The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 9, 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, September 9, 1937
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,U. m.rl. _________ FOfc 1940? NOMINEE WARSAW, P61and: While Ind* tana's Senator Sherman Mlnton was >busy annotincing that Philippin* High Commissioner Paul V McNutt would make In 1940 an ideal presidential candidate and 82-year- old iSara Delano Roosevelt in Paris ' insisted "I a* sure my son does not want td tftti for a third term," in Poland last week another premature candidacy was getting under way. Pennsylvania's Governor George H. Earle, who two months ago In the . U. S. plumped loudly for a Roosevelt third term, had a member of his staff give the Warsaw press a statement describing himself as "the probable nominee of the Democratic Party for the Presidency of the United States." TOMMY FARR SAYS OUTS NEW YORK: After a 15-round fight In which he had failed to knock, down Welshman Tommy Farr At Manhattan's Yankee Stadium' IsJt week, Joe Louis retained his world -heavyweight crown on points, admitted over the radio that he had. Been hurt twice. Said Tommy Farr: 'Tve got plenty of guts — that's old Tommy Farr, you know. I'm a Welshman.' CHAINED IN BED- DEBT COLLECTION CLARKSDALE, Miss.: A colored sharecropper named James Wiggins and his common-law wife, Ethe! Davis, owed $175 to their white boss, 1 Joseph Shelley Decker, who was afraid they might decamp without paying. What this situation led to last week was described by Clarksdales' Sheriff M. H. Dogan, summoned to the 200-acre Decker farm by Sharecropper Wiggins. Said Sheriff Dogan: "1 went to the Decker place and In a sharecropper cabin I found the woman chained to a bed with a trace chain locked around her neck. She had been there several days. She had been fed well and other than being chained apparently had not been harmed. I ordered the woman unchained and took her and Wiggins off the farm." Pending arraingment on a charge of peonage. Farmer Decker was last week released on a $1,500 bond. In a Clarksdale jail stayed Sharecroppers Davis and Wiggins voluntarily as material witnesses. ITS CATCHING! SUICIDE DISEASE BOSTON: Studying the problem of suicide has been the chosen work of ambitious young Harvard psychiatrist Dr. Merrill Moore. Last week Dr. Moore reached, among other thing*, the conclusion that aul- Igona Upper DCS fHomcs •<• TT \f!VF,V 1-1-37 Established 1865 ALGONA IOWA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, Ten Pages VOL. 35.—NO. 36 BIG CROWDS VIEW, PRAISE FAIR Tale of A Scotty Dog, A Worried Railroad A missing Scotty dog from the east bound Sioux train, last Saturday evening, resulted in a f oot-by-f oot Search of the road's right-of-way from Algona to Mason City, Sunday, by the dog's owners, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Eyres of New York City-*4mt no Scotty. The dog, highly prized by Its owners, who were returning east from Lake Okobojl, was occupying a drawing room with Ifei owners. While they were In thp dining car, the porter told them the draw-in* room door Was ajar—and that Zammy, the Scotty, was gone*. A search of the train failed to find him, and the Eyres got off at Muson City, heartbroken. Mr. Eyres hired a car and drove back to Alitona, and then hired a motor-driven section car and covered every mile between Algona and Mason City looking for the animal. But Monday morning the dng turned up. Charles Murphy, lo- cal taxi man, found the animal near the Deep Rock oil station. It then developed that Homer Anderson found the dog near his car at the elevator, Saturday night, and took him home. Sunday, Mrs. Anderson let the dog out, and he again resumed Ills rambles. And now the Eyres, the Scotty—and w might add the Milwaukee railroad—are all very happy. The. dog was sent to New York, flrtit-class express. SCHROEDER LOSES TO COLLINS IN CLOSE RACE flcTdo'7 can be materially deceased; (2) It "Is the ultimate expression of a personality disorder that has progressed through known stages of a neurosis, often with physical complications recognized as hysteria"; (3) It "Is unresponsive to medical treament which, in addition to being Ineffective, comes too late"; (4) "This disorder can be precipitated and aggravated by physical strain and fatigue, psychologic disturbance and conflict, and social and environment difficulties." Considered as a disease, suicide cannot be cured, but it can be prevented. Some of Dr. Moore's reconv mended preventatlves: (1) Reading "psychologically inspirational articles" In newspapers •uch a* Beatrice Fairfax's "Advice to the Lovelorn", fills "a need which we as physicians In public Institutions are slow to recognize, namely, the desire of anxious persons to come in contact with the thoughts of others on daily problems"; (2) Conversing for an hour with a friend, physician or priest— a simple, commonplace preventative; (8) Eating a good meal, best preventative of all, because "very few person* attempt suicide on a full stomach." How the prospective suicide is to go about getting a good meal, Psychiatrist Moore does not report OAKLAND, Calif.: Cleone Go«d, 13, married Leonard Newlun, 30. Miss Goad's mother's husband is a brother of Mr. Newlun. Consequently Cleone is. her mother's sister-In-law, and her step-father Is her brother-in-law. ED DROESSLER FUNERAL RITES HELDJTJESDAY Widely Known Bancroft Man Called by Death Sept. 4th Algona Homes ey, starter, at the wlndup of a recent race between the Cedar Rapid* flash, will appear at the Kossuth' county fair here Friday afternoon of this week, and is going to be at Spencer for the Clay County Fair, on the two days of auto racing. Both Schroeder and Collins will appear on the Clay County fair program. Horse Sickness Has Lost Kossuth Farmers $25,000 MOVING PICTURE HOGS Best light butch., 140-160 ..$8.00-8.60 Beit light butch., 160-180 .. 8.50-9.00 Best light butch., 180-200 9.00-10.00 Best light butch., 200-260 io.so-io.eo Med. Heavy, 200-290 .... 10.26-10.50 Med. heavy, 380-826 10.00-10.40 Butchers, 325-860 10.25 850-400 10.00 9.00-8.10 Free, Full Length Featur Picture is New, Novel Entertainment An entertainment program tha combines all the features of a full length motion picture plot with motion picture cooking school, wi be presented at the New Call The atre in Algeria, Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday morning, Sept. T 28 and 29th, under the auspices o The Algona Upper Des Moines. The school program will begin a ten a. m. each morning. Doors a the theatre will open at 9:30 a. m Each day's program will be con eluded in time for housewives to get back home and take care o noon-day duties, however. There will be no admission charge. Those attending will re ceive printed lists of recipes, so that it will not be necessary to take any notes. All cooking, bak ing, etc., shown on the screen wil be outlined in the program, so thai after the movie, recipes can be eas lly duplicated. The school is provided by the National Editorial Association, and has been making a big hit wherever shown, since its inauguration early last spring. Prizes will be awarded as in the usual type of cooking school. *9W*, 800-800 Paci(i*f •«*«, 360-400 ................ 8.75 Packing tow*, 400-500 ................ 8.50 Packing sows, 400-500 .............. 8.60 CATTLE Veal «alv«* ..... ....................... $6.00-8.00 Canntf* md putter* ............ 2.75-3.50 Stock attar* ........................ 6.09-7.00 Fat »tee»,,..,. ....................... 9.00-10.00 Fat ye*rUng« ........................ 8.00-8.00 Bulb ......................................... 4.60-5.50 Fat cow* .......... - .................... 3.76-4.76 EOO8 Hennery* ........................................ 20 Vic Isebrandt Given 3 Mo». in Jail John Isebrandt, Titonka, was sentenced to three months in the county jail, Saturday by Judge F. C. Davidson, at Emmetsburg, on charges of driving a motor vehicle while intoxicated. The car driven by Isebrandt crashed into another one, east of Sexton, two week* ago, and the Titonka boy suffered injuries which kept him in a local hospital until Saturday. ««. 16Hc .....V Me Boy's Scalp Cut in Car Collision In a car collision, Sunday evening, east of Algona, on highway 18, Howard Redenuke, riding in a machine driven by Howard Pentecost, suffered a bad sca(p wound. Sheriff Caaey Loss was called to Investigate the miahap- Tb* car driven by_ Pentecost •truck » manhia* oncuijed by Mr. and Mr*. P. P. gwftwi NUtt»«r of Ui* latter w*r* injured. Both cam were damaged. Melvin Miner Is CtoUtbig Store, waa nained thr "Clerk ot the Month" for August by a personal shopper representing the Algona Chamber of Commerce. As a reward for having been selected the outstanding clerk for August, Mr. Miner has been mailed a check for $5.00 from the Chamber of Commerce. The personal shopper, whose identity la known only to O. S. Reiley, Secretary of the Chamber of Commerce, delected .Air. Miner because of hU exceptionally courteous manner, hltt neatness, salAMnanshlp and personality. Honorable mention In the contest wa* awarded the following clerks: Mra. Neva Merrlncld, Algona Baking Co. Gordon Kollacrh, James drug store. Mra. Phil Hemphill, Chrischil- les store. Mm. Jane Cowan, Ben Franklin itore. Ivan KoIlaAch, Baldwin's L O. A. itore. Loretta Wlnkel, Chrlachille* •tore. Boy At Corwith Fractures Shoulder Falrview-Corwith: Billy Gene Welter, son of Mr. and Mrs. R C. Wejter, had the misfortune to fracture his collar bone while playing one evening last week. He fell, while running with hia playmate*, and thought he had merely hurt ils shoulder. The pain, however, became more severe and he was taken to Dr. P. E. Walley, who x-rayed the shoulder, discovered the fracture and set t. Jvermore Coach Goes To Waterloo Livermore: A substantial promotion caj»e to Peter Solar, prin- ipal and athletic coach here, when e was elected to serve as athletic oach at West Waterloo high school. Mr. ^olar asks release from his ontract here and was granted il nd will start upon his new duties here Tuesday, Sept. 7. Mr. and Mrs. Solar made many riends here durnig the year, who egret having them move. They re in Waterloo now making ur- angements for a house. New M. & St. t. Agimt, Livermore fhorson Boys Busy But Not Too Busy Swea-Eagl«: Cecil ' and Orvall 'horaon have for many years made a practice to grow fruit, veg- tabie pptafcBM, com and grain and o «atar Male wad county fair in this cinlty. TW» year they are wry busy on tbeir farm a* new *** building a took tine out t» fine exElblt*. Cecil drove D** f*jrm borne. But th*r torn* very fair, I Conservative Estimate of Head Already Dead From information gathered from veterinarians in various sections of Kossuth county, and from correspondent*' news in various sections, it appeared here this week that the sleeping sickness epidemic in horses which has swept this section of the nation had cost Kossuth county in the neighborhood of $25.000. In the Algona vicinity alone, Drs. Fox and Wlnkel, local veterinarian*, report that since the epidemic began, about 350 horses have been stricken with the sickness, and that in and 20 per cent have died. Dr. H. R. Gibson gives about the same estimate. Slcknen* Attacks Brain The disease is caused by a virus that attacks the horses' brains, but how the original germ is transmitted has not been discovered. Another drawback, veterinarian* report, is the fact that no vaccine to immunize horses has been forthcoming, and that no serum is obtainable that ia a sure cure. Hyi|ipUni|« Vary The symptoms, Dr. Julius Winkel of Algona stated, are varied. Some horses simply go wild, others go off their feed, some horses knees buckle under them, and some develop a mania for going either to the left or right, or simply backing up. The extent of the infection in the brain determine* whether or not the case will be fatal, veterinarians aay, Some become so paralyzed In the firat few hour* that they are beyond recovery. Rendering works in all sections, including the Algona Rendering' Works, report a rush of calls to remove dead horses, which has continued for the past two weeks. At least 250 horses have died in Kossuth county, and with a conservative estimate of a $100 valuation, at least $25.000 loss has resulted and probably the figure ia considerable higher than that. LUVEBNK FARMERS HARD HIT BV DISEASE Sleeping sickness in horses Is aa prevalent in this neighborhood us in other localities, and farmers are considering themselves lucky if they do not have one or more horses «ick. Dr. T. L. Williams reports from one to five horses afflicted ut every place he ha* called. The supply of regular sling* to keep the horses up ia exhausted and improvised slings of rope are being used in many case*. WAS 59 YEARS OLD; CO. MUT. DIRECTOR Bancroft: Funeral services for Edward A. Droessler, widely known Kossuth county civic and business leader, were held Tuesday, Sept. 7, at St. John's church with Rev. Joseph Schultes, officiating. Burial was made in St. John's cemetery. Mr. Droessler had been in poor health for about three years, but his death came suddenly Sept 4, a heart attack proving fatal. Wife, Six Children The deceased wns born April 17, 1878, in Keilen, Wis.. where he spent his boyhood days. He came to Lone Rock with his parents, in 1896, where he worked on a farm. Then he ran a grain elevator in West Bend for a while and thfn in Ottosen. On Jan. 4, 1915 he moved to his farm east of Bancroft where he has, since resided. The-deceased wns married to Teresa Derner, Nov. 11, 1902, in West Bend. He leaves to mourn him his wife and six children: Mrs. Fred Tiggeg of Burt and Frank, John, Joe, Leona and Arthur Droessler of Bancroft. Ho is survived by four brothers and four sister: Mrs. N. J. Schiltz of Chicago, Mrs. Ben Wagner of Enst Dubuque. Mrs. L. M. White and Snbeka, Minn.. A. J. Droessler of Pine Bluffs. Wyoming, Valentine Droessler of Des Moines, Alphonse, Mike and Mrs. Fred Knlen of Bancroft. Pall bearers were: G. D. Hnrt F. J. Welp, W. A. Murray, Albert Hutchlnson, Geo. Foth and F. H. Mcscher. Many Pay La»t Tribute Reglnter Slate Photoi George L. Miller has built $15,000 hpme (above) on N. Phillips St., Algona, In, Modernistic home costing $10,000 has been built by W. A, Klnggenberg on E. Kennedy st., Algona, _.. Schiltz and sons of Chicago, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Wagner and daughter of East Dubuque, Mr. and Mrs. L. M. White and son of Snbckn, Minn., Mr. and Mrs. Valentine Droessler and daughter of Des Moines, Mr. and Mrs. Anton Derner of St. Peter, Minn., Mr. and Mrs. Joe Knecht and family, Mrs. Frank Derner and Mr. and Mrs. Cleophus Derner of Whittemore, Mr. anO Mra. Berning and Rosella and Eugene Derner of Mllford, Mrs. Mary . Bachman, Mr. and Mr*. Henry Derner and Mr. and Mrs. Telfen- tohler, Mrs. Annie Nepple, Albert Derner, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Dern- ner and Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Ricke of Breda, Mra. John Derner and Mr. and Mra. Al Montag and Mrs. John Montag of West Bend, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Bode and Mr. and Mrs. Joe Bode of Potosi, Wis., Mr. and Mrs. Paul Class, Mrs. George Droessler and Geo. Loeffeihoiz of Dubuque. Mr. Droessier was a leader in pol- Itiiia. the farm bureau and civic enterprises. He was a director of the County Mutual Insurance Association, and vice president since 1930. In addition, he wan president of the Bancroft school board FOUR HURT IN AUTO COLLISION AT WEST BEND •Whittemore Car and One From West Bend in Crash Four persons were Injured, one seriously, when automobiles driven by Lucinn Meurer of Wlntlcmore and Melvin Thilges of Ottosr-n .'ol- lldcd nt n grnvcl road intersection three miles enst of West Bend nt 12:30 Saturday. Raymond BeKch, 17, of West Bend, a passenger in Mcurers par, received n head ga.sh and brain concussion while Meurer escaped witli scratches and a shaking up am George P. Besch and Lyle Besch and bruised. Thilges and passengers in his oar whose names were not learned were unhurt. According to reports of the crush Thilges was driving west mid mux- ing a right turn at the intersection when Meurer approached ,'rom the south. The latter's car is reported to have struck Thilgcs' machine in the rear. Meurer's auto rolled ovr in the ditch and was badly damaged. The accident happened In Kossuth county and was investigated by Deputy Sheriff A. J. Cogley and Officer H. A. Van Alstyne of Algona. Q£AJ> IN TOM VICINITY F*lryi«w-Corwitb: An estimate afabaut ISO feme* 0«ad from sleeping atokiiesa between St. Benedict aad Oorwitii i» mad* here. Horses aff«cU4 with, the disease have been r»p«rUd from the farms of Bud Law*#(), D. 3ofa0*an, George Evans, ~ ' . Pete Keich, Lester Henry Walker, Ed George Jesse, Otto WUle, Jasperson Sues For $11,681.50 A suit for $11,661.50 damages was filed in district court this week, by Elmer M. Jasperson. against the Anderson Grain & Coal Co., and RusneJl Sands. The suit results from an accident that occurred August 12, in Plum Creek township, when an Anderson truck, driven by Sands, and Jasperson's car collided. H. B. White and Hutchison & Hutchison, representing Jasperson, charge negligence on the part of the driver and nlso an overload on the Anderson truck. They «sk $5.000 for personal injuries for their client, hospital expenses, $2,500 for mental anguish since the accident, and $2,500 for anguish in the future, $1,000 for loss of time, and $475 for damages to the Jasperson car. Another action tiled in court was that of Hazel Hudson, Wesley, seeking a divorce from Bert L. Hudson. Friday of this week is the dead-line for filing cases for the September term of court. Mrs. John Sifert, Thos. Stevens Wed Mrs. John Sifert and Thoa. Steven* stole a march on their friends last Friday and went to Garner, where they were quietly married. The marriage came as a surprise to their friends. Mrs. Sifert has been keeping house for Mr. Stevens recently and the romance developed. Mrs. Sifert has lived in Algona many years, and has been an honest, hard-working woman. Mr. Stevens has also lived in the county for years. At one time he operated a produce station in Algona for several years, but for the past few years has been farming near Burt where he and his bride will make their home. PETIT JURORS FOR SEPTEMBER TERM SELECTED Friday Deadline Here for Filing Cases For This This Term GRAND JURY MAY BE BUSY GROUP The following nre n list of the petit jurors who are to serve at the September, 1937 Term of Court. These'jurors nre to appear Tuesday, September 28, nt nine o'clock n. m. The grand jurors nre the same ones who were drawn to serve nt the bcgnlnlng o f t|, e yenr They will report for service on Tucs- dny, Sept. 21. nt nine o'clock a m. George Bonacker. THonkn, Town. Alfred Bnrslou. Swen City. John Boyer, Bancroft. John Bi.imiiis, Whitfcmoro. Albert Barnes, Ledyard. Herman Bussic, Burt. Leonn Christensen. Swen City. Frank Copley, Bnncroft. Ross Elvidgc, Fenton. Thos. Engessor. Fenton. Dun Frochlich, LuVrrne. Joe Grnmljennctt, St. Benedict. Albert Gcnrich, LuVcrnc. Fred rlagen. Titonkn. Kenneth Harris. Algona. Marguerite Kern-tick, Algonn. Bcrthn Kirschbaum. Sexton. Rniph Larson, Armstrong. Flrmnn Lnlng, Algona. Anna Larson, Swen City. Albert Meyer, Whittemore. Harvey Reid, Alg-ona. John Stcenhnrd. Lnkotn. Clyde Sanders, Kwen City. Ivy Scuffham, Algoim. Dorothy Slinrp, Lone Rock. Dick Slelnhard, Lnkotn. Carrie Torgcrsen. Titonka. Frnncis Teeter, Whittemore. Knrl Taylor. Algona. Friday Is the final dny for- filing of cases for the September term of . I* A. Wlnkel said there would be number of cnaes to bo presented to the grand jury. 4 Uninjured As Car Hits Culvert Burt: Evelyn Bicrstedt and three friends, Leonard Warner and William Barnes, Lcdynrd, and Opal Corhus, Elmore, visited the Niagara Cave at Decorah Sunday. They narrowly escaped Injury, when they run into loose gravel on the way home. The car swerved to the edge of the road and struck a cement culvert. The force of the Impact threw the car across the Weather and Fine Program Combine to Draw Big Throngs; Auto Race Day on Friday Should Be a Record-Breaker The 1937 Kossuth county fair, with one of the finest entertainment and educational programs In its history, seems destined to set new attendance records this year on a comparative basis with the past eight or ten years, at least. Tuesday's crowd, despite overcast skies, was estimated at somewhere in the neighborhood of fi.OOO, and although children were free that day, the grandstand was three- quarters filled for the afternoon program, and a good crowd was on hand for the opening nights performance of the Gertrude Avery Revue. Jam Grounds Wednesday Wednesday, by noon, one of the largest morning crowds in many years had passed through the gates. It seemed safe to say that possibly 8.000 people would enter the grounds during the day' and evening. No accurate check could be made until some time this morning. For once, fortunately, it seems that a complete program can be run off without rain interfering. Fair officials are crossing their fingers for the next two days. • Harnraft Rncon Please Harness races Wednesday afternoon were very plcaslnff, with an entry list for the two days (Wednesday and Thursday) that necessitated extra heats, giving grandstand fans more for their money. The Suicide Club program, Tuesday afternoon, wns one of the fln- cst of its kind ever witnessed at any fair, county or state. The boys started their program on th» dot, and kept things humming all the way through. The spectacular driving of the special events kept the crowd in an uproar, and the motorcycle riders risked life and limb with ease and unconcern to thrill the crowds. Auto RaccB Friday Friday, the flnal day of the fair, is hoped to be the biggest day of all. The definite statement that Gus Schroeder, Cedar Rapids speed king, would be here for the afternoon, and compete in some of the races, should pack the grandstand solid* . t- Schroeder will 'make a flying trip 1 ' down here from the Minnesota state fair to compete, local fair officials stated. A full program of two hours of racing, plus the usual vaudeville acts, will be offered. Revue, a Honey " The Gertrude Avery Revue la drawing universal praise. It is tho largest revue on the road outside of state fair productions, and larger and better than anything that has played any county fair In this Htate. The settings, scenery, dancing and special music, to say nothing of . . , i . , the vaudeville number* and spec- road and into the ditch on the op- laities, are unquestionably top* on poslte side. any pro4;ram . The car was very badly damaged, but the young people escaped serious injury. The Reasons Why! Man About Town still on his vacation, hut back next week for sure. Hospital news omitted, due to the county fair. Oruin market unavailable, due to county fair closing. Local news himi to get; every- jody iit the fair. Sorry—we'll do better next week. Bancroft, Titonka Play Here Sunday The Bancroft Lions and the Tl- tonka Indians will play an exhibition game in Algonu. Sunday evening, ut the Algona baseball purk. The two teams have wanted to play here under the lights, and with the natural rivalry between the Lions and Indians, u good contest is assured. Paralysis Case Burl: Donald, seven year-old son of Mr. und Mrs. Melvin Rieken from near Burt, who was stricken last week with infantile paralysis. Is reported making a game battle against the disease, with u good chance for recovery, ut last reports. AMJONA ADVERT1SKKK' DIRECTORY PAGE TWO— Kossuth Radio & Elecric Greenberg Auto Supply F. S. Norton & Son PAGE THREE— Council Oak Geo. L. Miller PAGE FOUR— Kossuth Motpr Co. Call Theatre C. S. Johnson PAGE FIVE— Kresensky's Iowa Theatre Anderson Grain & Coal PAGE SIX— .linunie Neville McDonald & Co. 'Johnson's Dt-X PAGE NINE Botsford Lbr. C'o. Mibbach's I'AGE TEN— Algona Auction Co. Hub Clothiers Crowley's shows, and the nightly dancing on the grounds, are also getting a fine reception. Cuttle Judging and Judging in all departments, was being concluded Wednesday, and today, and flnal re- suits are not completely available for publication in this issue. ^ OVP8Y BUYS PASB OF " *»' SIIOKH ANYWAY Two gypsy women, younger than most, walked into the Bliley store Tuesday, and one asked to see a pair of shoes. While Charles Bliley was fitting the shoes, the cash register clicked suspiciously. Bliley turned; the other gypsy had her hand in the tllR Charlie locked the doors, und told them he was waiting for the officer to make his "rounds." One gypsy coughed up $10 taken from the till. Charlie still kept the door locked. The other one then decided she would buy the shoes, and now has a nice new pair. Yes, and she paid the sales tax, too. Boy, 15, Released On Check Charge Calvin Bishop. 15, who said his home was Chicago, was released from custody Monday by order of Mayor C. F.^Specht, following the boy's arrest on a charge of passing worthless checks. The boy claimed he had no par- tuts, and Imd been living with relatives in Chicago. He purchased a suitcase at Madson & Hanson's and gave a $10 check in ^n effort to get some money. among other*, and Dr. reports there are many a. A death rate of about 9** in four il reported. MAN* Wf at *le«piog in thto vio- Page) -.- Day _. — Kossuth Conservation League will be held a week from Sunday, September 19. at a new location this year, at the new dam, one mile west of Bancroft. This ia a change in location from the site of the 1835 and 1030 meet*, and members of the league call special attention to the fact The new location provide* more room, and i* closer to highway 189. Persons coming from the north and south will have only one mile of gravel road to reach the site of the Field Day. If weather condition* do not permit the program, Sspt. 18, it will be held a week later, Sunday, Sent 2flth. ' Add Extra Tra, L«*t year, with between seven and tea thousand people attend'— it w«« imperative that the 1937 - j JL **", *** /"WWW** space, and additional equipment A* a re»ult there will be six traps In action instead of five aa in 1936. Spur Ludwlg, St. Benedict, will be chairman of the trapshoot Other official* will be Harold Stevenson, Algona, chairman of the rifle shoot; D. W. Goeders, Algona, chairman of the casting tournament; Dr. C. C. Shierk, Algona, chairman of the dog show; Ralph Miedke, Algona, chairman of the piutoJ »hoot, and Ray McCorkle, Algona, ybainnan of the horseshoe pitching. Archery New Event One of the new event* this year will be an archery division, with Dr. R. M. Wallace, Algona, in charge. Several inquries trow diatant point* would indicate that this new field o/ »port—which is a* old a* the hUl*. but yet new in its modern form—would create a great deal of interest M. P. Weaver, J. D. Lowe, and Gamt Warden Fritz Pierce of Al-l gona, and Gottlieb Bleicb and Hoi 11* Trainer of Burt, have been act ing on a general committee which ha* been working for several weeks on preliminary plan* for the event Floyd Pierce of Algona will have charge of a food and refreahmenl *tand on the ground*, operated for the Kossuth Conservation League. A* in the past, there will' be no admission to the ground*, and visitor* will upend only what they wish to, in trapsbooting, ammunition, entrance fee* in the event* which require them, and for whatever food or refreshments they desire. In Kttdition to the county Ijionahip five-man team trapshoot, there will be an open shoot for five-man teams. Entries have already been received from Mason City, KoMutb county, Fort Dodge, Sioux City, and Austin, Minn., J. , Sept.\19th D. Lowe stated Wednesday. In the rifle shooting division there will be a special match between LuVernes sharpshooters, and a picked team from Mason City Several *g>ecia) events for women are also being prepared in pistol snooting riflie shooting, casting and trop shooting. * w The program will get under day at 10:30 a. m. with the trs,p team match for the Kossr" championship as the the program. At 3:15 p. m. th« Hason cu y police pistol team Mill meet a team yet to be selected, aa the flnal number on the day's, program The Field jr*y o f the county league, the Oj^ and only one of iU county on — _- --w^.- ——™» Wnd in thj nation, * become a and drawn of Uio attend-

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