The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 19, 1937 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 19, 1937
Page 1
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«-MARGH "Well Alben, yott told me to do it and, » Cfeotge I did It", Mid JuWlant yfcrprts- ident John Nance Gaiiief to Senate Democratic Leader AlBen Barkley last week after he had ended In one mHrate less than an hour' the WtWf Senate wrangle that had tied «*£J* & IjftslaHcm for the last six inofiths. Using steamroller tactics hf teia learned as Speaker of the HOUM* tin vice president had with aft historic gesture put the modified Court WH.ttrwugh the U. S. Senate wiUtout * dissenting vote. IntoWJnced by Nevada's Patrick A. MUCftrnth when there were only abMt 90 members on the floor, last week'* modest Court Bill, a mere ghost of Franklin Roosevelt's original Court plan, has four main provisUMUr: It enables the Attorney General to intervene in lower-court constitutional cases, provides for speeding such cases to the Supreme Court, permits the temporary reassignment of Federal district judges, limits lower-court Injunctlve power by requiring decisions from a three* Judge tribunal. After a tour of the Chamber with Leader Barkley and hasty chats with colleagues who wanted to amend the Bill or make long comments on It, Vice President Garner «sked: "Are there amendments? ..." "Yes", shot back Senator McCarran, stopping his speech to pick up some papers and send them to the reading clerk. Senator McCarran had not one amendment but four, esar brief and each designated to make the Intervention of On Attorney General mandatory. As the four were read the vice president pounded his ivory gavel on his desk and shouted: "Without objection the amendment is agreed to . . .Without objection the amendment is agreed to ..." Then, without Interrupting the rhythm of his gavel or pausing to let the Senate guess what he had In mind, he ended: "Without objection the bill aa amended Is Passed.'" In an instant, the Senate was In an uproar. Under the rules one shout of "I object" could have stopped him, for one 1s enough to prevent unanimous consent; but none of the surprised Senators had just those words on the tip of his tongue. Pennsylvania's Guffey, angry last-ditch supporter of the president's demand for more Justices, uprose amid the shouting and laughter to cry: "Mr. President.. . I want to be recorded aa voting against this Bill." Illinois' Lewis and others who had speeches prepared were also taken aback. But Vice President Garner, well aware that the Bill was sure to pass eventually^ had timed the start of his steamroller accurately and guaged his colleague's reaction perfectly. Knowing that the Senate felt relieved, the Vice President dismissed Senator Ouffey'a demand with su- Established 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 1971937 2 Fined for Pow- Wowing Too Much on Indian Day .I**** Misdirected Egg Starts Wesley Sailor On Way To Court SECOND MAN WOULD THROW LADIES OUT Wayne Goslln, a young sailor vis iting at the home of his parents a Wesley, while on a furlough, was fined flS and costs by Lee O. Wolfe justice of the peace and mayor o Titonka, Tuesday night, on charge of assault and battery as an after math of Indian Day. Goslin was arrested by Marsha Bill Ricklefa of Titonka, and How ard Anderson, special deputy fo Indian Day. Goslln, the officer said, resisted arrest, and declared that because he was a navy man he could not be arrested by civl authorities. Officers said that un til somebody proved to them tha such was the case, they would con timte to arrest anybody, sailors or otherwise, who broke any laws. Straek With Egg Goslin's story told to officers was that he was struck by an egg near a concession in which the sport was to throw eggs at the head of a colored gentleman sticking through a piece of canvas. Somebody's aim was bad, and Goslin's new, blue sailor uniform was spattered. He suggested to the concession man that he purchase him a new uniform but the concessionaire thought otherwise. From there the scene of action shifted to the dance hall, and Gos- lln was successful In "crashing the gate" according to dance managers, but left upon their request The trouble with the marshals came later, and also his arrest. The father of the young sailor was reported as ready to protest vigorously against the fine, because of the fact that young Goslln is a sailor, and therefore under jurisdiction of U. S. Navy officials. Altercation at Stand The second case to come into court as an anti-climax of Indian Day was that of Loren Williams, Waterloo, charged with disturbing the peace. Williams was fined $10 and coats by Justice P. A. Dam •SNOBS"— NEW YORK: Weary of his job in the pressroom of the Plimpton Press. Alfred A. Knopf. Jr.. 19-year- old son of the New York publisher, left Norwood. Mass.. with $15 and an ambition to "make his way la the west. Week later, after his father had aroused the entire U. S., he turned up penniless and hungry in a Salt Lake pity police station, was promptly sent home by plane. His conclusions: Truck drivers are the friendliest people of all; they bought me a couple of meals and let me ride practically all the way. And one of them gave me—how do you say it?—<our bits—fifty cents for a shave and haircut The rest of the people are a bunch of damned snobs." ( "LEGAL NONENTITY"— DEARBORN, Michigan: When United Automobile Workers of America last week asked the City of Dearborn for "legal protection" next time it wanted to hand out union literature at the Ford Motor Co plant, Dearbomjs Attorney James E. Green denied the application, gae his opinion— "We have carefully investigated and find no actual existence of such an organization, registered as an organization, as a firm, patrnershlp, person or persons doing business under an assumed name by and in accordance with the statutes of the state . . . We are forced to conclude that the named confederation on whose behalf you communicate with pur Chief of Police is legal nonentity." Lad Struck By Car At Swea City, Sat. Grant: young Wayne Christophel, the n of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Christophel, had the misfortune to get hit with a car Saturday night at Swea City. He ran out between two parked car* and was hit by a car driven by a man from Osage This man was driving slow, so was able to Stop and Wayne escaped 'with a bruised leg and a bad scare 7 Inches of Rain H«ri io 48 Hours indielPplus-thafs some Four rain. At the Mwritt Weather Bureau h»r«, a rainf«4 of 4XW Inches was recorded Mup TuMday morning «* » L eon IMS taw knock Insuring a bumper com only Unit, but awoUjsr sUady of Wednesday •nofl'f' inch o of rajn. Mother Nature Got Mixed Up; Look What Blue Earth Found eatini stand. He declared en him the change for only a »8 bill and that he had given them a [10 bill. The ladles, however, who witnessed the transaction remembered a *5 bill very distinctly. It was then that Williams threatened to pull a cave man act. He got away, however, before anybody could collar him, but made the mistake of walking Into Rlck- efs oil station a few minutes later, wanting to change another bill. Officers believe he was working a short change racket—or trying to, but he picked the wrong time and place. NEW P.O. READY AUGUST 25, IS FINALVERDICT Plan Dedication Program Sept. 9— Move In lOth-llth Algona's new postofflce building will be completed by August 25tn it was announced Wednesday. A chief inspector will be here at that time to make a final check of the building, and at present plans call for a dedication program to be held on September 9th. The Algona Chamber of Commerce will handle the dedication program. The posto«flce equipment and force will then begin moving into the new building that week-end. The 9th comes on Thursday. Postmaster W. W. Sullivan stated that some equipment was still lacking for the new building, but he . ^ ... ..„ ~UUn.. arrive short- expected it ly, or else receive to either arrive short- instructions to use what present equipment is on hand to make up the missing quota of new furnishings. Jim Watts, who has been the court bouse janitor for the past several years, will be fireman-laborer at the new building on a full- time basis, and Jim Murray will be cftMman, working five hours a day. Watts will Uke up hU new duties some time this fall. The office of the county agent will also move into the new post- office building shortly after the end of toe Kossutb county fair, it was stated. _ Titonka Men Safe As Car Burns Up flash of lightning which PeUr Baonwt, as be was wiST* totoM, B«n Ameta- g. MondW •wwta* sent the car burg. «d with . the ditch in,a i»ln*tnrm, and - destruction of the car two men barely *acap- lives. ttoM burst in£o fiamss, as the nwn were driving town Ukrfft to Titonka. Both mm wars Uisde o/ the machine, and !«»»» ttow couW not open a door wtwn th#y tried to get - *«<*» * wiadw- » bad cut across nis ea nis back. ' P Koppen bad tofh*** ud o Our neighbor to the north, the community of Blue Earth, Is puffing out Its chest very proudly these days—and if one can believe photographs, we've got to admit there Is some reason for this strutting. It seems that In Farlbault county, someone ferreted out a stalk of corn that measures IB feet and 8 Inches In height The accompanying picture was carried last week In The Blue Earth Post Editor M. A. Johnson of The Post says this in a letter to The Upper Des Moines: "Ton know darn well that Farlbault county is the market basket of the world and wh*t we raise is of the best Eighty- four bushels to the acre, on grain, and so forth." He adds that sometimes we are prone to have a case of "eye trouble", when It omes to lauding our own home county virtues. The corn stalk at the left was grown on the 3. C. Koppen farm, one mile east of Blue Earth, and worked by O. 9. Telg. For the benefit of Mr. Johnson and the Blue Earth Post wo believe there 3s something amiss with the whole stunt, 1—It may be that tile corn stalk was snitched from over the state line and taken up to Blue Earth. 2—It may be that the corn was shipped up from Iowa especially for the growing of this stalk. 8—It may be that somehow or other two stalks got combined Into one beautiful specimen— accidentally, of course. 4—Or—heaven forbid—they actually grew a confounded stalk of corn that tall. If the fourth point Is correct, then we must bow in submission, pay deep tribute, and acknowledge that Farlbault county does, once in awhile, «•* «- fcereand ntteft year-round Kossnth, we'll send him an honorary membership in the middle western chapter of the Ananias club—because he'll have earned It. 4 COj Old Landmark At Irvington Passes On Irvlngton: One of Irvington's oldest landmarks has been removed when the David Blythe blacksmith shop was recently torn down. The building was erected by Mr. Blythe in the early eighties and served as his shop during his lifetime. Woman Stunned, Dog Killed By Lightning Irvington: Mrs. Robert Stilling, young Irvington matron, was stunned by a bolt of lightning which knocked her down last Monday evening, when a flash struck their home causing considerable damage to the chimney. At the time, Mrs. Skilling was dipping water from ber washing ""^hin. at the corner of her home, and their family dog which was tying bansath. Uw asacfcine was instantly killed. Crowd at Indian Day Wonka's Indian D«y last Tuesday was a great success as usual and a crowd of perjtyps 8,000 people enjoyed themwlva* In th* evening. Dancing, ferris wb«eilng, blpgotog and eating and drinking and a number of ctean concession provided* splendid entertainment for the milling crowds. Mayor Lee O. Wolf* and nis charming wife, Saafenr Wm. Boytyn, and aumerous oth*r notables w*r« on hand to w«!$«pM visitor* and att that they n«4 Vg«4 HOW WE COUNTED THAT MELON I>AV CBO\VI> Regarding that count of 15,113 carried in u headline of The Upper DCS Moine* but week, (the crowd here for Watermelon Day) we have been asked hundred* of time* how we arrived at that figure. The figure was arrived at like thU. We added up all the leg" and then divided by two, thus getting the figure of 15,113. And U anybody had » diflerent count we'd like lu hear about i*. SUICIDE CLUB NEW FEATURE AT FAIR HERE Hurdle Autos, Deliberately Roll Over In Thrill Program CAPT WEBB WILL DIVE 85 FEET Ever hear of a Suicide Club? Well, there is one, and Its mem- >ers are coming to Algona, Tuesday, Sept. 7, to perform in the opening •rogram before the grandstand at the 1937 edition of The Kossuth County Fair. Before being admitted to the organization, the potential members have to virtually swear away their right to live. And they can seek no reprieve if anything goes wrong. Combine Risks With Safety The afternoon program that members of the organization will put on is most unique. In the first place, they will perform on the track, one of their members will send a motorcycle leaping high over a parked car, another will deliberately go up an incline and then roll his machine over and over at a high rate of speed and another will crash through a wall of burning boards. Then they will offer a short demonstration "how accidents happen", using old cars to show the improper and proper methods of driving. AH methods of faulty driving will be exhibited, and the grandstand audience can watch In breathless anticipation as the "careless drivers" go through their paces. Makes 85-Foot Leap Captain George Webb, although not a member of the Suicide Club, might easily become a member. His part of the exhibition, each afternoon and evening, will be to climb an 85-foot tower, perch there a moment, and then plunge off into space, hoping to land in a tiny net, far below, much as firemen do when forced to make a "leap for life." The Captain Is but one of the half dozen special grandstand feature acts booked for each afternoon and evening of The Kossuth Fair this playing May Exhume Block's Body To Probe Murder Angles Henry, Steussy, Ex-Algona, LuVerne Man To Face Murder Charge at Webster City ij ?"!?£ £' ?*«»«»•. 5Z - former Algona and K<m«uth county resident, will be charged with attempted murder at Wrb*t*r City, If M UK I™' * JIII|U1 NamiMi Steuiwy, 44, lives despite the shots which her husband fired into her body, Sunday. Steussy, whose first wife was a Oronbach Rlrl of Alftona, wounded his wife Sunday, then tamed the gun on himself, but suffered only slight wounds. If his wife should die, said Sheriff James O'Malley, Steussy will be charged with murder. The couple were married last April. An argument, presumably over money, preceded the shoot- Ing. First warning of the impending trouble came when Dorothy Nassen, 12, daughter of Uic wounded woman by a previous marriage, ran screaming from their home after several shot* had been fired. She ran to a neighbor's home* and called police. BoUt- of the wounded were found lying In pools of Mood In their home. Stoumy's wound was not considered serious, but his wife Is given an even chance to live. When questioned by police at Webster City, Steussy kept repeating over and over, "I don't know." He Is being kept under ar- res<t and also under observation. He was at one time In the psychopathic ward at the Iowa University hospital. fortunately, several of the shots Steussy fired at his wife missed their target before one took effect. The bullet entered the woman's head through th right side of the mouth, lodging near the brain. A 32 calibre revolver was found near Steussy on the floor. ,'v^^jfe 'jj> t ..• * i*~sE RADIO AERIALS BLAMED FOR 2 HOME DAMAGES Believe Electricity Followed Wires Into Homes In Storm Livermore: Considerable damage was done here Monday night and early Tuesday morning by the storm that struck hardest at 4:30 Tuesday a. m. The corn patches in town were badly flattened and large limbs were ripped from trees and at the Allan Cameron home in the north part of town a tree close io the house was split and the bark peeled. Rewrites Of Newi From Lett Tuesday'* Kotiuth County Advance ELMER JASPERSON, farmer living four miles cast and three north of Algona, Is recovering from a brain concussion and bruises suffered when his car collided with an Anderson Grain & Coal truck n mile south of his place, last Thursday afternoon. Paul Krug, employed on the Jasperson place, and Wayne, 8, son of Elmer, escaped with minor Injuries, although the boy got a deep gash. Russell Sands, driver of the truck, was not hurt The machines collided at an Intersection. • * * DICKIE BECKER, Bancroft, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Recker, swallowed a button last Thursday evening while playing. The button was f « ------ WEDNESDAY A.M. *dju«< ypp — Free-For-All Fight Ends In Bruised Head For Section Man James Follett, former prize fighter, was picked up on the main street at Wesley, about 2 a. m. Wednesday morning in a semiconscious condition, the result of having been slugged in a free-for- all fight some time during the early hours of the morning. The Injured man is one of a crew of 110 Milwaukee railroad track men who are working on the right- of-way between Wesley and Hutchins at the present time. Deputy Sheriff Art Cogley, called to investigate, said that Follett and some of the others in the crew had been in Wesley earlier in the evening, having been paid that day, and although no definite information could be obtained, it seemed likely that a good scrap developed after everyone got properly liquidated. Radios In the homes of Ace Bordwell and George Roepke were ruin-ed and considerable damage was done at the Roepke home outside of this. Window panes that were near where the radio was located were scorched, lace curtains that hung close by were blackened from the smoldering soot at the radio burned out, and fuses were blown. It was indeed fortunate that there was not a lire at the Roepke home, for although the family was awake at the time, they did not realize until they arose In the morning that so much had happened. Wild Mallard Now Tame Family Lady Last year one of the boys at the C. C. Cashing farm, one mile north and one west of Swea City, found a Mallaxd duck with a crippled wing, basid* the road. He took it home. Th* duck recovered, and having received good treatment, more or ISM mads to* Gushing farm her home. This spring, evidently, the wild Mallard was somewhat tamed by a drake in the large nock of 160 ducks oo the farm, and a shod time ago, the Cashing* found thai they were now holding a part inUr- cst in six little ducklings—half tarn* and half wild. Old MA Mallard seems to take « Uvely interest in her brood, and although she is at liberty to fly away if »ne chows, she never get* pr from toe home place and ber taj»« Uy life. Algona Buttermaker In State Contest I. L. Set-man of Algona, h&s entered the statewide contest to choose the champion buttermaker of Iowa at the 1937 Iowa State Fair, according to unouncement of entries made today by state fair officials. The local butter maker has entered a twenty pound tub of butter in competition with seventy-seven other leading butter makers of the state. The prize butter show, a part of the big dairy show at this year's fair in Des Moines carries with it $700 in cash prizes besides gold, silver and bronze medals and diplomas. Studer, Jensen To Show at State Fair This county is to be represented In the National Livestock Show which opens at the Iowa State Fair in Des Moines on August 28, according to final entries made public today by state fair officials. Among the livestock entries from Kossuth county just announced, are: Ben G. Studer, Wesley and Arnold Jensen, LuVerne. These local breeders will compete with breeders from all parts of the United States for the nearly $70,000 in cash prizes being offered in the National Livestock contest at this year's State Fair. Public Schools In City Ready for Bell Repairs during the summer to the public school buildings were us follows: At the third ward .school, a new heating plant will soon be installed, and the flooring has been repaired. At the Bryant paint has pepped up the auditorium assembly, and the grounds have been considerably Improved. At the high school some painting has also been done, and iron and wood ornamentation given couts to keep it protected from the element*. Uses His Van Dyke Beard As Gas Mask H. D. Ciapaaddle has at last proved why the growing of a Van Dyke beard is a good idea. Wednesday afternoon a kerosene stove in the basement of the Clap- «addl« home want bad in some way or other, and began to uaoke up the place in vigorous fashion When firemen arrived they found Horace in ttw basement, using Us Van Dyke flipped up over Us face aa « BM mask, trying to find the fiee. No damace WM done, othec jtf to tmHf boi3%$ or tiio Dyke, HOGS Best light butch., 140-160 $8.50-9.00 Best light butch., 160-180 9.50-10.00 Best light butch., 180-200 11.00-11.50 Best light butch., 200-250 12.00 Best light butch., 250-290 11.50-11.75 Med. heavy. 290-325 11.60 Butchers, 325-350 11.00 Butchers, 350-400 10.75 Packing sows, 300-35O 1CUOHO.GO Packing sows, 350-400 10.25-10.35 Packing sows. 400-500 ... 10.00-10.20 CATTLE Veal calves 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. 4 yellow corn, new No. 3 white oats Barley, No. 3, new No. 2 rye EGGS Hennerys No. 1 No. 2 Caoh cream— No. 1 No. 2 Sweet POULTBV Hens, over 5 Ibs. Hens, * to 6 Iba Hens, under 4 Ibs Leghorn bens Cocks, under 4^ Cocks, under 1% Springs, over 5 Iba Springs, i to 5 Leghorn cocks $5.00-7.f>0 . 3.00-3.75 5,00-7.00 9.0O-10.0* . b.OO-b.OO .. 4.50-5.50 .. 3.75-fj.OO $.9> 9b »5 4« 22'-: 4. r 66'i 20c 17«- 32c 30< .33c .19c ..18c ...He He ... 8c .10c 22c 21c ... 8c 19 ' 20c Leghorn springs Springs, 3 to 4 Springs, under 3 liVic Markets subject to change by the Urns of publication. pleaded guilty to a charge of bootlegging and was sentenced to three years at Fort Madison pententiary, before Judge George A. Heald nt Spencer, Saturday. State und federal agents had raided his room at Bancroft, finding alleged liquor. • • • 207 VETKKANS OK the Spanish- American War gathered in reunion, Sunday, at the fairgrounds here, with their families and friends, and enjoyed themselves at their llth annual get-together. The Algona band furnished music. Speakers Included O. S. Reiley, secretary of the Chamber of Commerce, W. E. G. Saunders of Kmmetsburg, Ernst Thiel of Algona, Tim Mahoney, Phil S. Billings at Des Moines, W. W. Brown of Vancouver. Wash., and State Adjutant McCauley. E. J. Van Ness was presiding officer. • 9 • JOS. 8I1ABKK IS feeling fine. When he retired a few years ago as station agent at Hobarton, he was to get a pension. Then something went wrong. Uut the other day Joe received a check for $211 an back pension, and things are looking up for him now. • • • Ki:.\'EKAL SKUVH KS for Mrs F. A. M. Frost, 84, were held Tuesday afternoon ut the home of Mrs. Frost's daughter. Mrs. F. L. Trib- 011 in Algona. Mrs. Frost passed away at the home of Mrs. E. N. Taylor, Algona. where he hail been living in recent months. Rev. A. H Wood was In charge of the services. Surviving are her children. Mrs. Tribon and Fred of Algona, Mrs. Mabel Maxwell of Kagle Grove, LeRoy of Spokane. Mrs. Winnie Puryta of Mrliilyrc. and Glen at Henderson. Calif. Mrs. Frost had been a life-long member of the Methodist church and was a member of the Eastern Star. Mr. Frost died aboul a year and a half ago. Mrs. Frost's death occurred Sunday JAMKS M. I'HILLIl'S, 69. one of Algona's pioneers, died Saturday follow ing u bhort sickness. Fun- erul services were conducted from the Laird &. McCullough chapel. Monday, with Kev. A. English ill charge, ami interment was at Riverview. Mr. Phillips was born in Algona on August 31. 1S67. Mr Phillips is survived by his wife and two sons, Harry J. at home and LeKoy. Alma. Wis. He was a member of the Methodist church und the Modern Woodmen. Onu half- brother and six half-bisters also survive, including Mrs Ethel Tillirig- hast. Mrs. Gertrude Nelson und Mrs. L. Stebbins of Algona. « # * MRS. IDA Gl'UEBIAN, who passed away at Winona, Minn., last Saturday following an operation, was buried here Monday afternoon. after services had been held at the Presbyterian church. Burial was in the fumily lot in Riverview. She was a widow of the late W. J. Guderian. Surviving Mrs. Guderian. who was til years of age, are the following children: Henry of Al- guna, Milo of Minneapolis, and Dorothy and Gertrude of Winona. Pall beurers were Geo. Hotius, Geo. St. John, Bert Norton. T. L. Larson. and E. A. and R. H. Guderiaii. H. N. GBANN'EK, new superintendent of schools at Ledyard. hui relumed frum Iowa City, where he took special summer work, to taKc ovtr his new dutits, . State Agents, Insurance Investigators Wish To Settle Matter NO ARRESTS, BUT PLENTY OF RUMOR Possibility that the Walter M. Block death case at LuVerne might be split wide open within another day or two arose with a report here yesterday from Des Moines, of an order to exhume the young man's body from its grave. Block was found dead In a barn on his father's place, the Max Block farm, Just north of LuVerne, after the barn had burned on Monday. July 6. At that time, Dr. R A. Evans, coroner, returned a verdict of death by suffocation, but shortly after hat, when state agents were call- id Into the case, the entire affair began to have enough different angles to render a doubt as to suf- 'ocatlon being the cause of death. Local Officials Mum Local officials were mum on the ubject. Under state law, a body can be xhumed by either a court order rom district court, or by order of he state board of health. No court rder had been Issued, so far as ould be learned, and whether or ot one was being sought in Des rloincs remains to be seen. It is a known fact, however, that tnte agents from the State Bur- nu of Investigation, and special in- urnncc investigators, have both ieen on the case. Contents of young Block's stom- ch, sent to Iowa City, could offer .o clues, as embalming fluid had ntlrely obliterated traces of any- tilng else that might have been in C stomach. Sheriff Casey Loss was at Fort ffndlson, Wednesday, taking James Robinson there to begin serving a erm, and could not be reached. Was He Murdered? There can be only one eason for state i ore belrig^ found. There was blood X n his ears, offering a possibility hat he may have died from a con- usslon. And certain angles of the lanner In which he was burned Iso cast doubt in the minds of tote men ns to whether or not he led from suffocation. But to date no arrests in the case ave been forthcoming, although xhuming of the body would Indi- atc some mny be pending. ' Academy To Open Here August 30th St. Cecelia's Academy will open ugust 30th, with the following rest-illation Sisters on the faculty: In the high school—Sisters Mary Edmundu, Mary Bernadine, Mary Illavene, Mary Luurayne. In the grade school—Sisters Mary ;eatrlce, Mary Monica, Mary Pasha), Mary Lonis, Mary Isadore. .fary Clarice, and Mary Henrietta, music teacher. •ierman Krull la Taken Seriously 111 Lahota: Herman Krull was taken seriously ill Friday night and on Saturday was taken to the hospital ill Buffalo Center where he underwent an operation for appendicitis Saturday afternoon. Dr. Williams reports his condition as satisfactory. AMJO.NA ADVERTISERS" DIRECTORY I' AGE TWO— Algona Fed. Savs. & Loan Barry's PAGE THREE— Brownell Shoes Bouford Lumber PAGE FOUR— A. W. Amunson Elk Cleaners Jimmie Neville F. S. Norton & Son Hoenk Motor Geo. L. Miller PAGE FIVE— Council Oak Graham's Joe Greenberg PAGE SIX— Sorenseii Groc. Hawcutt 4i Ogg Long's Gioc. Christensen Bros. Lusby's CalJ Theatre PAGE SEVEN— Kresensky's Kohibaas & Spilles Anderson Groc. Johnson's D-X Iowa Theatre PAGE EIGHT— Klassie Motor PAGE NINE— Footer Furniture Modern Cleaners Mis bach's PAGE TEN— Kent Motor Elite Shop Ben Franklin PAGE ELEVEN— Hub Clothiers Laird & McCullougb PAGE TWELVE— K. D. James Chiischilles Store A. & P. Grocery Alsoau, Auction Co. I. G. A. Grocery Tyke Theatre

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