15, 1937
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HISTORICAL DEFT, In the hole" ..................... 2607 wZX $8 '°? fc1 - 000 ' 000 expenditures was more than twice the size of spend- P Established e* JHome* Bancroft's JunioTNineio Play for North Iowa Title . i scal 193e and the "! 8 P endin & since the to » ok char Ke of the Treas- But fiscal 1936's chief expend- T" /. or the Soldier8 ' »«»«* and elimination of this non-recurr- f~«.? r mea v n , t that the B P end trend was slill upward. Mcei P t8 of $5,294,000,000 than ln fiscal for the fifth year In succession had grown until now they are the «!l r l e , 8 oJ n hl8tor y—except for 1920 and 1921 when war taxes were still i™' 01 ^ Previous all-time high: $6,695,000,000 In fiscal 1920. 'Fiscal 1937's deficit of $2,707,000000 is only about 60% of fiscal 1938's aeflcit of $4,361,000,000. This Is the smallest deficit since the New Deal b?gan f but the seventh annual deficit of the U. S., bringing the pub- lie debt to an all-time high of $36 400.000,000. •Two little fiscal headaches re- malned over from fiscal 1937: Although it had been In session for six months prior to fiscal New Year's day. Congress had not passed all regular appropriation bills so that department would have money to spend beginning July 1 With the War and Interior Departments' bills still unpassed, the Senate adopted a "continuing resolution" the same rate as last year, then House and Senate leisurely went about the business of passing the permanent appropriation bills. NATIONAL JAMBOREEWASHINGTON: Into Washington's Union Station one day last week rolled train after train bearing 25,000 grinning, bare-kneed boys •In khaki, arriving from all parts of ths U. S. for the first National Jamboree of the Boy Scouts of America* At 8:45 next morning a trench mortar boomed and all stood at attention. It boomed again and tha flags of 52 nations rose In an avenue of banners beneath the Washington Monument. It boomed a third time, and up went 1,634 more flags throughout the encampment, officially opening the 10-day Jamboree. On the first evening, some 38.000 boys and Scout Masters assembled at the Monument's base for the lighting of the Camp Fire by .-v.,.. jjpaj^j Qfftff Beard, 4Srttfr trusty flintand •toel struck the «park. fleet Nora Springs Friday With Winner Going to State Meet SECOND GAME AT BANCROFT, JULY 23 Bancroft's defending tltleholders of the state Junior baseball championship, will meet Nora Springs champions of the fourth district, Friday, July 18, at Nora Springs, In the first game of a three game Scries, The Bancroft boys, however, are determined that the series will only last for two games. The second game will be played at Bancroft on Friday, July 23rd. The winner of the Bancroft-Nora Springs game will go to Rockwell City, for the state championship ™ ee *> A «8?Jft 0. « and 7. It was at Rockwell City, last year, that Bancroft won the state title. If a third game between Nora Springs and Bancroft is necessary, It will be played July 26th. Included In the lineup of the Junior Legion team from Bancroft Auto Crash Victim are RIppentrop, Krumm, Ackerson, Welp, Hanson, Riddle, Murray, Patterson, Johnson and Watta Bancroft won the eighth district title from Gowrle, Monday, taking the first two out of thee, making a third contest unnecessary. GRAYS PLAY TONIGHT, BLACK SPIDERS SUNDAY The Aigona Grays meet the Cer- taintee Millers of Fort Dodge under the lights here tonight (Thursday) and on Sunday evening play the Texas Black Spiders, also on the local diamond. Both games start at 8:30 p. m. On July 29th the management has booked the Kansas City Monarchs, who pleased the local fans so much last year. Program of the Jamboree included sightseeing trips, "arena displays", a Sea Scout regatta, a fireworks display, speeches about Scout Ideals, informal swapping of strange trinkets—Including wampum. pine cones, stuffed birds, sharks teeth, •hells, sponges, live hoot owls, pickled scorpions. But the Jamboree's high-spots were a 10-mile motor tour of the 350-acre encampment by President Roosevelt, Chief Scout Executive James E. West and Dan Beard; a review by the President on Constitution Aveune next day. The Scout Jamboree cost upwards of $800,000. Land, army tents and similar equipment were loaned by the U. S. Government and the city of Washington; traveling and living expenses were met by the Scouts. Bigger than the medical staff of nearly 200 doctors was the kitchen staff; 250 chefs In 25 big , kitchen tenU who made 100,000 flapjacks for breakfast, coped with 30,000 quarts of milk, 70,000 eggs, two tons of sugar, 13,000 pounds of meat Telephone connections and mall deliveries to the camp sites were organized on a similar scale. No amateur movement but a full- grown U. 8. institution, the Boy Scouts of America is today one of the most elaborately Integrated, self-perpetuating social mechanisms In a nation which dotes on organization, currently has on its roster 1,075.000 American boys. Chief Executive West's records reveal that altogether some 7,500,000 Scouts and Scout-leaders have been connected with the organization during the last 27 years, that one out of four V. S. boys is connected with the Scouts at some time during adolescence. MARKET AND TRADE- NEW YORK: Mercurial shifts in Wall Street sentiment which have a telling effect on the stock market, can never be adequately explained. But when the stock market went up last week, not In a whooping rally but enough to give industrial averages a net gain of nearly three points, the chief contributing factors Memed to be the lifting in some measure of the triple threat of 107ATH00SIER PICNIC, SUNDAY Burt: The annual Hoosler picnic wa * A h «W last Sunday at the Robert A picture of Miss Isabel Weisbrod, 18 years old, of Fenton, is shown above, through courtesy of the Mason City Globe-Gazette. Miss Weisbrod met her death in an auto crash in Illinois, a few days ago, as reported In last week's paper. Her death was one of 563 that occurred during the week end of July 4-5th throughout the nation. The car in which she was riding with two other young people left the pavement. ALGONAT¥C. INSTALLED NEW OrTICERS,TUES Ostwinkle, Tom McMahon Wm. Daughan Three of Officials Hold Suspect In Whittemore Bank Robbery Although an Associated Press dispatch from Des Moines, on Wednesday, stated that Jack Meredith, arrested at Spirit Lake on a bad check charge, was to be token to Whittemore for purposes of identification as a possible suspect in the Whittemore bank robbery, no such visit had been made late Wednesday. Frank Bestenlehner, bank president, said he had read the dispatch, but had received no further word about the matter. AJXKWA, IOWA, imSum Ko ss«th Harvesting On; EmuABs,5i Crop Prospects Are Fine Services At Lotts Creek) For Prominent Fanner, Accident Victim WIDOW AND FIVE CHILDREN SURVIVE! 'Peg Leg Pete" Is Dying holes' *" atiendlns; Included the following? Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Wear, Goldfleld; Mrs. Jerry Trainer, Junior Waggoner, Bonlta Bean, Fort Dodge- Klaus Prulsman and Jerry, the W D. Harrimans, Mr. and Mrs. R E' Trainer, Kanawha; the H. R. Tren- arys, Mr. and Mr. Alfred Busch and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Ted Green, Ledyard; the Clarence And- eraons and Robert Carneys, Ai- gona; Virginia and Geraldine Anderson, Wlndom, Minn.; the W A Custards, Bancroft; the Jim Ackermans, the Frank Flaigs, Jean Arends, and Mrs. Barbara Blerstedt Lone Rock; Mr. and Mrs. Tom Young and daughter, Sexton; Mr and Mrs. C. W. Heerdt. Good Hope; Mrs. Raymond Bartlett and Fred Jain, Titonka; and the Earl Shlp- lers, Ralph Carneys. the Earl Ackerman. Mrs. Carrie Ackerman, the W. J. and Roscoe Stewarts D. M. Stewarts, Tom Trenarys, J P. and Mennett Trunkhllls, John Governs, W. R. Carneys, Neva Sewick and W. T. Trainer. Burt The installation of new officers for the Aigona council of the Knights of Columbus, was held here Tuesday evening. C. H. Oetwlnkle Is Grand Knight for th« coming yew, Thos. McMah- p «n, deputy Grand Knight, Win. T. Daughan, treasurer. Other officer* are L. A. Winkel, financial secretary; Dr. R. J. This- aen, recording secretary; LeRoy Klelnpeter, chancellor; E. M. Olson, advocate; Charles Bliley, lecturer; Wm. H. Gllbride, trustee; Wilbur Stewart, inside guard, and Fred F.ingadorf, outside guard. C. H. Ostwinkle and Frank Zender were named delegates to the state convention. This la Mr. Ostwinkle's third term as Grand Knight. During the past few years the council has organized a baseball team, held an annual father and son banquet, sponsored a dramatic club, and other useful and Instructive measures, and has also shown a big Increase in membership. WATERMELONDAY HERE AUGUST 11 AND FREE DANCE Reynolds, Barry and Stillman on General Committee Watermelon Day in Aigona has been set for Wednesday, August 11 y w *"**• w - A W. Stillman and were named on on tne general committee by the Chamber of Commerce trade promotion committee, for the occasion Don White is chairman 'of the wateimelon committee, with Ralph Miedke and Harry Hull Dance- Wm. F. Steele, chairman, Bob Harrington and H. B. White Publlcity-Alf Kresensky, rf, B lr- man, N. C. Rice and M. G. Norton. Funeral services for Emll John Laabs, 51 years of age, prominent farmer living a few miles south of Lone Rock, were held Wednesday afternoon at the Lotts Creek Lutheran church, with Rev. Fiene officiating at 2:30 o'clock. Burial was at Lotts Creek. Mr. Laabs is survived by his widow and five children. Mrs. Margaret Hantelman of Fenton, and Mildred, Laufena, Raymond and Wilma, all at home. Born In Germany Mr. Laabs was born in Germany, Sept. 10, 1885, a son of Henry and Wllhelmina Laabs. At the age of two years he was brought to the United States, and had resided in the Lotts Creek-Lone Rock vicinity most of his life. Mr. Laabs died Monday evening, as a result of the Injuries he received in an automobile crash on Sunday morning, as related under the Rewrites column. HIS sudden Injury and death left his home community stunned and members of his immediate family, and close friends, grief-stricken. Second County Death The passing; of Mr. Laabs from arms, and other Bilments. '« era wcokl County Concessions—Oliver Earl Vincent. . Reiley and Bingo stands-J. H. Hoppe, chairman, Roy McMahon, Gene Schemel, Roy Bjustrom, Leon Merritt and Fred Tlmm. Three blocks on State street will >e roped off as was the case last year, when crowds of 0,000 in the . Concession space can be obtained 'rom O. S. Reiley. Rides and shows will be located in he area from the postoffice down o the Masonic Temple. In the eve- ing a free dance will be provided n a special floor. Free watermelon will, of course e the chief attraction. RODEO WILL BE INALGONAJUIY 29 TO_AUCUST 1 Clyde Miller and New Show To Play Here Four Days —- r „ „ „„. _„„„ , Bays of the old west will be en- Injuries in an automobile accident ac , led '" Aigona when Clyde S. Mlll- Is the second to be visited upon r ", , fam ° us r °<>eo, wild west and Kossuth families In the past two ?£ , ty , Tse show wl " «PPear at weeks. Isabel Weisbrod of Fenton , ne fair S ro »">ds under auspices of 1 the fair association July 29 to Aue- ust 1, inclusive. was'also a victim of an auto crash in Illinois. Mr. Laabs suffered a fractured skull and many other Injuries of varying degrees He suffered somewhat, but everything possible was done to ease his pain In his final hours. Sympathy of the entire county is with the family in its grief. Swea Legion Frolic Coming Next Week Swea City's annual American Legion frolic ha» been set for Wednesday night. July 21, and all day Thursday, July 22. y The program will Include two free acts, a baseball game between Bancroft and Aigona. and old time dancing. Street sports, concessions and band concerts will also add zlo to the affair. 600 New Car, Truck Sales in County, '37 An even 600 new automobiles and trucks have been sold thus far In 1937 in Kossuth county, a check of figures at the county treasurer's office revealed this week. The sales by months were as follows : January 37, February 57, March 132, April 113, May 117, and June 97. Thus far in July 47 new cars have been licensed. Drunken Driving Case Continued Joe Fraser. charged with driving a motor vehicle while intoxicated appeared before Judge F. C. Davidson in district court, Monday, and his case was continued. Fraser was driving a machine ""»L, struck another car driven by E. E. Manuel of George, Iowa At the fime. officers testified, a bottle was thrown from Fraser's car County Attorney L. A. Winkel stated that the court was hoping Fraser could get a job and stay out of trouble. Kossuth Woman Died Monday In Fairmont, Minn. glAkota!/Miifc Charles HUM, who live* twZTmUe* Muth and one milt west ot Elmore, passed away early . Monday morning, as the result of a I It Is the same great show tha "' - ——- ' Is produced in several western states Miller's great attractions .„,.,«= highly recommended as the biggest individually-owned rodeo and horse show in America. Its popularity the past two years has swept the country by storm in all sections of the country where rodeos and roundups are held as annual events and where spectators are capable Judges of cowboy and western sports. Residents of this community will be privileged to see the same show that brought only the highest praise from Governor Clyde L. Herring when that high exeoutlv attended two performance In north •era Iowa. No Poison In Fire Victim's Stomach Found No trace of poison wan found In the ntomach of Walter Block, LuVerne, who was found dend after a Or* In his father* barn on a farm Junt no lth of LuVornp, 10 days agov Thin information wan revealed by W. W. Aker», chief of the Iowa bureau of Investigation, Wednrftday, after a week or search and questioning by state agent*, 8. R. Quealy and ROM Graham. The stomach was examined by chemist* at the University of Iowa, State agenta. In their report to Akera, Raid "Although the conwmiM of oplnl. . In the community I* that Block met an unnatural death, no evidence ha* an yet been found to •import the belief." They added that they had been unable to trace Block'* moved for the 10 day» before his death. CJuealy wn« ordered to return to LuVerne to continue the Investigation. Hay, Oats Crops Cause for Real Optimism on Farms ' CORN YIELD~MAY DOUBLE LAST YEAR In general, the corn crop in Kc*. with, largest of Iowa's 99 counties; ooks very good, and a heavy yiei* is expected, A. L. Brown, count* Hffent. stated Tuesday. Heavy rains, however, have flooded put 10 percent or better of some «fl Cr ° pS in the souu iern P»rt of the county, and these farmers ars> working under a handicap, he add- already ruptured appendix. __ • Mrs. Haas was taken sick early where rodeos and stampedes are last week, and was taken to the held strictly as contest shows under Blue Earth hospital, then brought direction of the Rodeo Association home. Her condition became worse of America. and she was taken to Fairmont to a The first performance In Algonn hospital, where it was decided she will be held Thursday July 29 nt had a ruptured appendix. She pass- which time visitors will see In act- such well-known cowboys as ed away at Fairmont I ion She leaves, besides her husband, Les Karstad, champion cowboy three sons, Elmer, LeRoy and Mar- from Browning, Montana- Jimmie vin, and two daughters, Pearl and Hazen, daring rough rider of Holly- fc,dna at home. Mrs. Haas was 38 wood fume; Kid Fletcher versatile years of age. Funeral arrangements had not been completed Tuesday. cowboy who hails from Hugo Colorado; Billle Woods, Fort Worth, Texas: Red Breckenrldge, Dave Campbell, Kaw Valley Slim and many others who annually participate in the world's major frontier contests. Cowglrh In Troupe strikes, war and perennial money troubles in France. While war talk is a stock market depressive it is always a shot in the arm for the grain market. As the bumper U. S. wheat harvest rolled north during the- week, the red cereal soared to a high of $1.26% per bushel on the Chicago Board of Trade, registered a net gain of lOc for the week. Moreover, Canada •ufffred during the past few weeks a disastrous wheat crop failure, drought and rust cutting 150,000,000 bushel* off early eatimates of the Dominion's harvest. With a biliion- dollar wheat crop in prospect for the U. S., the Deoartment of Agriculture predicts that total farm income thla year will top $10,000,000,000 tor the first time since 1929. HOGS Best light butch., 140-60 $7.50-8.50 Best light butch., 160-180 .. 8.50-9.00 Best light butch., 180-200 .10.50-11.00 Best light butch., 200-260 11.50 Best light butch., 260-290 .... 11.30 Med. heavy, 290-350 Butchers, 350-400 Packing sows, 300-360 Packing sows, 350-400 Packing sows. 400-500 Veal calves CATTLE Canners and cutters Stock steers ...-. Fat steers Fat yearlings Bulls Fat cows GRAIN No. 2 white corn No. 2 yellow corn No. 2 mixed corn No. 3 white oats .. Barley, No. 3 New oats, Aug. 15 delivery No. 2 rye, July ship EGGS Hennerys No. 1 No. 2 Cash cream— 11.10 10.75 9.66 9.50 9.30 $5.00-7.00 . 2.60-n.50 5.00-t.OO 9.00-10.00 8.00-9.00 4.5O-5.50 4.50-5.50 Finger Cut Off In Engine Mishap Wesley: Joe Erdmann, sixteen year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Matt Erdmann, had the painful misfortune Friday while working on an engine to get too close to the pow- er-takeon* and as a result had the litlte linger on his left hand cut off at the first joint. The tip on the finger next to it was also cut off. but the doctor sewed this piece back on. Joe is pretty uncomfortable, but is being made as easy as is possible with constant medical attention. Dismiss Larceny Case Here Tuesday A charge of petty larceny against Emil Berger, arrested several weeks ago in connection with the theft of cream from farmers in the Burt- Bancroft vicinity, was dismissed on Tuesday night for lack of evidence The other three men arrested at the same time have appeared in district court, as related in the re-1 writes this week. Justice P. A Danson heard the case, and acted on recommendation of the county attorney. Costs were paid by the defendant. Bierl, Faber Cara In Irvington Crash an^KhY ^r%7,!dirat B d ^ <corner Just south of the ^Kra-Lp ^ ^'"Am^t »* r resr,ect « rahma Cattle lrom south Texas we owners, who were uninjured MeXlcd . n >«"«horn, from Old Mex- Mrs. Blerl was wit* her husband' ' os " Brown T"" A""?" " r ° n but was also uninjured, excent ,„„ .' I ^ ^^j^/'*.^"- many others, many of which have never felt the cinch of a saddle ^ta;"«r"w« U .«v.fi nU g 0a e r 2.'i iurtL In adhditi ?" to *" ch a ™» -«,t, previous to turning the'corner 1 to- "dlT Brahm° nC ^'"^ t*'*** ward Aigona. and the Bierl car had h i *' Brah , ma stter r >M"K and Just turned the corn" r f« ^ u,.!? I bulld ° K8 ' n ?' Miller wl » Present his Mr. Bierl did no proaching from mer school house last „„ They were driven by their respect ive owners, who uninjured, except for a slight shock. The Faber car was damaged about the fender and running boards. The Mrs. Mary Bates, beloved pioneer lady, passed away at her home in Aigona last Friday after a short Ilncss of heart trouble. Mrs Bntes was born In old Irvington, September 23, 18S8, a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Chns. I. Hiirvey, who were lomestc-mler.s on the "Ridge Rond" n the early days. She wm married o Warren Bates Feb. 19, 1880. To his union were born three children: Wabel V. Samson. Algona; Schuyer Bates of Lone Rock; and Ralph M. Bates, Des Moines. Mrs. Bntes is survived by four brothers and one sister as follows- Frank Harvey, Aigona; J ae Harvey, Salt Lake City, Utah; Fred Harvey, Lewis, Iowa; Elmer Harvey, Poplar. Montana; and a sister Mrs. Maude Burbank. Aigona. She leaves eight grandchildren and five great grandchildren. Mr. Hates died in ]yo7, and a son died In infancy. Funeral services were conducted Some farmer* hare r ™ tlnB thelr county. Most ot tite , »« n ,° W hlp hl * h or ^"w. and coming alone; very rapid- ] Iy. with Indication, for a bnmW "°P- In ««» Irvington are% and other areas in Konsnth, b*t not In Aigona, rain fen Tuesday. At Enthervllfe rwo Inches of rain wan reported. From Aigona north to the Minnesota line, however, corn Is in better shape. and few farmers hav* replanted patches that may have been washed out by early rauw. Cornfields along the D»s Motne. river bottoms, however, have la some instances been washed out. Oata Nww Perfect The oat crop is near perfect condition, and the yield is heavy and barring hall, windstorms and beating rains should provide a bumper harvest. ^^ The heat of the last few days has made corn stretch Itself and most fields are well past the "knee high by Fourth of July" saying, which seems to bode nothing but good far this section. The first rain In Aigona In two weeks fell Wednesday afternoon. Although It fell hazily, It did not laat long. Weather forecast* were for "unsettled weather" the next few days. Fields In this section are ante looking like they did Ir. "the good old days" when droughts were uncommon, dust storms were mt- PW" were mor* ''nKe* ivwi the one unknown Is the market. Farmers, generally speoklna; would rather have a full crop with i fair price than « small crop wiUi in exceptionally good price. This « true with the cash grain farmer. The feeders, on the other hand, of ourse, hope for a crop of normal or better proportions, and indication* re that such will be the case. Cultivating of corn is still under way, but many farmers are now un- nbie to run their machines through the fields, with the corn thrusting- itself skyward as it has the past few days. Hay crops arc already assured, and are the best, say many farmer) ' m n great number of years. there is a slight incUne orner to go : see the car ap- the west. tri kwestern tr "' k r °P er " . <« nd M'inners 1.18H 1.13'.4 .37 V4 70 .31 .80 Don Parsons New Insurance Co. Asst. Donald Parsons, for the past sev eral years an assistant in the office of O. B. Laing, superintendent o schools, was hired Tuesday by the board of directors ;.: the Kossuth Mutual Insurance Co., as assiatan ecreUry of the >>rganization. Parsons will succeed LJoyd Bohannon. assistant secretary for the past several years. Mr. Bohannon is leaving about the first of August, with Mrs. Bohannon and their »on, to make his home in California. Give Colored Team Real Southern Feed The William Boldridges, colored farmers living south gave the members of of Aigona, the Piney a roy- 80c 18c We 1 JEFFERSONVILJLE, Indiana: School authorities cocked their heads quizzically lost week when green sprouts popped from the walls of JeffereonyiUe'8 Chestnut Street school, called for an investigation when the sprout* grew into iqaple saplings. Inquiry revealed that last spring seeds had dropped from a maple tree under which workmen were mixing piaster to repair the achool's flood-damaged wall*. No. No. 2 Sweet POULTBV Hens, over 6 Ibs Hens, 4 to & Ibs. Hens, under 4 Iba Leghorn hens Cocks, under 4V4 Cocks, over 4*4 Springs, over 5 Ibs Springs, 4 to S Leghorn cocka Leghorn springs Springs, 2 to 4 Iba. 31c Me 32c IBHc 14c lie He 7c DC 30c 18c 7c Market* subject to change by the time of publication. Fair ville Man Run Over While Cranking Fenton: Robert Bleckwenn of FairvUie, was seriously hurt last Friday while trying to start his truck In front of the Kerwick hardware store in Emwetsburg. The Mr starter failed to work, and Bleckwenn wed the crank J"2E t £f k ,, wlu ' * g8ar< unk to m. Bleckweno and au the motor started, it juapad a 2-foot «We, and broke a large pla*t glass window to the Kerwick .tore. Mr. Btockwaim was unconacious and bad Ma Wt ear aJouwt severed, be- other cut* and bruiaaa, » Woods. Miss., baseball team „ .„,,al welcome and entertainment last week that they can carry with them many months of baseball touring. The colored players met the Ai- gona Grays, last Friday night. Mr. and Mrs. Boldridge prepar ed 26 chickens, fried as only th south can fry them ; they heaped a whole dishpan full of creamed ne peas, potatoes and carrots. Clearing Title On Union Slough Land Soms of the owners of land, purchased on option by the U. S. government for establishing a game refuge at Union Slough have already been paid for their land, and In other cases titles are being completed before payment. This information came from H W. Hicks, last week. Mr. Hicks' is chief of the land acquisition division. at Des Moines, Actual checks will follow the clearing of title. Three tracts are to be condemned and material for this U in the hands 4-H Meeting At Home sponsored an ice cream and cake social on the lawn of the George Siems home Friday evening. The following program was given: a nowned cowboy clown and his trick | mule, society horse show, educated and menage horses, hunters, jumpers and also many other events of At least 20 differ- acts will be pres- d every performance. Breaks Nose in Pool group of songs by Faith and Vernon I West Bend: Miss Esther NoedinK Fmnestad; talks by Lawrence Bren-' had the misfortune Saturday to nen and William Curran on the I have her nose broken while in'the Junior Farmer; announcemnts b County Agent Randall Hoffman; ac cordiau music by Carl Cornelius of the Moineo. attorney general at Des Weasels Greta Chickens Irvington: Mm. Chas. Eg«l and Mrs. OrvUle Hedrick were the loam when weasels raided their chicken coopjj. Mrs. Egel had about 30 Wiled, and Mrs. Hedrick about M chicks. Mattie Winkel, 63, Rites at Bancroft Funeral services for Mattie Win kel. 63. were held at the Ba/icrof Catholic church, Monday morning at 9 o'clock, and interment in Riv erview cemetery, Aigona, in u fam ily lot. Miss Winkel is survived by ont sister, Mrs. B. H. Sudmeier, Timber Lake, S. D. She was a daughter of the late John Winkel, who at one time owned the Bancroft elevator now owned by W. A. Murray. She had been a lifetime resident of Bancroft Pall bearers were Jos. J. Sher* man, Peter Schiltz, Frank Deitering, Henry Blocker, R. Pothoff and Tom Jacobsen. Miss Winkel was born at Aigona, Feb. 9, 1874, and lived here until she was nine years old when her parents moved to Bancroft. 97 High for Week Week's weather: High Low 87 70 »a 71 July 7 uJy 8 July 9 July 10 11 95 71 'ulj" 12 ................... „ ................. 88 Fuly 13 . ................................. gg 66 swimming poo) at Aigona. She was swimming undtr water and bumped her nose on the cement edge. Street Widened Widening of the street, and laying of new curbing, in front of the new postoffice building's half block, have greatly improved North Dodge street. The- work will be completed in a day or two. by Dr. Edge of the Algunu Methodist church, and the burial wan made in the Irvington cemetery Sunday, July 11. Many old friends of thin pioneer family attended the last rites. Out-of-town relatives besides the sons, who attended the funeral were: Mr. and Mrs. Wm Clifford. Lone Rock; Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Crook, and Mr. and Mrs. Tom Name Credit Officers Milton Norton was named pre«- Iderit of the new A/gona Credit Bureau, nt an election of the seven directors, Wednesday morning. DOB White was elected vice president- nit it f~\ C« r>,.ii . • . ^ DeBolt Clayton Rodman; Mr. and Crook and Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. 1 Trap Thief With Marked Money V\'ei.t Bend: Some one hud been taking money from the ca«h druuer ut Duun'v garage for »OHU» tune. Wecftuekduy night, employee* boarded up all the windows, except one, and waited for the Intruder. About 2 o'clock in fee morning the thief came through the unbarred window, went to the cash register, took the marked dollar hill, placed there a* bait, and started out. He waa intercepted and found to a local youth, Jamen Jacob*. . °*L W *» W«»*wl and placed in Jail. Hia hearing was held Thursday afternoon and he was held to the graiul jmry. H«, cUOu^ they did not get the ou ly UU( . h»WU«**«<I to the stettltaK.* He «» *t BMMMWt in Jail, htlng m . able to secure bond. Donald Crousc, Emmetsburg. Wesley People Buy Cafe In Indiana Wesley: Mr. and Mrs. Roy Taylor ami three children and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Taylor left Monday for Fort Wayne, Indiana, where Mr. Taylor, the former, has purchased a large restaurant. The Taylors for a number of years Jived on a farm five miles northwest of town until a year and a rmlf ago when they purchased the pool hull from Mrs. James Lloyd. The pool hall wa" i sold about two months ago to Law rerice Koppen of Algona who for th past six weeks has been present t manage the place. LuVerne Lutherans Lay Convention Plans Lu Verne: At the meeting of th<_ voting members of the Lullivi-m church Sunday, Lewis Olson. Gottlieb Hanselman, Ed Karnus and the Rev. L. WitU-nburg were selected as the convention committee for the Iowa District West Synod meeting to be held in LuVerne the lust week in August. Other plans were made :n preparation for the synod meeting. Wm Tlede was hired as full time janitor Teacher Krvin Koch has been employed and organist and teacher for the entire twelve month year. At the ice crtum social sponsored by the Young People's society in the evening over 15 gallons of homemade ice cream were sold. Drinks Fly Poison Whittemore: The little sen of Mr and Mrs. Ruiph Fuudvl ot here found a can of uy-kilUnt; fiulj aa(1 drank u s,maJ) portion of it. He was U.U1U ill for a. few day*, but is now feeling much baler. An antidote administered by a piiyaiv.-iun helped to save his UK-. and O. S. Reiley, secretary-treasur- Funeral For New Born Fenton: Jamen William, son ot Mr. and Mrs. William Haase, born *• riday, passed away Monday a. m. of a heart ailment. Funeral services were conducted by the Rev. . . W ' ? abt ' litz - Monday forenoon. at the Newtl undertaking parlor» and burial was made in the M E. cemetery. This was the first child. W. A. Murray Honored W A Murray. Bancroft was nam- u to the state committee which wi)J handle the celebration of Iowa'« "^",'""' IU '* t vear - fa y Governor . G. Kraschel, Monday. W. C. T. U. Meeting Swea City: The annual W C T U. picnic WHS held Tuesday at Rev- lolds Park. Mrs. Sam Warbnr.L l^akotu was Sam Warburtcai in charge ALUO.VA ADVERTISERS' IHKKtTORV PACE TWO— Jimmie Neville Ureenbci'K Auto Supply tiotsford Lbr. Co PAGE THREK— Council Oak Sorensen Grocery Hoeiik Motor Service Misburh's PAGE KOUR— Cowan Bidg. & Supply Richardson New Call Theatre Morrison's Beauty Shop t lopton. Tailor Bnldwin's I. G. A. Store lo A'a Theatre Maxwell Motors F. S. Norton & Son McDonald & Co 'AGE SEVEN— Brownell's 'AGE EIGHT— Aigona Fed Savs. & Loaa Hrescnsky's AGE NINE— Hub Clothiers Gamble Store 3 AGE TEN— KohJhuai Kossuth Motor Ben Frauklia Algonit Auction Co

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