The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 12, 1937 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Thursday, August 12, 1937
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WASffiNOTON: President Ro*t- ev%it iatt week Announced that he htffl asked Attorney General cum- iningB for an opinion on his power to appolntr-whlle Congress waa not in iewion— a Supreme Court Just- Ice to replace retired Justice Van Devanter. Whether or not such an appointment would be legal depend* ed on the sentence in the Constitution .-. Which says: "The President ahttlt have power to fill up all vacancies that may happen during the recess 6t the Senate, by granting . cottmtstfottB which shall expire at the end of their next session." The present vacancy did not "hap r p«n" (In the sense of "occur") dur- ittf fc?»o*88 of the Senate hut it will "hAMn* (In the sense of "hapen to odiffJh daring a recess if the President waits until after Congress ad- ojurns.. .Franklin Roosevelt gave the press to understand that his Attorney General espoused the latter view, but gave no hint of his intended action, thus once more enjoying ills year-round sport of keeping the press guessing. fllSTOrtlCAL fJE)»T, Established 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY. AUGUST 12, 1937 Eight Pages VOL. 35.—NO. 32 MELON DAY PLEASES CROWD OF 15,113 Bancroft, Wesley Men Arrested on Bootlegging Charges Wins Cup, Title As Junior Miss Algona WASHINGTON: While 500-odd nember* of the U. S. Congress thought of going home, Senator La- tfcftttte, who had spent the previous **eek end yachting with the President, last week broadcast to the press his view that congress should stay In session until a "comprehensive legislative schedule" had been '•*JHiUd. He said he »poke only for himself; but new majority leader Barkley, who ha* also been on. the yachting party, wa* promptly quizzed by Republicans. . "I am very anxious to know . . ." sarcastically murmered Senator McNary, "whether We are to follow the leadership of the Senator from •Wisconsin ... I have felt since the Capitulation (on the Court BUD, under the management of our able Vice President that we would probably adjourn ... by the fifth of August ... I doubt that he (Senator LaFollette) spoke the voice of the President" Two nights later Senator Barkley, Speaker Bankhead and Leader ' Sam Rayburn of the House waited on the President to hear his views at flrst hand, were quickly shamed out of any hasty desire to go home when Franklin Roosevelt asked them what they had done so far to justify Congress* seven months sojourn In Washington. Speaker Bankhead started to rattle off a list of bills passed—bills for the most part neither Important nor publicly known. The President squelched him with a roar of laughter. Presently the visitors came out and gave the press a list of five bills to be acted on before adjournment: A minimum wages, maximum hours bill; the Wagner Housing Bill; the New Court BUI; a loophole-plug- t tax bill; a bill to set new sugar Little Barbara Lynne, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Vernell Hardgrove, WM chosen Junior Mlsa Algona for 1937, after contestants had been Judged by audience applause at the Can Theatre here last Friday night. Mr. Hardgrove Is a baker at Wilson's Bakery. Bonnie Jo Durnln, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Durnln, placed second, and Barbara Joan McWhorter was third. When asked what she Intended to do with her cup, Barbara Lynne told her folks that she was going to "drink out of It" The little girl Is three years old. The silver cap she Is holding Is 12 Inches tall. MISSING WESLEY FARMER RETURNS ONE SENTENCED, SECOND PONDERS flGHTINGCHARGE Robinson, Lloyd Taken by State, Federal Agents In Raids One sentence for bootlegging was meted out in district court, Monday, by Judge George A. Heald, and a second defendant on the same charge, is under arrest and In the county jail, as a result of raids made at Wesley and Bancroft, last week, by state and federal agents. Harold Lloyd, Wesley, was arrested August 5, and charged with bootlegging. He was sentenced Monday to three months in jail. Robinson Old Offender The second raid was made last Friday night at Bancroft, when state and federal men swooped down on rooms occupied by James Robinson, in a hotel there. Officers declared they had found and confiscated two cases of whiskey, and a quantity of alleged alcohol. Robinson was brought to Algona and placed In jail after a prelbnin ary hearing. At the hearing before Justice Danson, Robinson declared that the liquor had been taken unlawfully and without due process of law by the agents, and that there had been failure to Issue a proper search warrant before the raid. One Fined $1,000 Wednesday, however, there seemed to be some belief that Robinson might change his mind about fighting the case and enter a plea cf guilty to the charge. If so, his case may come up today or tomorrow before Judge Heald. In 1925, Robinson was arrested on a Similar charge, and fined $1,He has been con- U. S. Girls Prettier Than All Europe Says Naudain HOGS Best light butch.. 140-160 ..$9.00-10.00 Best light butch'., 160-180 ..10.00-11.00 Best light butch., 180-200 11.00-11.60 Best light butch., 200-260 12.00-12.60 Best light butch., 260-290 1240 Med. heavy, 290-326 11.76-12.00 Butchers, 326-360 J1BO-11.75 Butchers, 380-400 -... 11.40 Packing sows, Packing sows, Packing sows. 300-360 ..10.75-11XK) 360-400 10.76 400-600 «MW Veal CATTLE calves - $8.00-7*60 Canners and cutters 2.76-8.75 Stock steers 5.00-7.00 Fat steers 9.00-10.00 Fat yearlings 8.00-9.00 Bulls 4.50-5.29 Fat cows 3.76-475 GRAIN No. 2 white corn $1.03H No. 2 yellow corn 1.01H No. 2 mixed corn 1.0C No. 4 yellow corn, new 49 No. 3 white oats 23% Barley, No. 3, new *< No. 2 rye, Aug. ship « -70 EGGS Hennerys No. 1 .' 17c No. 2 Cash cream— No. 1 No. 2 30c Sweet 33c POULTRY Hens, over 5 Ibs 19c Hens, 4 to 5 Ibs 18c Hens, under 4 Ibs 14c Leghorn hens 14c Cocks, under 4>,4 8c Cocks, over 4Vi Springs, over 5 Iba. lOc ....21'/4c Former Algona Man Recounts 2 Months' Visit Across Sea IS VISITING HERE WITH PARENTS, BRO. America has more beautiful girls per square mile—or square acre, than all the nations of Europe thrown together, says Glen Naudain, former Algona man, now head of the chemistry department at Winthrop College, Rock Hill, South Carolina, and he should know, because he and his wife have just returned from a two months' trip abroad. But lest anybody think that two months were spent in looking and comparing the respective merits of American and European girls. we hasten to add that Mr. and Mrs. Naudain took a self-conducted tour that'included Madera Islands, Morrocco, Algiers, Glbralter, and even a foot In Spain (but only a foot), France, Italy, Germany, Austria, the Scandinavian peninsula, Holland and Belgium and the British Isles, before returning home and they collected a wealth of interesting material and background Information of Europe as it stands today. To Rotary Convention One of three purposes of the trip was to attend the National Rotary convention. Other purposes were to do a little sightseeing and to 500 EXHIBITS IN ALGONA FLOWER SHOW THIS WEEK Called One of Finest Shows By State Officials Hls'bond pending decision wheth- „ for attacking any new problems that the New Deal was reported anxious to postpone the revised Court Bill for fear that Congress would just He down like a tired mule once It was disposed of. The result was something approaching a new deadlock, this time between the Presidential will and Congressional fatigue. There was some talk about adjournment and reconvening In October as a way out, but everybody except possibly the President and most ardent New Dealers was just a little too tired to make an issue over anything. Said Senator Pat Harrison, long a New Deal pillar but no longer a pillar of anything since his defeat for the job of floor leader: "I have often felt sympathetic with the old ox down in my country—that had been worked all day in the sun, who see* over in the distance a little shade under a tree and then you cannot hold that ox back; he wants to get under that shade ... I sometime* think I have traveled so fast that I'd like to get under the shade and rest a little while.. •IMAGE BUCKLER- NEW YORK: Revenue agents, for whom it was no new experience last week to send sip Harlem Negroes to Jail for bootlegging, had a new kind of evidence on which the Meggers' were convicted—a unique liquor sold wholesale at $7 for a flvegallon tin, retail at a nickel a pony. According to the thoroughgoing New York Time*, It was colored with orange peel and poasess- e4 "an aromatic bouquet with a heavier underlying odor like that of tobacco steeped in water." The Times went on to add that it "created in the drinker a sensation of self-centered power, while the image* of external things buckled and broke." It* title: King Kong Whiskey. Woman Badly Burned When Stove Ignites Good Hope: Mrs. Kenneth Rut' e met with an accident Thurs- morpUig of last week which ht have resulted In tragedy. WhJU preparing breakfast, escaping gasoline from the stove caught Bbe was ajone in the house at the teat and caught up the stove cartiSiTt outside. The fire was 1 to her clothing and Member* of the fam- b«r rescue and ax- Got Mixed Up On Bus Schedules Trying to Reach Chicago Swen Pearson, 77 year old Wesley farmer missing for a week, returned home Tuesday evening, explaining that his absence and failure to get In touch with his relative* at Wesley bad been caused by the fact that he got mixed up on bus connections, and several times had found himself in the wrong town. Springs, 4 to 5 20V4c Leghorn cocks 8c Leghorn springs 19J4c Springs, under-4 IBVic Markets subject to change by the er to plead guilty or stand trial was fixed at $1,600 which he was unable to furnish. The Robinsons have been In a number of similar scrapes wi'.b, the law under prohibition days, cpurt records show. A week ago Tuesday Mr. Pearson started for Cbclago. He purchased bus tickets at Mason City, and went) to Ames. Somehow or other he got mixed up in the bus schedules, and was reported early this week to he at Marlon, Iowa. In the meantime, Mrs. Pearson, and his two sons, Tony and Carl of Wesley, began to worry about the continued absence of their husband and father, and asked local county officers to begin a search for him. No word had been received from him from Chicago. In the meantime Mr. Pearson ha* returned home In time to keep his Wesley folks from fearing that the worst had happened to him on his trip. Estate Shortage in Court Hearing Here Appointment of J. F. Overmyer of Algona as administrator of the estate of Edgar L. Stevens, deceased, who died in California, was made Wednesday after a hearing in probate court, by Judge George Heald. The new administrator waa also instructions to proceed ag- the old administrator, who St. Benedict Rites For Mrs. Arndorfer Wesley: Funeral services for Mrs. H. J. Arndorfer, 38, who passed away at her home southwest of town, Saturday morning at 11 o'clock, were held Tuesday morning at the St. Benedict church with Rev. Kramer in charge. Mrs. Arndorfer was the former Miss Martha Ludwig, daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. George B. Ludwig, old time settlers south of town. She leaves besides her husband, five children, and numerous brothers and sisters. Mrs. Arndorfer had been in ailing health since last spring and had been under the care of doctors and nurses for several months. was removed, C. C. Coyle of Hum boldt, and the surety company, for a shortage of some $3,500 in i.he estate funds. The case goes back to its beg-n ning in 1933, when Coyle, a Humboldt attorney, was appointed administrator of the estate. He flled a report In 1935, and at that time heirs of the estate asked for his removal and appointment of another administrator. Judge James A. DeLund at that time denied tho request. Coyle stated at the hearing that on the night of March 29, 1937, his office was robbed, and that the S3,- 500 was taken from his vault, alont with other funds, and a bottle of Irish whiskey, and that the ?3,500 was the money in question. to the Uy come to tH« fl*mw upon her per- and in the houM but not be- she bad suffered severe burns t\ NprwTarm. »nd ta»» w* «• odyTdhl U under tb* doctor's but able to.b* up an4 around. Fire at Titonka ' Titonlta: Fira of .undetermined ojfaia wa* dtacovered in the work of the a B. French Lumber but we* confined to the are* (*e vicinity of the power »*w, •ad did aWy minor damage. foCtoaduetStrvices Pratbyterian Men* club wiU of the morning church . Various member* give short «*BP»* th. *»•*»» of th» wto«*r, Hold Suspect In Whittemore Holdup A suspect was being held in St. Paul, on suspicion that be might be implicated In the robbery of the Whittemore bank according to Associated Press news dispatches this week. The »u*pect is William T. Patterson. He is now facing charge* of violation of the national motor vehicle theft act by transporting a stolen car acroa* a staU line. The Federal Bureau of Investigation wa* reported a* working on th» case —and the suspect > Supervisor's Son Taken To Colfax Inch Rainfall On Wednesday A. M. About an inch of rain fell in Kos- sun county, early Wednesday morn ing to break a drouth of severa weeks. It was the first good rain In about a month, and was wel corned by all. Week's weather: Date High Low Prec August 4 91 61 Augusts 96 65 August 6 86 64 August 7 95 71 August 8 98 69 .0 August 9 88 65 August 10 93 69 Weather forecast for the w end was fair and warmer. REUNION SUNDAY, SPANISH WAR VETS A picnic dinner on a "dutch treat" basts will open the program for the veterans of the 62nd Iowa Volunteer Infantry, veterans of the Spanish- American war, who will hold their eleventh annual reunion at the fairgrounds here, this Sunday. All Spanish-American War veterans, regardless of what outfit they served in, are cordially invited to attend the gathering. From Old Company F, of the 104 men originally in the company, the only ones left here now after 39 years are W. H. Oilbride, Geo. Spongberg, Chas. H. Taylor, Geo. E. Mahoney and Joe Bestenlehner. E. J. Van Ness served In a Webster City company in the war, and George Spikings of Algona is also a veteran, having served in the navy. Attendance of some 200 is expected. Veterans will bring their own lunches or dinners, but tables, coffee and ice cream will be furnished in addition. study the Europe. educational systems of Licenses To Wed Issued To Six Three licenses to wed have been issued in the office of Mrs. E. J. McEvoy, clerk of court, in the past few days. Laurence Gronbach and Zelda Neal, both of Uivermore, were issued a license on August 10. Merrill F. Sparks of Armstrong and Arlene Lewis of Lakota, were granted a license on August 10. Donald Baker and Mildred Kotala, Minneapolis, were granted a license on August 11. The day before they reached Glb- ralter a Spanish bomb had dropped on a German battleship. The German* buried their dead the day their «hlp, The Italian Roma, was In i*o& and the day After they mailed for Nice, France, the German Ships bombarded a Spanish port in retaliation. Their ship was under convoy through the danger zone. Included in the list of sights viewed were the League of Nations buildings at Geneva, the World Court at the Hague, and the Paris Exposition, which Glen said was not quite up to the Chicago World's Fair. Germany, Italy Praised Germany and Italy, even under dictatorships, seemed to be clean, orderly and progressive, Mr. Naudain stated. Chief drawbacks of some of the nations seemed to be their lack of funds to develop educational institutions—although military expenditures seem to have a bottomless pocketbook from which to draw funds. Interested In Flanders Field poppies, they viewed the Fjanders flowers, but found that the same poppies are growing all over Europe. On the return trip they left the British Isles on the Cunard line, and arrived at Montreal, Canada. Their ship was fog-bound on the Labrador coast, and came to a complete stop. When the fog lifted they found the ship was in a nest of icebergs. Everyone was thankful the ship's captain had stopped the vessel. The Naudains are visiting the parents of Mr. Naudain. the W. E. Naudains, and the V. V. Naudains, a brother, for the remainder of this month before returning to South Carolina. Termed as one of the best Individual flower shows they have ever witnessed by officials of the state gladiolus society, the Algona Gladiolus Society's first flower show closed last evening. The show was held in the high school gym Tuesday and Wednesday of this week, An Invitation to the state society to hold its next state show here, will be extended to the group at Sioux City by O. S. Relley, secretary of the local Chamber of Commerce. Many Priies Awarded The prize awards at the show wepe as follow In the main, general classifications: Division 2—L. P. Stillman, Dol- llvcr. Division 3—H. N. Kruse, Algona Division 5—M. C. Severson, Ames Division 6—H. N. Kruse, Algona and M. C. Severson, Ames, tied. Division 7-nH. N. Kruse, Algona. Division »—W. W. Gillespie, Algona. Division 9—Francis Bunting, Algona. Dlvlsino 11—A. J. Amsler, Sioux City. Division 12—W. W. Gillespie, Algona. Division 14—M. C. Severson. Ames Division 16—W. W. Gillespie, Algona. The exhibitor outside of members of the Algona society who won the most points, wns Dr. J. M. Maine of Ames, who won nn award for that classification. 7 Unhurt When Autos Collide At Crossroad How seven people riding in two ears that collided In an auto crash, Tuesday, near LuVerne, escaped injury will remain forever ono of the mysteries of motoring. Six people were riding In a car driven by John P. Palmer of Renwlck, which collided with a machine driven by Cliff Richardson, LuVerne. Both can were so badly damaged, after bring rolled over, that they may never be able to ran again, and still fate decided nobody should suffer more than a few bruise*. The Palmer machine was coming from the east, when It and the Richardson car, coming from the south, met at the comer northwest of LuVerne near the county sheds. The LaVerne car made a complete somersault, and the Palmer machine also tipped over Into a ditch. FARMER NEARLY STRANGLED ON THRESHING RUN 10,000 PACKED ALGONA STREETS , WEDNESDAY NITE Eighth of Watermelon To All Brings Happy Smiles Swea City Woman Has Typhoid Fever Swea City: Mrs. Emmet Trees who has been ill at her home here was found to be suffering with the typhoid fever. However, the case is reported to be a light one, anc she is resting comfortably at this writing. Her husband is a Ford salesman for the Bell Motor Co. Indian Day, 17th Titonka: Indian Day, Titonka's big annual celebration, will be held here next Tuesday, August 17th. Plans for the bgigest and best celebration in the history of the local community have been made. Hailed ns one of the greatest celebration days In Algona's history, the second annual Watermelon Day here Wednesday drew crowds of 8,013 In the afternoon and about 10,' 100 In the'evening. Streets in the main business section of the city were pretty well packed, Wednesday afternoon, but it was nothing compared to the throngs which crowded into town Wednesday night. Highlight* of the evening program were a baseball game between the Algona Grays and the Carta Blancas of Mexico, and a free dance on a apecial dance floor erected on State street Wit Thoma's 10-plece band played, and the floor which covered over half a block, was Jammed from 9 p. m. until past midnight. Plenty of Melons Free watermelons were handed out at the court house corner, and the corner of State and. Harlan, at 1:30 p. m. for a full hour, and again In the early evening. Fifteen thousand pounds of melons were distributed, and every piece seemed to.be in perfect condition, ripe, sweet, tasty and cool. Special Awards Made Special awards were made as follows: Champion single spike, won by Dr. Maine of Ames who was prcs ented with a gold cup by the Rotary club. Best three spikes of show exhib ited by L. P. Stillman of Dolliver but because he was not quallfie< for cup. award was given to Harry Kruso, Algona. L. P. Stillman won the most points of any amateur in the show, but becausa he was not a member of the state scoiety, the award was given to W. W. Gillespie. Rev. English of Algona had the best basket in the amateur division. \V. W. Gillespie with 76 polnta scored the most points'in the show, with H. N. Kruse, 71 points, second. There were 300 feet of table displays, 600 individual exhibits, 25 baskets and 24 exhibitors. Flowers were auctioned off Wednesday night and the remaining flowers were distributed to hospital patients. Walter Hunt's Clothes Torn From Body In Threshing Machine Corwlth-Favrview: Because his son noticed that the tractor seemed to be pulling hard while threshing oats, Walter Hunt of this vie Inity Is alive today. Mr. Hunt became tangled In a bolt on the elevator and In another two minutes would have been strangled to death. At is was, h waa nearly dead when his son wen to Investigate the pull on the trac tor, and wns ordered to bed by a doctor after the narrow escape which occurred last Saturday. Hunt was unloading oats, when r bolt in the elevator caught the cufl on the bottom of his overalls, and started twisting his clothes from his body. All of his clothing, with the exception of his cap, shoes and the feet of his socks were torn from his body, and his shirt was wrapped so tightly ubout his neck that even after his son found him, he was unable to cut the shirt with a jackknife, by sliding it underneath the shirt, and it had to be cut off from the outside. Walter Block Jury Still Unreported No report of the coroner's Jury In the death of Walter Block, Lu- Verne, whose body was found in the smouldering ruins of his father's barn, early in July, has as yet been forthcoming. Indications thus are that the case is still open, and that authorities are still working on the matter. Two state agents have still from time to time been in this vicinity investigating. It was also reported that the insurance company which carried a $1,000 double indemnity policy, with Max Block, father of the dead man as beneficiary, is making un investigation of its own in the case. Until the coroner's jury reports Marshal's Son At West Bend Takes Sightseeing Tour West Bend: Bob Gcarhart and Hoy Reeves decided to run away and see the world. They rode their bicycles to Fort Dodge, Saturday, and left the bikes there. They boarded a freight train arid rode to Omaha. Sunday they were picked up by a juvenile officer and Bob's father was notified and he went to Omahu after the boys. Bob is the youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. Allen Gearhart. Mr. Gearhart is the city marshal. Roy is the son of Mrs. Reeves, who is employed at the Peril cafe. The parents were frantic Saturday evening, when u search was made of the gravel pits, thinking they might have been drowned. A. Furst Dies A. Kurst of Buffalo Center, died at his home Wednesday night after a lingering illness. He was the father of Henry Furst, local barber. Grays Lose, 3-1 The Carta Blancas Mexican base- bull team defeated the Algona Grays by a 3 to 1 score, Wednesday night, as part of Watermelon Day. The game was close throughout. Father Davern In For Visit, Tuesday Father Duvern, recently transferred from St. Cecelia's Catholic church in Algona to Corpus Christ! in Fort Dodge, says that a recent rumor about his being in a hospital "would be true if it were only so." He stopped in nt the office of this paper, Tuesday, to offer a haaly "hello." It :;eems that a newspaper report had been circulated which placed him in a hospital. Visiting at Burt Burt: Mrs. Agnes Harris, Mrs. U. A. Harris and her daughter, Mrs. Harold Hoffman and two children, El Paso. III., arrived a week ago Sunday for a two or three weeks' visit at the E. E. Paine and the James Wadsworth home near Lone Rock. Mrs. Paine and Mrs. Wudsworth are Mrs. Harris' daughters. AMiONA A1JVKKTISKRS 1 Weaiey: Richard Co»grove wa* taken to the sanitarium at Colfax, Thursday, ia th* MtMahon ambulance where he U receiving tr«afc mants for rheumatism and complication*. He U the youugw* MO of Supervisor and Mr*. W. S. CM- grov*. Gen»vieve, hi* si*ter, went w^ him a»d plann*4 to wawOa for down Friday to vUlt • P. 0. Workers Hold County Meeting Seventy postal workers and tm- ployees, moludng postmasters, rural and city letter carriers, star route carriers and railway mall clarka met Tuesday evening ia the flrst county-wide gathering of that group of Vuocie employee* In Kft»rtft* county ever held by all bnaelM* of th* service for a program, good tima and luncheon at Call State Park, Tuesday evening. Postmaster Walter Leslie of Lakota briefly opened the meeting and then turuad it over to Us Larson of Swea City, chairman of the pro- After a brief welcome had b*«n d*Uvarad by O, 8. Chamber of Commerce Mcretary, Ifra. W. W. amttvaa can* two beautiful aoto*. " ' in the program, «u Oenrich force, enter- VM*M Of •tCter- led, and oldest in point of service in Koeauth county, waa one of th« speakers, and she spoke reminiscently of her 32 years of exper- iUM*. Clare Kennedy of E»ther- vttls and E. Berg of Burt werw atfcar speaker* on the program, and Mr. Stevens of Algona spoke on helulf of UM rural carriers, whila MM. G*o. Thompson of Ledyard responded for the women'* auxiliary of the carrier*. Don Smith of Algona, Barney Casler of Algona and Mr*. Scbcack of Burt were others on tb* program. A number of postal employee* from adjacent counties were awo ia attendance at the meeting. The complete registration Tuesday night follows: Mr*. Geo. Thompson, Ledyard; Oortu McDonald, Ladyard; Geo. F. fbompMO. Ledyard; Joan McDonald, LVdyard; 8Ua MeDoaaM. & p. Ricfeard*oB, Algoea; L. A. Haglund, Swea City; Rena Haglund. Swea City; Lawrence Becker, Bancroft; Mrs. Guy C. Gid- dingn, Burt; Joan Lucille Giddings; Betty Sheridan, Bancroft; Harold Ditfiworth, Swea City. Richard Krumm, Swea City; Guy C. Gidding*. Burt; L. L Finn, Get- led; Clara E. Kennedy, Hfcthar- viile; Mr*. Wilbur R. ThorndSke, Esthervillo; Mr*. H. L. Arnett, Chicago.' Wilbur R. Thorndiiw, E»th«rvtll*; J. L. Llchty, LuVerne; Mr*. Loui* Kelfoar, Tttonka; Bilawortb Heif- n*r, Titonka; Uoyd Vlnaa*, Burt; Lee Roy Burger, Burt; Mrs. Lae Boy Burger, Burt Mrs. J. L. Llchty, LuVero*; Mr*. Maude M. Hanna l Burt; I<ueHa Bletcb, Burt; Chas. Newvlll*, Titonka; L. C. Heifner, Titonka; W. V. Mart*, Hayfleld, Mian.; Wm. Van Hoottso, Milter; Gten Share, Algona; Lucy Newville, Titonka; Ju- lia Stott, Titonka; Glen Raney, Algona: Mrs. Barney Casler, Algona; Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Schwartz, Fenton. Ed Genrich, Algona; Evelyn Ear- lag, Lone Rock; Irene Leslie, Lakota; D. P. Smith, Whealock, Algona; Algoaa; W. J. and Mr*. Herman Algoaa; J. B Barney Casler, Laketa; Mr. Wise, Sexton; M. J. MeCall, Algona; Mr. and tits W. W. Sullivan, Algona. F. Baumgartner, Llvermore, Mrs. Fred Genrich, Lone Rock; Fred Genrich, Lone Rock; Edith Scbroed- •r, Lakota. Kathryn Altizer, Lakota; Irvin Altzer, Lakota; Fred Schroeder, Lakota; Ray Ladendorf. H. E. Lampright, Henry C. Guderian. Harry Spongberg, Algona; Mr. and Mr*. L. H. Schenck, Burt; Mr. and Mrs. & E. Straley, Burt; O. D. Monlux, Algona. 1'ACiK TWO— Algona Nat. Farm Loan Assn Cowan Bldg. & Supply. Jinimie Neville PACE THREE— Greenberg Auto Supply Gambles Stores Council Oak Richardson's Furniture Zender & Caldwell P. J. Kohliiaaa PAGE FOUR— New Call Theatre Ueo. J. Elbert Cununings' Store Botsford Lbr. Co. Morrison's Beauty Shop PAGE FIVE— Shilts Bros. Iowa Theatre Kresensky's PAGE SIX— F. S. Norton & Son Hoenk Motor Service Cecil McGinnU Modern Dry Cleaners PAGE SEVEN— McDonald & Co. Laird & McCullough A. W. Amunson PAGE EIGHT— ChrUchilieu Store Algona Auction Co. Cloutou, Tailor Marigold Shoppes Chriscbilles Annex KOSSUTH'S TALLEST CORN 18 FEET, SEVEN INCHES Thirteen feet, seven Icnhea In the tallest corn grown In KOII- suth county—honest count, no Including of roots, and on the level. That stalk, one of 19 entries In the Tall Corn contest held In conjunction with Watermelon Day, by the Hub Clothiers, wn« grow* and entered by L. O. Huber of Titonka. Second place went to Mark Insko. Bode, with a stalk of 18 feet even from stem to stern, or top to bottom, an you wilt Third place went to Edwin Marty of Algona, whose tallest Htolk measured 13 feet, eight and ' one-half Inches. Placing fnurtli was Otto Vnske of Bancroft with u height of 12 feet, wven Inoliwt. and llfth place %vcnt to Harry Ketetaon of West Bend, with u stalk of 12 feet, two and one-half Inches. Sixth place wan taken by Melvin Rleken, whose corn was 12 feet, two Inches high. Other entrlra were from Nick < Reding of Whittemore, John Metzger of Algono, Norbcrt HII- bert of Bode, Arnold Mene of Whittemore, Fred Sehoby of Algona, Fred Sehoby, Jr.. of Algona, Q. A. BJustrom of Al- Kona, Harold Andrrnon of Bart, . Nick Maharli. of Algona, Alfred Jorgetuon of Algona, Leltoy Nituman of Algona and Leonard Klocke of Algona, ' The flrst six received prwe uuurdN from the local clothing Hrm. There may be taller stalks of corn in Komiuth than U feet, M-ven inches, and if so we'd like to hear from them. Anyone who can bring u. utalk of corn to the office of The Upper De» Moiuea i that is taller than that, can have a year'H subscription or renewal , to the newitpaper. _ The City of Algona provided barrels for the remains and If all the seeds left on the court house lawn sprout next spring; the rounty fathers will have a beautiful crop of melons of their own. Bingo stands, rides, a mechanical show featuring farm life, and the one and only Little Eva were among the many concessions. Merry-go-round, ferris wheel, and various kiddle rides ail did a rip- snorting business. The a/fair was not intended to be as much of a business day as a celebration day. It was the desire of local business folks to give a good show and entertainment for people from this trade territory, and judging by the words of praise, everyone was well satisfied with the free melon mid the fun. Rental of the dunce tloor, and hiring of the band, cost the local Chamber of Commi rre about $200 alone The melons i-ost another $300 or better. Good, i'ii-an Kun Special police officers, added to the rgeulur force, helped to keep the crowds moving from congested points, and practically no law violations were reported as the crowds enjoyed good fun. and u wonderful dance bund in the evening. To the committee which put the uffuir on. unstinted words of ;;raiaa should be given. Their time and effort waa donated without charge, and in the hopes that their work might bring pleasure to Algona s many friends throughout this section of the state. Land Is Moving The Federal Land bank announced the sale of a 240-acre farm in Koasuth county to Elmer G and Alice A. Jorgensen, farmer* Bear Bancroft, for $25,000. The fariu ia located S'i mile* west of Ledyard. Purchase waa made through G. H. Matte* Mother Dies IB F1&. Burt: George Gray received word from hi* wife, who w*» called to St. Cloud, Via-, several week* ago by las Uiaeak of her mother, that her mother had died Bahtrday, August 7.

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