The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 23, 1937 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 23, 1937
Page 1
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TheMon About TotimSay* of the Junior Chamber of CoWncrce to care for and oversee Ice skating at the soft water pond bring back memories of a quarter of a century ago, or it doeen't sound so long to say 25 years, when the beau brummel on skates of that day was George tt6tt*bau«f. Everyone skated in the ' long ago. George was tops As graceful as a swan, fancy and rhythmic he glided to the envy of the crowds. In fact, Sonja Henle could learn from the bag of George's tricks. • * * A young man paid a fine for reckless driving along the highway with another fellow standing on the running board. He feels that he was singled out, because day and night, school kids and others parade up and down the city streets unmolested. And right he is, they do ride the running boards. • • • Scotty sent his washing to the laundry as usual. On its return he found a looked-for liquor permit book. It was Immaculate. Not an entry on the pages. The quality of the books was such as to withstand the suds and he started again from the front page. • • • Oh, housewives, and family providers, take heed. If your grocer has not already told you, lend an ear. Starting the first of October there will be a sixty cent a hundred wholesalers' tax on sugar. Every little ten pound sack will cost six cents more. Then the one merchant will suffer. AH the big concerns with stores here and stores there are loading up now. Well, it goes for a good cause, I don't know either. • • • Harry Nolte sat by his short wave receiver a night or so ago, or better, in the morning disgusted with America's senders on the twenty meter band. In fishing around he brought in ten foreign countries, five af them from Europe. • * • Tts said bleachers will be available at the football games this fall. On the south side only. Now who can get enjoyment sitting on the south side, facing north with a full blast of wind hitting the face?» It would be much more logical to let the wind blow at the back and turn up the sheepskin collar and watch a football game. No turning of the head watching wtth one eye, no water running down the cheek, no cramped body huddling from the biting cold, if— they were erected on the north side of the playing fleld. • • • A traveling nalesinan, a good friend, too, applied for a drivers' license last spring. In doing so he sent in the old one which had not yet expired. He thought the cler- loal help at Des Molnes could take necessary descriptions from it and •arc him the time. It took about two months to get straightened up Mr not f allowing *»»» P?**-J£T*" •vwy b* 4nv* tb* M*' territory dtty, without a license and was never asked to show one. • • • •eorge Kuhn IK harvesting a crop of the finest Jap huliess popcorn one cares to set eyes on. The o»e draw back is. too many people aah what kind of corn. George la Betting Irate at having to say "Jap" a* often for he dislikes the word time to the trouble stirred up con- ttauously by the corn's namesake. • • • Die road put the swimming pool west joins the road to the Call bridge. Thii junction has been the victim of nature and its forces to the extent of an eight inch ditch. Motorists are seen to turn around at this point and retract their course rather than drive over the ditch. It has been there all summer and takes the place of a culvert. No one seems to look after it Whether city road or county, rt rests as a bit of no man's land. Don't fight, commissioners, to get there first- Just wait until some rider breaks a neck and the heirs •tart a huge law suit. • • • A reader brought In two picture*. Aoe was Charlie McCarthy, radio •tar and W. C. Fields two by four bower. The other was Editor D. E. Dewel of the Advance. Can they be told apart? Not without help. flie pictures do the men an honor, adulterated or not. HOGS Beat light butch.. 140-160 (8.00-9.50 Best light butch., 160-180 9.50-10.50 Best light butch., 180-200 10.50-11.00 Best light butch., 200-250 11.25 lied, heavy, 250-290 11.00 Med. heavy, 290-325 10.75 Butchern, 325-350 10.50 Butchers, 380-400 10.00-10.20 Packing sows, 300-350 ..-, 9.70 Packing BOW, 350-400 9.40 Packing sow». 400-500 9.00 CATTLE Veal calves $5.00-9.00 Ckuuiers and cutters 3.00-4.00 Stock steers 6.00-7.00 Flat steers 9.50-10.00 Pat yearling* 9.00-10.00 Ball* 4.60-5.60 YmH. COWS 4.25-5.00 CHAIN No. 2 yellow corn 92 Nn. 4 yellow corn, new 48 No. 3 wWt» OftU 28 Barley, No. 3, new 48 Np. 2 rye £008 Hennerys '..:. 26c No. 1 No. 2 C**b cream- No. 1 S6c Mo. 2 33c Sweet rouurav Hens, over 6 Iba Hens, 4 to 5 Ib* Hens, under 4 Iba Leghorn hen* Cofka, uad«r 4'* Cocku, over *tt Spring*, ov«r 5 Iba. Springs, 4 U> 6 Ib* ..36c . 19c .18c He He. 8c lot 21c 19c 18c 18c Algona Upper jHote f'ICAf. f •:>; 'T. Established 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, —Twelve Pages. VOL. 35.—NO. 38 {feting, tuuier 4 "Market* subject to change by the Mine of publication. Sample Views of 15,000 at Field Day THE PAUSE THAT REFRESHES—At Field Day, Sunday, this group stopped during the events to drink cold Coca Cola. Pictured left to right are L. W. Miller, Renwick; Ed Thaves, Burt; Henry Becker, Algona; Mrs. Howard French, Titonka; Gordon Ogg, Algona; Wm. Becker, Algona; H. E. Stephenson, Algona; and John Hutchison, Wesley. (2) At the left, below, you guessed it It's Billy McDonald, Kossuth county supervisor, who has just masticated a hamburger sandwich. When we yelled at him to turn around, he got his picture took. (3) At the right, below, another candid camera shot obtained this view of Dr. R. M. Minkel of Swea City, and Mrs. Minkel. The smiling young man at the right of Dr. Minkel we did not Identify. ATTENTION, PLEASE!—Those words, Sunday at Field Day west of Bancroft, meant that O. S. Reiley of the Chamber of Commerce was about to broadcast over the loudspeaker system. In the upper picture Reiley is set for action. At his left is Mrs. Reiley. The man looking into the distance next to her is Ray Work, Algona. (2> Dr. R. M. Wallace, left below, had charge of the archery at Field Day, and the new event proved exceedingly popular. Dr. Wallace is shown handling the scoring, with a surrounding host of admiring youngsters. (3) At right below, is Algona trapahoot team which took first place. Standing, left to right, are Maurice Bartholomew (24 out of 25), Mike Freilinger (23 out of 25), and Louis McVVhorter (23 out of 25). Kneeling, at left, Cecil McGinn is (21 out of 25), and Ed Tims (22 out of 25.) The Whittemore trapshoot team was second, headed by M. Heid- erscheidt, who tied for individual first with 24 out of 25. Other Whittemore team members were W. A. Leininger, Irvin Seims, J. T. Greenfield and O. A. Poirot. A streak of light in the film prevented us from reprinting their picture, also. Boy Breaks Leg In Second Mishap Irvington: Little Dunne Riley, young son of Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Riley, unfortunately broke hi* leg while lying in bed last Sunday. He was taken to an Algona hospital anfl placed in u cast. Duune is having more than his share of misfortune, as he is still recuperating from an injury he received this spring when he fell from his bicycle. His many pals wish him a speedy recovery. Ribs Torn Loose In Tractor Mishap Fenton: Henry Uthof. farme living southwest of Fenton, suffer ed a severe injury to his back on Monday forenoon while plowing with a tractor. Mr. Uthof was plowing close to the fence when the tractor struck a post, turning the tractor over on him and pinning him to the ground One of the large lugs on the true to wheel hit him in the back, tearing two ribs loose from his back. THE FEMININE TOUCH— was present at Field Day, also. Mrs. H. N. Smith is at the left, Elizabeth Nugent next to her, Dorothy Pierce, wife of the conservation officer in this section, and Mrs. Howard French of Titonka is at the right. The ladies are holding "Lady'*, prize-winning white collie dog of W. A. Lorenz, Algona. PAYnUBlJTEAT SHUTS FUNERAL RITES, TUESDAY Final tribute to Clarence Shllts, local barber who passed away suddenly early Sunday morning, were paid Tuesday afternoon, when funeral services were held at the local Presbytreian church, with Rev. C. Paul Carlson officiating. Interment was In Rlverview cemetery. Casket bearers were old friends of Mr. Shifts, namely Wm. McDonald, Cleve Stewart, George Stewart, A. H. Borchardt. R. O. Bjustrom and Wm. Sigsbec. Mr. Shilts had completed a hard day's work, Saturday, and went home with his son, Fred, about midnight. He became 111 several hours later, and death occurred Jn the early hours of the morning. Mr. Shilts was born Feb. 23, 1881, at Arlington, III. He was 57 years of age. He came to Kossuth county in 1900, and for the last 34 years had been in partnership with his brother, Frank. Besides the widow, Mr. Shilts is survived by his son, Fred, his brother, Frank, and a brother, of Tecumseh, Neb. Out of town relatives here for the funeral incl Ui* Chart., ahtturfta Walter family,Hil . Shilts, Omaha, John Slits, Mason City, and Bertram Shilts of Nebraska, nephew, and Joan, niece, also of Nebraska. Extending The Olive (Plum) Branch Will F. Walker, yesterday lefl a note on our desk accompanied by a branch from a blue plum tree literally loaded with this rare fruit. The note read: "To Bill Haggard for his repudiation of the New Deal—Will F. Walker" We thank you for the plums, Will, but in order that there should be no misunderstanding among friends, we wish to state that in many things we still admire the New Deal, but cannot follow the President in his scheme to pack the supreme court, and his association with John L. Lewis, the labor agitator, his failure to take a decided stand against the sit-down strike, the wasteful extravagance of his administration ant) a number of other things, and oh yes, the NRA. We take it that really Bill Walker and Bill Haggard are not NO very far apart after all. Shoplifter Given 12 Days in Jail William Gleason. transient, was sentenced to 12 days in the county jail. Monday night, on a charge of larceny. He was apprehended trying t< steal merchandise from the Chris chillts Annex the Friday of the county fair here. Delia Welter heard the case and imposed the penalty. Change Sale Dates Change is sales dates have beer announced this week by the Algona Auction Co. and Colwell Bros. Al gona Auction, C. O. Riddle, prop rittor. will conduct auctions Tuesdays and Thursdays from now on and the Colwell Bros, sales are V be held on Friday. FOOTBALL WAR BEGINS FRIDAY IN LOCAL PARK Emmetsburg Hi First Foe To Face 1937 Bulldogs Grand Jury Gets 10 Cases; Seek to Solve Block Death L-I-M-B-U-R-G-E-R Algona high school's 1937 football team will trot onto the Ath- etlc Park gridiron. Friday evening for the opening game of its schedule against Emmetsburg;. The contest is scheduled to begin at 8 p. Just M Coach Paul Bcrger was brgtnnnig to think that perhaps he might have 11 good starting men, plus a few reserves, he discovered that his athletes who entered the. high school from the Academy, were Ineligible for competition thin fall. This effort* two men, Reynolds and Kohlhaas, who were almost certain to be among the top 15 men on the team, and their loss Is a real blow. Season tickets for the year are Aelng sold for the five home games 'or $1. Admission for adults at the jate is 35 cents, so those with a canny sense of money values will buy a season ticket, making games cost only 20 cents apiece. Between 40 and 50 men have been working out daily, under Coaches Berger and Findley, including eight lettermen. Led by Captain Don Willasson and Harold Banwart, guards, the line shows promise. Other lettermen are Bob Muckey and Stewart Thompson, ends. Junior Long, Roger Michel, halfbacks. Kenneth Lynk, quarterback, and LeRoy Lee, fullback. New tackles and a new center, are the chief problems in the starting lineup. The newcomers to the squad are mostly small fellowa. who may make up in scrap for what they lack in weight and size. A week from Friday, Clear Lake comes here for a contest, in the first game in years between the two teams. The Algona team will go on the field with new jcrsies made of black and red material with a white A on the front of oach jersey. Following is :i tentative starting line up with weight: L. H.— Roger Michel. 14. r > Ibs. n. H.— Ken Lynk, 140 Ibs. F. B.— LeRoy Lee, 175 Ibs. Q. B.— Junior Long, 165 Ibs. L. E.— Bob Muckey, 134 Ibs. I,. T.— Wesley Schultz, 180 Ibs. L. G.» -Harold Banwart, 165 Ibs. C— "Tuffy" Anderson. 140 Ibs. R, G.— Don Willasson capt. 180 ' Theres nothing so hard to lose as a brick of llmburger cheese—or its aroma. And that, folks, begins the story of a cheese that started n journey on Monday, became the bane of existence on Tuesday, and at last reports on Wednesday was still go- Ing "strong." The trouble began when State Agent Ross Graham visited the cheese factory at LuVerne. His story now is that he bought the cheese Monday, for a friend. When he parked and locked his car Monday night, he left the cheese in tlic car. Files Killed Off Not until Tuesday afternoon, did Graham happen to go to his locked car. The cheese, under the rays of a tropical sun, had begun to show vigorous signs of life. Dead flies littered the car, and Grahnm had to grab his cheese and run. The cheese by this time had become semi-liquid. FRANK WEBER, WIDELY KNOWN RESIDENT, DIES LuVerne: This community was shocked. Saturday evening, to hear of the death at Algona of Frank Weber. Mr. Weber had lived for 22 years east of Irvington, but had many friends in the LuVerne vicinity. ' He was 77 years old in August, and is survived by seven children, Mrs. Anna Antum and Mrs. Nellie Eymann. both of Pontiac, III., Mrs. Leota Barr, Algona, Mrs. Dora Weber of Irvington, Alvin of LuVerne, Henry of Corwith and Dr. Ralph Weber of Bancroft. Funeral services were held at the home of the daughter with whom he lived, Monday afternoon at one o'clock, and at the LuVerne Presbyterian church at two o'clock, with Rev. E. C. Hancock officiating. He was assisted by the Rev. A. English of Algona. Music was furnished by n. quartet composed of Mrs. J. L. Lichty, Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Chapman and the Rev. V. V. Schuldt. Burial was in the Irvington cemetery. Taking it Into the sheriff's office, he deposited it in the first handy receptacle he could find. Sheriff Casey Loss and Deputy Art Cogley. absent when Ornhnm arrived, were unaware of their cheese, but they soon knew something was wrong. Just abovit the time Loss wns ready for a gas mask, the choose wns uncovered. Found Vndor Pillow At this point. State Agent Quealy conies into the picture. He had been working with Graham on the Block case at LuVerne. and Tuesday night hit the hay for a sound sleep. But troubled dreams came to him, none of them sweet-smelling. Wednesday morning he found the cheese under his pillow, still carrying on in good old limberger fashion. What hotel chambermaids think of Quealy we hesitated to find out. But by the time Graham got back to his car, there was the cheese again, parked in the front seat. No other cars were parked within a half block of Graham's machine— for a good reason. By this time the cheese, although losing none of Its stalwart qualities, had been chipped off into smaller pieces. Graham swears he dropped some on the pavement, and If so It may now be down at the city dump, doing its stuff, or in the scwcr. Pearson to Immcrfall But Wednesday morning shortly before noon, Carl Pearson began a vigorous search of his person, and there In one pocket was a piece of limburger cheese, neatly wrapped in a napkin. And the last we heard of the cheese, Kt was In Leo Immerfall's coat pocket, and Leo was going to lunch. The cheese had not been discovered at that time, but we venture to say it has by now. So the thing sums up to this—it takes a state agent to find a good limburger cheese. If LuVerne Youth Was Murdered, Indictment Expected BANDIT GIVEN TEN YR. SENTENCE R. E.— Joe McNeil, 140 Ibs. Other boys who are very likely to see action In the game are, backs, Lewis Neville. 135 Ibs. and Don Johnson, 155 Ibs.; end, Jack Long. 140 Ibs. ami Herbert Holmes 135 Ibs.; tacklcrs Dale Ehrhardt, 150 Ibs., Wayne Douglas, 155 Ibs.: guards, Rob Deal, 120 Ibs. and C. Devine, 125 ibs. and Bruce Miller 150 Ibs. An inexperienced boy will alternate at the center job with "Tuffy" Anderson. The team is weak this year due to the fact that the replacement material is very light In weight and green in the way of experience. Emmetsburg is said to have one of the best teams in years. Fenton Home In Bad Fire The Mr. J. A. Mueller home at Fenton was badly damaged by smoke Wednesday morning about 11 o'clock when a barrel of kero- seene exploded after being ignited by a kerosene burner nearby which was used to heat water. Doris, the month old daughter of Henry Moore, whose mother died recently, was carried from the house by the nurse, Mrs. Free-love Weisbrod just before the explosion occurred. The lire department was notified as soon as the lire was discovered, but was handicapped by the heavy black smoke, following the explosion. The blaze was confined to the basement, kitchen and stairway but smoke dnmagu was heavy. Dr. Mueller was in Chicago at the time of thu lire taking a surgical short course, but was expected home today. Mrs. Mueller anil Virginia were :it home. Part of the upstuirs of the house is used as a hospital. Cars Sideswipe Hurt: The Elza Woltz car was badly damaged. Sunday, when Wilfred and Ella Woltz were driving east of town, and another car ran into the side of their machine as the two cars met. The occupants, were not injured. Notable* Here, Dedicate P.O. Under Hot Sun Headed by a list of notables including U. S. Senator Guy M. Gillette, Cherokee, George Grubbs of Washington, D. C., superintendent of the division of finance. U. S. P. O. Dept., C. B. Murtagh, state comptroller, Ed Breen, state senator, and postmasters and officials from all sections, the new Algona postoffice was formally dedicated here, Tuesday afternoon. An open house was held at the postoffice after the dedication ceremony, and groups gathered informally elsewhere to entertain the visitors. Special scats were erected facing the postoffice front, to seat visitors, but the extreme hot weath- c r made it more desirable to find shade along North Dodge aired. The Algona high school band marched in uniform to the post- office, just before the ceremony opened. Good Hope Ladies Plan Amateur Show Good Hope: An amateur contest, with cash prizes for the winners, is being planned by the Good Hope Indies' Aid society, to be presented Friday evening, October 1. at the- Good Hope community room. There will be a first prize of %'.', and a second prize of $2. Winners will be determined by the vote of the audit-nee. Any amateur or group of amateurs is invited to cum pete. Those desiring to <lo .so .should phone or write Mrs. D. C. Gardner. R. H. 2, Algona. or phone The committee; rcservta* the right to reject any numbers considered 1111- de.sirable. Roy Kollasch Is On New Farm We.slty: Hoy Kollasch and family, a brother of Orville Kollasch. have moved into the (Jus Brandt farm house north of town which was vacated by the Hoy Shermans last week. Both Kollasdi boys are now buing employed at the R. ('. Bauer implement shop in Wesley. F. L. BRAYTON, BURT, PASSED AWAYSUNDAY Portland: Francis Lee Brayton 49, died suddenly Sunday evening at his home, after a heart attack. He had attended church, Sunday morning, at the Presbyterian churcl in Burt. but did not feel very well in the afWmoon, and In the evening a doctor was called. All effort* to stave off death were futile. Mr. Brayton was born Feb. 15 1888. at Bancroft. He Is survivet by his wife and five children: Airs Donald Ringsdorf, Portland: a son Richard, who entered a ministry college this fall: a daughter, Darl- cne, who graduated last year from the? Burt high school; Iva Marie who is a freshman In Burt high school, and Lee at home. Funeral services were held Wednesday at the Presbyterian church with the Rev. J. M. Doms officiating. His passing was a shock to his many friends, coming as it did witl unexpected suddenness. Matt Has Fishing Story, And Best Of All, The Proof Some fishermen tell tall 'ales but have nothing to prove their stories by. Matt Lurnuth of Algona has : tall fish story this week, but hi has Home-thing to prove it. His proof is a membership can in tilt- Fitger Brewing Co. Muster Fisherman club. Matt caught a wall-eyed pike at Swan Lake, nea Gray Kagle, Minn, recently, am entered tile in the Fitger i on test. It took second place. Firs place went to a man from Louis iana. with a wall-eyed pike weigh ing 13 Ibs.. U oz. Matt, by the way. got a case of Fitter's beer from Dulillh as second prize He returned last week from hi.s trip into northern Minnesota, and heal.I the prize winners names broadcast over the radio, and then received a lelicr and membership card from the sponsor of the contest. The Kossuth county grand jury vas pondering in secret seslon, to- lay, 10 cases handed to it by Coun- y Attorney L. A. Winkel, the fore part of the week. One of the cases being studied by he jury is that of Max Block, Lu- Verne, accused of arson, who was }ouml over from a justice court tearing on Monday. Block Is in inii here, pending outcome of the ;rand jury's Investigation. Winkel said the jury would not be ready to report before the latter part of this week, at the earliest. Block was arrested at midnight, ast Saturday, by Sheriff Casey Joss. The charge of arson against ilm came as a surprise, even to those who had been following Ura case closely. It has been known for some weeks that county and state authorities have been working on the case, quietly, but the arson angle Is a new one. Authorities have indicated that they firmly believe Walter Block, who wns found dead in the ruins of a barn fire on his father's farm at the edge of LuVerne, was the victim of murder. Mis body was found July 5th. Monday of this wrck, the body of. the dead youth was exhumed. His scalp was lifted, and doctors made a thorough examination of the remains. Whether or not they found nny clues to substantiate the murd- r angle is something that will not !>o known until the grand jury sifts all the evidence and decides the matter. Other cases arc also being taken up by the jxiry, but will not be available for release until the jury reports. •Il'DOK IIKAI.D GRANTS FOUR DIVORCES Four divorces were granted by Judge George A. Hcald, Wednesday. Ruth Alice Hunter, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Dickinson of Algona, wns granted a divorce from Rollin V. A. Hunter. Maty Ellen Culbertson was granted a dlrore* from aieen Cnlbertson, Safety Demonstration A .safety demonstration ;;ponsor- etl by Dutch's Super Service is to be held next week, Tuesday. Kept. 2»(h. at the fairgrounds in Alguna. at 10 a. in. and 2 p. in. The exhibition will show how new developments in tires have helped to eli/u- inate blowouts and provide .safety Movie Cooking School, 80 Prizes, Is Next Week Long-awaited, the newest type of cooking school, one presented on the moving picture screen, will be presented at the New Call Theatre here, next week, Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday mornings, Sept. 27, 28 and 29th. Doors open at 9:30 a. m. and the picture starts promptly at 10 a. m. That the idea will prove popular here U indicated by experiences where the film has been previously mhown. For the post two weeks ladies have arrived at the theatre here to see the show, having read the advance stories but fulled to take note of the exact dates. The show will be over, and prizes distributed by 11:20 a. m. each day. Bonuu>tic-Humorou» Plot The eight reel film is titled. "The Bride Wakes Up.' Two of the reels are filmed in expensive technicolor. And visitors will find in the story a plot that is both humorous and romantic. To open the film, a young couple has just been married. The husband finds, to his chagrin, that his pretty little bride is unable to boil water. The bride, too, is mortified, when hubbys friends arrive and her biscuits break the plates. But there are several kindly neighbor women, who know a thing or two about cooking and taking care of a home, and while hubby is earning his salary at the office, the bride begins to learn from her neighbors. To climax the story, the bride gives a surprise party for her husband on his birthday, and serves all of his previously-disappointed friends a meal that will make your mouth water. Hubby then finds out that his bride has overcome her inability to cook, and naturally everybody is pretty well satisfied. One of the features of thla school, is the fact that all recipes shown and demonstrated in close-ups on the screen, will be printed ahead of time. It will not be necessary to take any notes, and visitors have only to sit back and enjoy themselves. And afterward, all recipes shown and demonstrated will be found with complete instructions, on the printed programs. At the conclusion of the picture, each morning, The Algona Upper Des Moines, through the courtesy of cooperating local firms und national distributors, will award from 20 to 25 attendance prizes each day. Bach person will register when entering the theatre, and awards will be made from the attendance slips. TUe Prize Awards The list of attendance award prizes to be divided between the three days o/ the school follow: 1'illnbury Flour—Sample packages of Hour. Lever Bros.—Samples of Spry. Kichardgon Furniture—Merchandise award. Gamble Store—Large aluminum frying pan. KIbfrt'* t'oryeil Service— six gallons gas. Kennedy & Pamoo*—three assortments Stokeley'a products. Foster Furniture—Merchandise award. l'ierce'« Cafe—one meal. Bjubtrom'B—three $10 merchandise credits. (iruhoiu's—beverage set. Aiiderttoii Grocery—assortment mimed goods. •Joe* Bloom—merchandise award. .Marigold Beauty Shoppet,—item from gift shop. ChrUchillett Store—sandwich and relish tray. I'pper On MoiiU'K—three one year subscriptions. James Drug—box fura Nome- face powder. Nelson Hardware—stainless steel saucepan. Hohlhaati i Spillct,—Lisk roaster. BoUford Lumber Co.—merchandise award. Loug'ii Grocery—5 ib. sack Pills- bury'a flour. Baldwin'* I. G. A.—assorted groceries. C'uuucil Oak—assorted groceries. MOB & Sjogren—ubsorttd canned goods. Klk t'leajiers—50c in cleaning. Akre. Grocery—grocery assortment. Alexlej-n Dry Cleuuer*—ladies' Ureas cleaned. KrekeiLiky'fr—• merchandise award. Ben Franklin store—ti-cuo dripo- lutor. Alt; ona, Baker)—three prizes. three loaves bread. Wilson Bakery—three loaves of bread. 1'ratt Klcttric—bed lamp. iJh'U- Hut Shop—one box handkerchiefs AlKOtui Ice C'retuu Factory—one brick Taylor-Made ice cream, packed and delivered any place in city (prize, each dayJ. fuiiuiuiigs Store—merchandise award. Advance Pub. Co.—-Three one- year subscriptions. Cora I>. .Miller Beauty Shop- one hair cut. ( loptuli The Tailor—$5 credit on tailored ladies' suit. ( hrisU-nscii Bros. l'e>.—Mvrch- aiuiisc award. A. & P. Tea t'o^—three grot ery prices. Leu>l>y Drug—1 ijt. Dwm tiy-kill- Dora Wagner was granted a divorce from Frank Wagner. Hazel Hudson, Wesley, was granted a decree from Bert L. Hudson. OIL STATION ROBBER <iKTS TEN YEAR JOLT George Allen, transient, arrested at Fort Dodge following a filling station holdup, Sept. 2, at the Meyer Deep Rock station here, pleaded guilty to a e'harge of robbery, tind was sentenced to a term of not exceeding ten years, before Judge Heald. Wednesday. His appeal bond was fixed at $3,000. He was sentenced to serve his time at Anamosa. His buddy, also held in conjunction with the robbery decided to fight tlie case, and the matter \n before the grand jury. I!OK( KIIOI.DT I.KJIOH CASE 11' Tl'KHDAY The ease of the State versus HI Hoeckholdt, ch/srged with illegal possession of liquor, wus chedul- ed to c ome for trial next Tuesday before Judge Heald. L. A. Winkel will handle the CUM- for the state, and H. H. White in Bneckholtit's attorney. A civil action of Edward Mixdorf ii;;,tinst Bernard March, it <!,ni!:ii;r action, is the aeceuul ctise ,( hi-iiuled tor trial, Judge Healei .-.taleil. The petit jury rcpoits next week. H. E. Reimers Of Fenton, Resigns Feat on: H. E. Reimers. who has been manager of the Thompson Viird.s. Inc.. in Fenton for 38 years, ii.:, discontinued his active responsibility with the- company because of ill health. However, Mr. Reimera lias the privilege to work in the yards when he is able, and remains on the pay-roll. Vcrnon Meyers of Ringstud wli» has been second man in the Thompson Yards at Ringbted for several years, lias already taken over the mai.,-igement of the Kenton bii.,in«.->s. Mr. Meyers is a married man and u ul move his family here as soon a.-j a residence in available. Al.GOSA AI>\ KKTI.SKRS' IHKKITOKY l j age Two—Jiminie Neville. l-'aye Three'.-> au<J Foster furniture. Page Four iVmn il Dak and BoU- ford Lbr. Page Five ('. S. Johnson. Anderson Grain i Coal. Elbert Garage, Greenberg Auto Supply. Page Sis—Lusby's. New Call, H. M. Colwell. C'hiibtensen Bros., Richardson Furniture. Page Seven —Kossuth Motor, Baldwin's Store. Hub Clothiers. Kossuth Radio <si F.lect.. Cloptoa Tailor. Iow;i Theatre. Algona Auction Co. Page Eight—Bjustrom's. F. S. Norton & Son. Hoe Jfc Sjogren, Pratt Electric. City of Algona. Page Nine Long's Food Shop, Thomas Radio Service. KoblhadJ Bros . Swanjond Store. Algcma lea Cream & Candy. Page Ten - -Graham's, Nelson Hardware. Gamble's Pujje Twelve—Chrisehillca Store, Madson & Hanson. AnJeraou'* Jack Sprat. Ben Franklin. KobJ- iiau^ & Spillea. Boivuareil Drugs.

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