"»»EAR ALBEIT /9W A0i^ ' Ugona Upper ®e* Jfflome* mSTOniCAL DEPT, Established 1865 : Aboard the train Which i carried the body of Joseph I*J£ b ( ns ? n bach to nl " «*«** A**!!?* ••** *«* *»" 3* Senators Sf ^ Raprtsentatlves who, save Tor & few solemn moments at the ?" ne «} to tlttto Rock, spent the three-day journey in A series of ws over the two big matters : ,0i» fete of the President's Sip AM the choice of a majority leader to succeed Senator Robinson, candidates for which were Kentucfe's Alben Barkley and MjMlssrppi's Pat Harrison. _ llear Alben", President Roosevelt had just written: . . . "Since the untimely death of our majority leader I had hoped, with you, 'that at least until his funeral services had been held, a decent respect for his memory would have deferred discussion of political and legislative matters. It Is, therefore, with regret that I find that advantage is being taken of what, In all decency, should be a period of mourning. Because of this situation, however, I am compelled In th& pablic Interest, though against every inclination, to write to you. I do this because you are the acting majority leader In the Senate." Then, after rehearsing his objectives In Court reform and repeat- Ing his argument that a constitutional amendment would be too slow,- -he demanded a fight to the finish: "May I, therefore, tell you very (imply once more that the objectives of the President, and I believe of the great majority of our citizens, remain the same, and that I believe that it Is the duty of the Congress, and especially of the members of the majority party In the Senate and the House of Representatives, to pass legislation at this session to carry ou the objectives." At this oblique effort to boost "acting majority Leader" Barkley as Joe Robinson's successor and because the President accused others of not observing a decent mourning period while he himself stepped out before the funeral with such a political message, Pat Harrison's friends burned with indignation. Although both contenders favored the Court bill, Alben Barkley's supporters consisted chiefly of zealous New Dealers and freshman * Senators, while Pat Harrison's following largely included anti-Roosevelt Democrats and seasoned Senators who knew him as a conservative at heart, considered him a grand old guy. Few days later, Democratic Senators by secret ballot (38 to 37) chose "Dear Alben" Barkley as their new majority leader, and Pat Harrison rushed to his side to declare: "We've got to fight together in the future, as we have in the past, for the progress of the country and the ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAYTTULY 29. 3937 Ten Pages VOL. 35.—NO. 30 DAY RODEO OPENS IN ALGONA 11 Piece Band Hired For Free Melon Day Frolic GAMBLING GAMES AREALLAGAINST LAW SAYS WINKEL Replies to Titonka Editorial Regarding Celebration Concessions Two features were added to the arrangements for the annual Watermelon Day Celebration, Wednesday, August 11. Wit Thoma and his Ten Princetonlans have been engaged by the dance committee, and will play for the free dance the evening of the celebration, beginning at 9:00 p. m. The dancing will continue until 1:00 a. m. Wit Thoma is fast assuming the position of the leading dance orchestra of the middle west. His engagements for the past few years include the best hotels and night clubs and resorts In the states from the Gulf of Mexico to the Canadian border. This orchestra Is sometimes called a "Prince of a Dance Band", and has appeared on numerous radio programs, has made a number of recordings, and features vocalists, novelties, and comedies. They will perform on the enlarged dance floor which Is to be located In the middle of the block of State Wit Thoma's Band street between Dodge and Moore streets. The dance floor, which has been rented from the same company that furnished the floor last year, Is twice the size of the floor used in 1936, and measures 31' by 170*. As a feature of the celebration, the Algona baseball club has booked a celebrated team from Mexico, called the "Carta Blancas", composed of Mexicans and Spaniards. This Is the only traveling Mexican or Spanish team on tour today, and has an excellent record. The organization Includes, also, a group of Spanish singer* and an orchestra. This part of the entertainment, the singers and orchestra, have agreed to furnish some street entertainment on the dance floor the afternoon of the celebration. They will also entertain before and during the game at the ball park. The Carta Blancas will play the Algonn Grays and the game will be called for 8:30 p. m. Democratic solidarity In the Senate and perhaps quiet talk that he influenced the ballottlng, President Roosevelt invited Winner Berkley and Loser Harrison to the White House for lunch to discuss the legislative work ahead. PINE SPINNINGWASHINGTON: With about 1,000,000 more cotton spindles at work In the U. S. last month than in June 1936, cotton textiles had definitely achieved a comeback in the face of competition from sythetics and from abroad; and by the month's end, according to the U. 8. Census Bureau's report last week U. S. cotton textile mills had absorbed 7,361,700 bales of the South's great cash crop, thus establishing in 11 months an all-time record for domestic • consumption during the 12-month cotton year from August 3 to August 1. Best previous year: l»2«-27 with 7,189,585 bales. To Southern cotton farmers, whose 1937 acreage the Crop Reporting Board has estimated at 34,- It2,<»n acres with a probable yield •f over 14,000,000 bales, this was life-saving news. For the marketing of such a crop, increased home consumption is nothing less than a necessity, because U. 8. cotton exports have dropped steadily from an average of 8,300,000 bales a year between 1924 and 1929 to 6,000,000 but year and about 5,600,000 in the current cotton year. However, AAA short crops helped out the annual carry-over frou a towering peak «f 9,580,000 bales to 6,324,000 bales at the end of the last cotton year. The estimated carry-over this year will be down to 4,400,000. As last week cotton's crucial season was just beginning, these estimates had little effect on cotton's long-time price, 12c. Not So Tall, But We Get Bushels Now that everybody is putting in their oar about the tall corn being grown In their respective areas, it might be a good time for The Algona Upper Des Moines to say a few words about Kossuth county. That we have the largest county In Iowa is a well known fact; and that we have the best county in Iowa of the Democratic Party," «» well known also, especially to »««**• th« appearance/of Tth«Mt*iabrMy».te Itjj, . , Of course that brings uc to eWu'. • Wa, don't grow our corn 16 feet high, and spotty, in Kossuth. In fact there may not be a single stalk 16 or 18 feet high in the whole county. The reason is this. Kossuth farmers, according to A. L. Brown, county agent, generally plant a .corn that matures earlier than does the corn in south Iowa. Corn this section, grow as high. In therefore, does not But when it comes to consistency of yield and bushels per acre — then, Wend*, Kossuth county takes no K.C.MONARCHS MEET GRAYS IN GAME TONIGHT FLYEB— CLARKSDALE, Missisippi: When Pilot Mack Mclnnis landed his plane In a Clarksdale field and could not Wtart the engine, a passerby named Gjrady Catledge offered to help but refused to spin the propeller. Pilot Mtlnnis therefore sug- (Mted he Bit 'in the plane, open the throttle. Grady Catledge, who had never been in a plane before, did •o. When the motor started, the plane began to move, gained speed, •oared into the air. Said Grady Catledge, five mlntes later, after making a wnooth landing: "Fortunately I remained cool and in a few minutes learned bow to operate the Machine." MUNICH, Qennauy: Packed into tli« huge fjware on Munich's Prlnz- rtgenten-atraMe for (he opening of a mmr HOWM of German Art, 80,Mt Mali* last week heard pastime Wa|jr Pnlnrtit Adolf Hitler about ttm (Atsreat marching order* given nnimju'i atarte art since the Nazis cant to power in 1«3: "Wwltt of art that cannot be uad*nta#d -but need a swollen set of InatrucUottl to prove their right to exist and and their way to neurotic* . . . wttl no longer find the rqa4 by whlc£ they can reach the Gfrman nation open ... If they really paint in this manner because tb*y see things that way, then these unhappy persons should b« dealt with in the department of the Ministry of the Interior, where ateril- of the insane is dealt Vtth Locals Find Change in Benches Leads to Better Luck • With a rabbit's foot in their pockets, and having held a powwow, which they believe will dispel the voodoo sign, which they now believe was caused by sitting along the first base line instead of along third, the Algona Grays will take on the Kansas City Monarchs here this evening. The Monarchs are the colored champion team of the country. Before playing Lake View, Sunday, the Grays changed benches and came out of their losing streak to trim the visitors, 8 to 2. Tonight they will again take the third base bench. Whether or not the Monarchs will also find ill luck on the first base line remains to be seen. Addition of several new players is also expected to break the spell of misfortune that has hounded the local club the past few weeks after a good start. A week from Sunday the highlight of the season will be here, when the Des Moines team, leaders of the Western Lague, play Algona under the local lights. •eat Komuth Corn Not Spotty In some southern Iowa counties, a stnlk may grow In a bottom, where some of North Iowa's top soil has been washed In, to 16 or 18 feet. And a quarter of a mile away, you can find it only shoulder high. For example, Joe Zanke has 280 bushels of rye from five acres. The per acre yield is not as high as some claim, but Joe's five acres arc all consistently good—and yielding heavy. However, the battle seems not to be between North and South Iowa, but between Iowa as a whole, and other corn-growing states. So any way you look at it, you can't lose If you live in Iowa. Threshing Crews Ready Threshing crews in Kossuth are about ready to get to work. Alfalfa hay crops are being hurried, and some runs are already threshing. Near Good Hope, Lloyd Gross and Will Ehrhardt threshed the John Reid barley Wednesday of last week with their "combine" harvesting machine. The combine methods need but two or three extra men and the average job can be cleaned up in a couple of days. Crops, including small grains, hay and corn, alike, all are looking wonderful through this section, and barring heavy hail or some other disaster, Kossuth seems destined for REAL ENFORCEMENT WITH TOWN LEADERS County Attorney L. A. Winkel, replying to a recent editorial in The Titonka Topic regarding gambling games and undesirable concessions at town and village celebrations, outlined his position and views with regard to the matter, In an interview yesterday. "With regard to some outright gambling games," said Mr. Winkel, "such as dice games and slot machines, the county attorney's office has definite instruction to clean them out. We have done so and intend to keep doing so. But in the case of town and local celebrations, I believe the matter should be taken care of by local citizens themselves." Mr. Winkel points out that all of the games, including corn games, are illegal under the present law, as they have been for years. The present change in the law merely tightened up on the law enforcement and provided teeth for taking care of violators of the prolific, illegal practices which have been going on for years in this respect. Community Dictates Policy Winkel was discussing the editorial which quite correctly pointed out that many town celebrations allow sharpers tn make "suckers" out of those who attend. Titonka, however, has banned most of the rank games for years, the editorial stat- Victims Of River Tragedy 125 HEAD STOCK WITH 60 RIDERS AT FAIRGROUNDS PICTURED ABOVE are the three victims of a drowning mishap in the Cedar River near Cedar Rapids a week ago Wednesday. All are former residents of Algona. Funeral services for Mrs. Zhorne were held in the local Presbyterian church last week. At the left is Mrs. Ada Marie Andrew, a sister of Vernon U Reeves, pictured at the right. Mrs. Jessie Van Dorston Zhorne Is pictured In the center. They were swept from their feet into a deep pool by the current, while wading Mrs. Zhorne was a recent bride, having been married May 24. Rev. Carlson and Rev. English conducted the funeral services here. Swea Twp. Girl Of 17 Is Kossuth's Health Queen Eloise Preston Pick of 9 Entries; Will Go to State Fair ed. "I wish to compliment Titonka, and every other community, which refuses^to permit such games to operate. However, It is not the function of the county attorney's office to dictate policy to the lead- in*-«ltizenB of each community, If they allow a "sucker" game to operate, they are hurting only themselves and their own community. I trust that none are allowed to operate this fall when the celebration season gets into full swing." Officials of the Algona Watermelon Day, to be held here Wednesday, August 11, stated that no "gyp" games would be allowed to operate, but only the acceptable type of games. All Are Illegal In conclusion, Winkel added, if any of these gambling games are tolerated by the local authorities, whether it be those ordinarily considered as the more vicious type, like chuck-luck, black jack, roulette wheels, and others, or those of a leas vicious variety such as the ordinary corn games, penny pitch, blanket stands, etc, the operators are nevertheless violating the law and subject to prosecution. Winkel says that if any of the local officials need or desire any assistance at any time, his office is ready and willing to lend such assistance as may be requested. In turn, the state law enforcement officers may be called upon If necessary. A pretty brunette, 17 years old, from Swca township, will represent Kossuth county at the state fair as Kossuth county's healthiest girl. She Is Miss Eloise Preston, the daughter of Mr and Mrs. Joseph Preston, a member of the Swea Spirits of Service girls' 4-H club. Mrs. Paul Larson Is the club leader. With nine girls from the county clubs competing, Miss Preston was selected as Kossuth's representative Tuesday afternoon, after examinations and "hteSsuremints made 1 by Drs. Wallace and Bourne had been tallied. Music In Her Hobby Eloiae has a real hobby in music At the Swea City high school, where she is n junior this coming fall, she plays in the school band, and although the saxophone may seem to be an instrument for men, it just happens that Miss Preston takes to the contrivance like a duck takes to water. Week's Weather Week's weather reports showe moderate temperatures here the past seven days. Dote July 21 July 22 July 23 July 24 July 25 July 26 July 27 High Low 63 68 69 03 00 51 56 93 92 02 83 77 81 85 Here's A Story Ripley Can Use And It'« Truth a bumper crop, farmer and agricultural workers alike agree. Whittemore Girl In Hospital, Lockjaw A scratch on her heel, received about a month ago, sent Dorothy Schaller of Whittemore, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Schaller, who live northwest of town, to a Fort Dodge hospital with lockjaw, this week. Tlie first sign of infection was noted last Friday, and she was taken to the hospital at Whittemore. She was later taken to Fort Dodge. Anti-tetanus serum has been administered to the girl, who will be seven years old next month. "* At last reports she was holding her own, but not completely out of danger yet. Her mother is staying with her. HOGS Best light butch., 140-160 . $8.00-9.00 Best light butch, 160-180 .. 9.00-10.00 Best light butch., 180-200 10.00-11.50 Best light butch., 200-250 11.90 Best light butch., 250-290 11.75 Algona Youth In Cycle Mishap, Hurt Brooks Potter, 15, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herb Potter, is recovering from an injured foot received while riding on the back of a motorcycle driven by Everett Bowman. Near the corner of Dodge and Nebraska streets the machine struck a bump and jarred his feet from the stirrups or whatever you hang onto on a motorcycle. In trying to get his feet back on the bar, he got one foot in the spokes, and was badly lacerated as a result. The foot wag sprained and ligaments torn. He baa been using crutches to walk. Med. heavy, 290-325 Butchers, 325-350 Butchers, 350-400 Packing sows, 300-350 Packing sows, 350-400 . Packing sows. 400-500 CATTLE Veal calves Canners and cutters Stock steers Fat steers Fat yearlings Bulls Fat cows UKAIN No. 2 white corn No. ?. yellow corn No. 2 mixed corn No. 4 yellow corn, new No. 3 white oats Barley, No. 3, new No. 2 rye, Aug. ship EGGS Hennerys No. 1 NO. 2 ;... Cash cream— No. 1 No. 2 Sweet FOULTBY Hens, over 5 Ibs. Hens, 4 to 5 Ibs Hens, under 4 Ibs Leghorns hens Cocks, under 4V4 Cocks, over 4'/4 Springs, over 5 Ibs. Springs, 4 to 5 Leghorn cocks Leghorn springs .. Springs, 3 to 4 loa. 11.60 11.40 11.00-11.20 10.00-10.20 9.75-10.00 .... 9.50-9.75 $5.00-7.00 .... 3.00-4.00 .... 5.00-6.00 . 9.00-10.00 ... 8.00-9.00 4.60-5.50 ... 4.00-5.25 $.92 90 89 55 .23 Vi 42 70 .20c 17c l*c 32c 30c 33c 16c 13c 12c 8c .10c 20c 18 He 8c County Employee Seriously Burned Whittemore: James Kelso of here, employed by the county in Algona, was severely burned Friday morning near the county shed. Mr. Kelso lit a match and threw it on the ground, after lighting his cigar, unaware that the ground around him was saturated with gasoline. The ground immediately caught fire and his clothing became ignited. Other workers, who were in the shed at the time came running out and cut his clothing off him as quickly as possible. Mr. Kelso was immediately rushed to the Kossuth hospital at Algona, where his burns were treated. His legs were severely burned from the hips down. He will have to remain in the hospital for at least four days. Four Corner*: "from "this friendly little section of Ko»- »uth county romrs a ittory that should rate Rlpleyw Believe It or Not any day of the week. If you don't believe, \vc dare, you to rend the rest. Lawt Saturday Everett Wllh- am went to Mawon City on bu»- Inefw. While there he looked around, covered many a block In our neighboring village to the east, und otherwise put in most of the day. But jiwt before h« was ready to come home hn discovered that he had lout his check book and driver'* Ucennc. He returned home minus both of them. Monday morning he went over to look at a threshing machine just delivered to Wallace 81mp- non, a neighbor. In the bottom of the blower he discovered his mUsing check book and driver's license. The machine was purchased jointly by Sir. Klmpson, sir. Without, John .Monarch, anil Henry Sehultz. One chance in a million, we'd cull it! r-~- »•*» w wv m 1V«* .. 17 *"C Markets subject to change by the m A f\r v.i.vu..«. 4.1 "f <f time of publication. Injured By Crutches Catching in Door Good Hope: John Reid had a fall, Tuesday evening of last week, resulting in painful injuries. He is confined to his bed and is being cared for by Helen Schwietert, R. N. John has been in failing health for the past two or three years, but for the most of the time has been able to get about. Recently he has had to have the aid of crutches. It has been his custom to go out every good evening after supper for the air and the evening quiet. On the evening ot the accident he became involved with hia crutches and screen door as he stepped out on the cement walk at the rear of the house and fell full length. Here Prom San Antonio Mr. and Mrs. Harry Moore and son, Stanley, of San Antonio, Texas, arrived in Algona Tuesday for a visit of several weeks with their many old Algona frieads and relatives, and are guests at the home of Mrs. Moore's brother, J. W. Haggard. They made the trip in their car and report Texas and all intervening states looking oetter than for many years. Eloise Preston If possible, she would like to go to college and study music with the view of teaching it some time. But that doesn't mean that she spends all of her time on music No sir. .She helps with the work on her father's farm, and during the summer takes delight in running her father's tractor. Last year she was chosen as Kossuth's best groomed girl. Exact Weight for Height Standing five feet, one and one- fourth inches tall, Miss Preston weighs exactly 114'-j pounds, which is the correct weight for a girl of her size. Other contestants this year were as follows: IJurlene Hansen. Portland Peppy Pals; Fern Oesterrcicher, Buffalo Boosters; Anna May Harr, Cresco Chums; Kathleen McClellan, Shermaji Shiners; Dorothy Drocs- sler, Bancroft Busy .Pals; Faith Finnestad, Fenton Forwards; and Lorena Laabs, Burt Busy Bunch. Bancroft Lions To Sponsor Carnival The Bancroft Lions' annual celebration and carnival will open next Monday for six big days, August 2nd to Saturday night, August 7th. "When Bancroft celebrates everyone has a good time" says a poster, and that's no fooling, either. High class entertainment has been obtained, and special dances will be offered Wednesday, Friday and Saturday nights. Fast baseball games are also on the program. 2 School Teachers Resign Recently Two teachers on the school faculty here last year have resigned recently, Supt. of Schools O. B Laing stated Tuesday. They are Miss Estelle Arnold, who taught the third grade, and Mrs. Winifred Gillcn. home economics instructor in the high school. Miss Arnold is getting married, and Mrs. Gillen is going to teach at Iowa State College. New appointments will he made within a week or two, Mr Laintf stated. Auditor Solves Case Of Retrieving Dog County Auditor E. S. Kinsey learned about domestic animal claims this week. An irate Lakota citizen came into the office and wanted to put in a claim. He said someone with a pet retrieving dog had thrown a stick on top of his car, and tin. faithful dog hud climbed right up on the top, scratching the surface of the machine. "Duke" and the Lakota man talked it over, und derided that as long us the dog's owner was known to the injured party, the place to col lect was from the dog's owner. BODE YOUTH, 19, IN FATAL AUTO WRECKJONDAV Watnem Dies Tuesday Without Regaining Consciousness Palmer Watnem, 10 year-old Bod farm youth, hurt In an auto ac _c|dent early Monday morning, died at Fort T>odge In a hospital at 12:80 p. m. Tuesday. " He never regained consciousness after the mishap. His car failed to make n corner on the Bodo-Brad- gnto road only 2'« miles from the farm home of his parents. The car went into a ditch ten feet deep. Hnrlan Gunderson, 20, companion of Watnem, escaped serious injury md was able to summon help. A son of Mr. and Mrs. Osmund rVatncm, the youth was born on n farm 2'i miles west of Bode, and attended Bode school In 1936. He ilayed on the basketball team and had appeared in tournaments at Algona. His parents, a younger sister and a number of other relatives sur- ive. Mullen, Krause Funeral Rites Held This Week Lu Verne: Funeral services were held at the local Methodist church Tuesday afternoon for Frank Mullen, a former LuVcrne resident who died Sunday at the home of his son Vee, at Wesley. He h ad lived on one farm north of LuVcrne for 20 years. There are four sons and one daughter who survive, Vee of Wesley, Ben of Britt. Ivan and Ora of Kunuwha, and Mrs. Rasme Hansen The Rev. V. V. Schuldt Clyde Miller's Show To Include New White Horse Troupe LARGEST TRAVELING RODEO IN NATION For four big nights and one afternoon, the Clyde S. Miller famed rodeo and western attractions will play at the Kossuth fairgrounds In Algona, starting this evening. The rodeo will play here July 29, 30, 31 and August 1. Evening shows will begin at 8: IS each evening. On Sunday afternoon, August 1, an aft- . ernoon program will be presented at 1:30 o'clock, Mr. Miller is bringing with him 125 head of livestock, 60 cow boys and cowgirls, a wild collection of outlaw bucking horses, gaited and high school saddle horses and wild Brahma steers, Reasonable Admission Admission, including grandstand, will be 50 cents for adults, and 20 cents for children. For the performance this year, the troupe has an entirely new collection of wild bucking horses, steers and a larger number of cowboys and cowgirls. One of the specially added attraction* is a high school claiw of H!X beautiful, white trained horses, who will appear in an net of beauty unsurpassed anywhere in the, nation. These horses have been trained for the past 12 monttiH by Air. Miller, and are making their debut before the public this Reason. The rodeo Is again being sponsored by the Kossuth fair association, and a program of better than two hours In length is being offered. Clyde Miller himself, whose rodeo stock farm is located at Council Grove, Kansas, began his experience with horses when he and his father owned and managed a pony farm of from 250 head up to 1,000. As a child he was allowed to deal in stock, and says his worst mistake was on a trip to Chicago, when at the age of 12 and while taking a carload of ponies to the stockyards, he saw a sign stating that pink Ice cream cones could be had two for five cents. He bought a dime's worth and walked down the street :rying to eat four at a time. He 'ound that four cones at one time were too much for a boy of 12 to handle. , Married Iowa Girl Mr. Miller married Belle Hanna of Vlnton in 1B1U. From his wife, an expert in gaited horses, he learned about the fancy high school variety of animal. Their first venture in the show business was with a saddle horse, highly educated, which they displayed at fairs. With their earnings from this horse, they gradually expanded until today they have the largest rodeo troupe in the United States. (-•albraith. conducted the services. Cracks Vertebrae Union: Stuart Thompson, who received back injuries in a recent auto injury, had on x-ray taken which reveajitd a niche in one of the vertebrae. He Is taking violtt ray treatments. Farm Hand Fined $25; Punk Driving Alex Kammerlander, farm hand near Algona, was fined $25 and costs by Justice Delia Welter in her justice court, Tuesday. Patrolman Tim O'Brien had some difficulty ia getting past the defendant on the highway, and after getting by stopped the defendant. A charge of reckless driving was lodged against Kammerlander. The moral seems to be—-when it highway patrolman wants to pass you, get over and let him by. To Enlarge Grotto Father Dobberstein, builder of the famed Grotto at West Beud, and Matt Hzerencze, with a truck left for Hot Springs, Arkansas, . Clr.us Kruse, who died at his home Friday night, was buried Monday afternoon following services conducted by the Rev. L. Wittenburg at the Lutheran church. He was 84 years old and had been a resident of LuVerne und vicinity for thirty years. Born in Germany he came to America in 1882. He Jived in Illinois nnd Clinton, Iowa, until 1902. His widow and four children mourn his death besides 12 grandchildren and two Kreat-grundhcild- ren. one brother and three sisters. Interment was i;i Lu/ij cemetery tear Rcnwick. Runaway Lad Of 16 Discovered Here A Iti-yenr-old lad from St. Paul. who had run away from home, wa shipped back by bus. Wednesday morning by Deputy Sheriff Art Cog' Rev. Schwyhart Get* Navy Chaplain Post Rev. Robert Schwyhart has been appointed a chaplain in the United States Navy, to begin not prior to October 1. Rev. Schwyhart, who came to Al- BOIIU about a year ago, made application for the post some three years ago, and just recently took and successfully passed physical and pro- fe.ssional testa. After his appointment begins, he will go to Washington for training and then receive his commission. He anticipates being stationed on the West coast. A brother of Mrs. Schwyhart has been a chaplain in the navy for the \>;i*l 20 years. youth's name was Bill ley. Tli Bowell He had hooked up with the Miller Rodeo, at Blue Earth, along with a pal, und the rodeo troupe was feeding him when he was discovered by oft'ciccrs. He said conditions were somewhat crowded at home in St. Paul, as there were 12 children in the family. Indian Day, 17th Tlie annual Titonka Indian Day celebration has been .set for August 17, this year. Commitees have been appointed to handle plans for the Occasion. 2 Local Insurance Men In Accident W. E. Eaton and Huruld Walker local Metropolitan insurance men, ngured in an automobile crash near Titonka, Tuesday morning, when the machine driven by Eaton and one driven by a man named Hirt of J-orest City collided ut an intersection. Eaton suffered some m juries including a scalp wound, but is expected back in condition within a few days. Walker was uol injured. Hirt received severul broken ribs, and was taken to the hospital at Forest City. AI.GONA ADVERTISERS' OIRE<-iOKV 1'AOE TWO— I-aing & Muckey Cowan Bid},', i Supply Botsford Lbr. Co. Kresensky's PAC;E THREE— Hoenk's Motor Service P. .1. Kohlhaus PA<;E FOUR— Jimmie Neville Council Ouk Greenberg Auto Supply PAGE FIVE— Kohlhaas & Spilles Gamble Store Algeria Insurance Agcy. Algona Fed. Savs. & Loon Call Theatre Johnson D-X Christensen Bros. Joe Bloom Long's Food Shop PAGE SEVEN— Iowa Theatre Cloptou, Tailor Baldwin I. G. A. Cumming's Store PAGE NINE— L. W. Swanson Store F. S. Norton & Son PAGE TEN— ChriscuiUea Store Sortnstm Grocery Algona Auction Co.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month