The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 21, 1937 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Thursday, October 21, 1937
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HISTORICAL ""MARCH OFTIME •rn»n>mm«o»Tiitt FOREIGN COUNTRIES-WAR— REACTIONS TO ROOSEVELT WASHINGTON: Only foreign state to approve U. S. President Franklin Delano Roosevelt's Chicago speech so highly as to have It reprinted in pamphlet form and distributed on all fighting fronts to encourage the troops last week was tne valencln Government of Leftist .Spain. In Madrid, Mr. Roosevelt was hailed in whole pages of heart-felt Spanish eulogy for having brought Washington out on the sidfe of Valencia. Cried Madrid's Informaclones": "There is not a paragraph In President Roosevelt's speech which cannot be fully subscribed to by us without mental reservations or distinctions." "Soviet public opinion," said Moscow's "Izvestia" ("News"), official organ of the Soviet government, "cannot fail to remark in President Roosevelt's speech the number of views directly coinciding with the ideas for which Soviet diplomacy alone hitherto has fought consistently." As head of the Popular Front Cabinet in France, Premier Camille Chautemps told the Ame.-lcan Club of Paris In a fervent after-luncheon speech: "We have found with emotion and pride in the president's Chicago speech an echo of all the principles to which we are passionately attached!" , Members of the Chinese Government, which clearly stood to gate,most by the implications of Frtildent Roosevelt's new foreign policy, blandly expressed themselves as "much gratified" last week but unrestrained were the joyous whoops of U. S. citizens resident in China. "If you boycott Japan," U. S. radio listeners were told by former Chinese Ambassador to the U. 8. Dr. Alfred Sao-Ke Sze, broadcasting from Shanghai, "you will find you have contributed to the greatest single step of progress in history!" Although President Roosevelt was offering the United Kingdom the chance of the century to extract the U. S. from isolation and team it up with Great Britain, this week Downing Street had its careful fingers crossed. In Japan, Germany and Italy prompt and angry reactions to the Chicago speech suggested that the President had gone a long way toward stinging these mutually friendly Fascist powers into a hard triumvirate. JUSTICE BLACK IN— AS ANTICIPATED WASHINGTON: First Important act of the U. S. Supreme Court's 1937-38 session last week was, as anticipated, to dispose of the petition by Lawyer Albert Levitt, that Associate Justice Hugo LaFayette Black be required to prove his eligibility to sit on the bench of the highest U. S. Court Also aa anticipated, the petition waa denied. Upper Established 1865 _______ Interest upon the part °* tne pet- Ittoner othfer thdn that of a citizen and a member of the bar of thin court. That is insuffcient. It ia an established principle that to entitle a prlvnto Individual to invoke the judicial power to determine the validity of executive or legislative action he must show that he has sustninrtl or is immediately i" danger of .sustaining a direct in- Jury ns the result of that fiction nnd it is not sufficient that he has merely a general interest common to all members of the public." ANNAPOLIS CHANGES GRfDDERSGOTO HAMPTON, FRIDAY FOR NEXT CAME Hold Second Place in Con ference After Scoreless W. C. Game Algona high school's football team will meet Hampton there, this Friday, in its third game of the North Central conference. The Bulldogs are. holding second place in the standings by a scant margin, despite being tied by Webster City, last Friday. The Standings Team W Iowa Falls ........ .................... 2 Algona ...................................... 1 Clarion .................................... 2 Eagle Grove ........... _ ...... -...1 Clear Lake ..., ........................ 1 Webster City ........................ 0 Kumboldt .............................. 0 Hampton ................................ 0 As one can see by tie standings, Hampton has tied three games thus far. Algona can grab a firm hold on second place, and a possible tie for first, by a victory over Hampton. The snowstorm, last Friday, made football almost impossible, but the Bulldogs dug in, and made a brilliant third quarter drive with straight football that was only stopped when the local elected to switch to forward passes instead of hammering the line, after going some 50 or 60 yards down the field. Some discussion was heard with regard to the eligibity of Mollenhoff, Webster City center, who recently transferred from Algona Academy. It seems that there is a conference ruling that when a student moves from one district to another, and the parents and family also move, the player may be Immediately eligible for play. But when students move from one school to another, within the same district, the player is not eligible for 18 Weeks. Hence Mollenhoff was eligible to play with Webster City, but the former St. Cecelia Academy boys, now on the high school squad, arc ineligible until 18 weeks pass. ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21. 1<)::7 Ten Pnpos VOL. :?").—NO. L 0 0 1 1 2 1 2 0 Is This Oldest Husking Peg? Corwith-Falrvlew: Addison C. Miller, a resident of Corwitti, believes he has the oldest hushing peg or pin In this part of the country. A man (tave Mr. Stiller the peg In 1884, and he has used it in husking corn every year since that time. - . He nays he likes It better than the new-fangled corn picker, because it is safer to handle. In the 53 yean that Mr. Miller ham huxketl wiUi the peg. It still has lt» first time to Injure him or cause him physical discomfort. Does anyone have a husking peg older than 68 years,? In The WEEK'S NEWS Current Events Photographed for The Algona Upper Des Moines 2 BURNED IN STOVE BLAZE MIRACLES STILL HAPPEN—Palmer Glass, age 22, had the thrilling experience of plunging his car into a 20 foot ditch when a steel girdered bridge collapsed, at the north edge of Clarinda, Iowa, Thursday morning, October 14. Glass says he was travelling at 62 miles per hour as he approached the bridge. His car was swerved in the opposite direction when he slapped 6n the brakes on discovering the bridge floor sagging, the car plunging through the steel girder and landing upside down. How he escaped without Injury he does not know. When he "came to" he found himself back on the remaining part of the bridge where he, had climbed in a daze. Glass suffered only a slight bruise. Injuries Slight After Ex-| plosion In Academy Basement WASHINGTON: on the Annapolis ^IT Biggest house „.. -. grounds, the white glazed-brick quarters of the U. S. Naval Academy's Superintendent have been occupied since 1934 by one-time Commander-ln-Chlef of the U. S. fleet. Read Admiral David Foote Sellers, who next February reaches the navy's statutory retirement age of 84. Superintendent Sellers' successor, appointed last week by Navy Secretary Claude A Samson, will be Rear Admiral nvon Brown, Jr., now commander the U. S. fleet's training detach- ,,'ashlngton bigwigs who visit Amnapolls under the new superintendent's regime will be welcomed by an old friend. For Wilson Brown distinguished himself from 1926 to 1929 as naval aide to Calvin Coolidge and commanding officer of the presidential yacht "Mayflower", again from 1934 to 1938 as naval aide to Franklin Roosevelt. His career began in 1902 when he graduated from Annapolis as the youngest member of his clasa. He went back to teach at the Academy in 19OT, commanded the U. S. S. Parker during the World War. later headed the U. 8. submarine base at New London, Coon. TIME OUT FOB a. a P. CHICAGO: With the Republican party reprssenUd in U. S. government by IT out of M Senators, 87 out of 439 Representatives, and eight out of 48 State Governors, former Pfesl^nt Herbert Hoover rcconnneodsft 7 in the "Atlantic Monthly" magazine a plan for getting the party out of the Idodrtuns; raid-Ural Republican National convention to b« held during the next When 11 stove exploded while the ladies of St. Cecelia's church were preparing supper, late Tuesday afternoon for the bazaar crowd of that evening, two of the ladles were slightly burned and gome smoke damage was done, but the Academy basement where the accident happened was unharmed except for a few burned splinters of wood. The explosion, which threw flames into the air, sent a shudder of apprehension over the women, and a Are alarm was turned in, which brought a large crowd to the Academy sooner than anticipated. However, the Ore immediately died down, and as the Academy is itself fireproof there was no chance for a serious blaze to result However, two of the women, Mrs. William Beipman and Mrs. Lou Gorman, did receive slight burns about the hands. Fortunately nobody was close enough to the stove for their clothing to catch ftre. Doors were opened to let the smoke out, and the two day dinner and bazaar rolled off smoothly aa always, with capacity crowds attend, ing both evenings. SEVEN COUPLES CELEBRATE GOLDEN WEDDING ANNIVERSARY—It isn't often that seven couples, all of whom have celebrated their golden wedding anniversary get together at one time. This did happen in Montevideo. Minnesota, on Sunday, however, when six other couples were present at the 50th wedding anniversary celebration ctf Mr. and Mrs. Martin KtverKon. Rev. J. M. Mason, pastor of Our Saviour's, and Mrs. Mason arc the young couple pictured with the golden wedding group—all of the group with the exception of Rev. and Mrs. Mason celebrated the half century mark during past two years. Wesley Bowlers Jump Into 2nd Next To Skelly The Wesley bowling team made Itself felt In bowling circles when it snapped into second place in the standings at the Barry alleys, this week, just a jump behind the Skelly boys. Team standings as of Wednesday: W L 8 0 5 Team Skelly Oil Wesley Irvington Phillips Titonka LuVerne Flowers Burt Jr.'C. of C C-H Rats Whether or not the Court House Rats, now in last place, but one of the city's best last season, are just in a slump or not so good, was ironed out Wednesday night, but results were too late for the paper to- Iday. 2 3 2 1 1 1 0 0 Portland School Social Portland: Portland school district No. 8, 2'i miles east and two miles south of Burt, Invites the public to a Hallowe'en program and box social next Thursday evening Oct. 28 at 8 o'clock. Bingo will be played using guests names. Come and have a good time. Letha Mann is teacher. Kossuth Men On Federal Petit Jury Selection cf the federal petit jury for duty at Fort Dodge finds several Kossuth folks listed, and those from adjacent counties. The list includes Harry J. Benson, Hingsted; Kdwin C. Hovey, Swen City; M. L. Johnson, Armstrong; Thomas E. Johnson, Bode; Ralph Miller, Algona; and Ben Walker, Weil Bend. HOGS Best light butch., 140-160 $7.50-8.60 Beat light butch., 160-180 8.50-9.60 B«S.t light butch., 180-200 8.75-9.00 Best light butch., 200-250 B.OO-U.25 Med heavy, 250-290 9.00-9.10 Med. heavy, 290-325 8.75 Butchers, 325-350 ,...8.70 Butchers, 350-400 , 8.50 Packing sows, 300-350 aOO-8.10 Packing sows, 350-400 7.75 Packing sows, 400-500 7.50 . ^ Republican Chairman John D. M. Hamilton last weak announced that the Republican National Committee would meet in Chicago next month to consider seriously what good such a convention would do, dscide whether to hold one. DOUBLJB FEATURES* AMTI-DUAU8IS 87. L.OUI8, Missouri: William R. Clay aad George H. Siogsl of Nutley. K. J., last week watched with amuMamt the rapid grwrth of their newly-founded Anti Movie Double-Feature League of America, dedicated to mats-boycotting ot the double bills and now boasting 69 chapters throughout th« U. & Meanwhile Faachon and Marco, potaat firm which controls 81 St. Louis bt«atrM, completed » 10-day poll of B7.W9 Bt. Louis elneman- goers, found that 7 out of 10 citiians la ths nation's wveath largest city •tttl Ilka "duals". Other St. LouU pjv**reace»; Clark 1 Gable. Myrna Loy, Shirley Twuple. Only 1,«09 8t LouU {tan admitted that they liked gan*»t*r CATTLE Veal calves Canaers and cutters Slock steers Fst fat yearlings Bulls Fat cows $5.00-8.50 .. 2.50-3.50 . 6.00-7.00 9.00-10.00 . 8.00-9.00 4.50-5.50 4.00-5.00 QRAIN No. 2 soy beans $-83 No. 4 yellow corn, new Oct. 30 .45 No. 4 yellow corn new, Nov. 15 .43 No. 3 white oats 24 Barley, No. 3, new 43 BOOS Heunerys 22c No. 1 » 2c No. 2 l*c Cash cream—• No. 1 8«c No. 2 34c Sweet 37c POULTRY Hens, over 6 Ibs. 17V4c Hens, 4 toO Ibs. Hens, under i lb». Leghorn hens - Uttc Cocks, under 4Vi 8c Cocks, over 4Mi We Springs, over 5 Ibs. ISMic Springs, 4 to 6 Ibs 17Vic Leghorn springs 15c Springs, under 4 Ibs 18e Stag* -...Me -... Markets subject to change by the time ot publication. Chevrolet Cars On Display Saturday Chevrolet's new 1938 automobiles will be on display in Algona at the Kossuth Motor Co., starting Saturday, October 23rd. Clarence Morrall and the local garage crew are looking forward with great anticipation to the arrivals of the new models. Ford's 1938 cars will be on display Nov. 2, F. E. Kent of the Kent Motor went to Des Moines, Wednesday, to view the first showing in the state of the 1938 Zephyrs, and the Ford display will follow about a week later. New Plymouths and Oldsmobiles have already' been delivered to the local dealers, Maxwell Motors, Hoenk Motors and Egbert's Garage. Maxwell handles Chrysler and Plymouth, Hoenk Plymouth and Oldsmobile, and Elbert, Plymouth, Dodge and Packard. The new Pootiacs will also be on display for the first time on Saturday at the Klassie Motor Co. New Chryslers are expected momentarily, the Maxwell Motors state. Former Hotel Clerk Sentenced to Jail Harry Cropkhite, former clerk at the Hotel Willson, Webster City, and also a former clerk at the Hotel Algona, was sentenced at .Webster City, Monday, to six months in jail and also was sentenced to not more than five yuars in the Pott Madison penitentiary on an enbeizlement charge- Crookhtte, according to the complaint, U accused ot b*vln« taken 1360 from the hotel, Sept. 1^ Here's One Time Parent Got Worst It really did "hurt mother most" when Mrs. Will Schutjer of Titonka had to punish her 4-ytnr-olti daughter. While she was spunking her child, Putty, the lalter put her hand where she was being spanked. Hut in her hand she happened to hold a can opener and Mrs. Kchutjer's hand was severely cut on the jagged point. Gillespie Elected The Algona Gladiolus society elected W. W. Gillespie, president, Monday evening; G. W. Stillman, vice president; F. A. Bunting, secretary-treasurer, and O. 8. Reiley, corresponding secretary. The group also signed the official contract for the state show to be held here next year. DR. E. A. HOWE, EARLYBANCROFT RESIDENT, PASSES Veterinarian In Kossuth For 46 Years; Rites Held Monday Bancroft: Dr. E. A. Howe, who has been a practicing veterinrinn in North Kossuth for over forty-si> years, passed nway from n hear nilment nt his home in Bancrofi early Saturday morning. Oct. 16. Dr. Howe made his last drives In the care of his practice on the SOU of September. He continued to care for his work from his home up until, and including. Oct. 14th, two days preceding his death. Both Parents Doctors Dr. Edwin A. Howe, son of Dr. E. A. and Sarah Howe, was born at Arlington, Iowa, Sept. 17, 1866, and passed away at his home in Bancroft, Oct. 16, 1937, at the age of 71 years and 20 days. Both parents were practicing physicians and he acquired his knowledge of medicine through studying under their direction. He was one of seven children. AH, with the exception of Mrs. Dora Christopher of Mt. Auburn, Iowa, have preceded him In death. On January 25, 1885, he was united in marriage with Rosalia Eastman Schultz at Elmore, Minn. To this union were born two sons, Rev. Albert A. of Paullina, Iowa, and Harley V., who passed nway In 1918. For over forty ycnrs he has been a member of the local Baptist church. At the time of his father's dcnth, he was appointed deacon to fill that vacancy and served faithfully in that capacity until his health failed him. Since that time he has been an honorary deacon. Leaves Widow, A Son He leaves to mourn his passing his widow; one son, Albert; four grandchildren,. Mabel Howte and Margaret Franks of Bancroft, Kenneth Howe of Marcus, Edith Howe of Paullina; his sister, Mrs. Dora Christopher of Mt. Auburn; his nunt, Mrs. W. T. Hall of Rudd; three nephews, four nieces and a host of friends. Roy Richardson. W. A. Richardson, and Mrs. Geo. E. Johnson, all of Algona, are nephews and a niece of Dr. Howe. Funeral services were held Monday afternoon at two o'clock at the :H, Bancroft, with Rev, Lone Rock Man's Arm Badl; Mangled In Farm Acciden Titonka School Baseball Team Wins 11 of 12 Games on Schedule Geor £ e Rath Injured whe«| Caught in Rod of Grain Elevator Pictured above Is a recent likeness of members of the Titonka school baseball team, in their new uniforms. The Titonka squad won 11 out of Its 12 games this fall. Front Row—Donovan Andrews. Raymond Ulcklefs, Edgar Rippentrop, Ilo BufTlngton. Middle Row—Coach T. A. Dunmlre. Gerald Huber. Junior Hnnsen, Clarence Brandt. Arthur Louts, Supt. C. A. Hoon. Back Row—Walter CaUlcs. Russell French, Earl Doege. Officials Taking Real Interest In Ft. Schuyler Idea Further interest in the possible- creation of a memorial or historical marker to commemorate the site of Fort Schuyler. early northwest Kossuth border fort, was indicated this week. Major Nelson, editor of the Fair- monV Sentinel, has asked for information on the Hubject, and a copy of the story first carried about the matter In The Upper Des Moines. A letter from the state conservation board, to Miss Esther Smith, Swea City young lady, now teaching at Corwith, also Indicated that the state group would do whatever possible to help the matter along. Dr. Colby of Forest City, representative on the commission to the Btate Planning Board, is also understood to be Interested in the matter. A suitable marker may yet be placed with due ceremony. 4 Students Win School Emblems Student winners of emblems in the football guessing coatettts, conducted in conjunction with the weldy football contests in Odd* and Ends column, were us follows: High school: first, Jew* Reynolds; second, Mary Lee Nugent, Afcadennyk nitty Lewis (iil- hride; second, Rodney Ullbrlcle. The IHUIIU special award* will be made this week, and gun»*c« from Ugh school or uoadeiny students should bo marked by ooqfawtsfciifci so that we know whether or not tbey are students itud where. • Winners this week will not be eligible (or any of the regular oash or tubwripUoa Dr. L. C. Nugent Local Legion Head At a special meeting of Hagg Post No. 90 of the American Legion on Tuesday evening. October ia, the following officers were installed for 1938 by Eighth District Commander Fred Hudson of Pocahontas: Commander. Dr. L. C. Nugent; vice commander, J. D. Lowe; vice commander, W. A. Lorenz; vice commander, J. H. Hoppe; fiinance officer, E. A. Scheme); adjutant, Oliver S. Reiley; chaplain, Rev. F. E. Burgess; sergeant-at-arms, Jas. Burns. Chaplain Burgess and Adjutant Reiley were not present for the in stallation. 'LATHES, ST. JOE OBSERVE SILVER WEDDING, 16TH Respected Couple Honored With Dinner Last Saturday Eve Mr. nnil Mrs. Herman Pluthc celebrated their 25th wedding 1111- nivcrsiiry at their home near St. Joe, .Saturday. Oct. 16th 'with n dinner ut six for their immediate families, Father Theobald, Henry Geishecker and Irene, John Gels- hecker and family, Mr. Henry M. ThUges and family, Peter Mertz and * " John M«rt* and " Kili^M^Aji^ '' f^"ii i tim* Hw«BHnJ'?^fl^HI nnd Sharon Kay. Mr. and Mrs. Hurry Thilgcs, Mr. and Mrs. Nick I5or- innnn. Susie Nnbi-r find Mr. nnil -Mr-*. Itiilph 1'aisons. Thos-i- iitti nilini; in the cvcr.imr were Henry and 1'innii Kolillm.i'. (" !{. Kohlhaas and family, Mr. and Mrs. John Kohlluias. K. I, Kohl- j lians. Mr. anil Mrs. Frank llilhrrl and family. H. W. Kohlha.vs :n-,l family. Mike Bnrrnnnn and faj.iilv. Algona Rates Oregon Radio From Howard Nonlstrnni. I'ortluml, Oregon, conn-it thin bit of n>-u-*: "Wii» lisVnliiK (o HEX, f)rr- Roniitn N>\v», when announcement snld that Algonii, IOHII, hud the heaviest snau-fall. Nix Indie-,, if. I'. S. Seenis funny to hi-nr of Miiow there iu:d about 00 decrees here. He tmld it WHS the most Knonfull in t!io U. 8. that dntp, Oct. 10th." Well, Howard, we're gliui to hear that our Mloufall put UK- old town oil the national map, <-vrn If Jn«tt for it dny. I(. rnls- ed ciiin with thing* uround here for a tlnip, but It's all Rone now. WORST MISHAP IN FALL WORK With Ribs Broken, St. Benedict Sister Lonp Rock: George Rath, well known employee of Hans M. Jensen on the latter's farm near Lon» Itock, received a badly mangled left ' arm last Friday, when he became entwined in the tumbling rod of » grain elevator. His left hand and arm, up to the elbow, were shredded in the machinery, and at last reports every effort was being made to save the arm, Rushed to Hmpltal George was helping at the Roy Jensen place at the time. Roy is a son of Hans M. He reached Into the bottom of the elevator while they were running grain, and as he "caned over, it is presumed hla clotb- ng became caught in the tumbling rod. pulling his arm Into the mach- nery. Suffering intense pain, the Injured man was rushed to the Iowa Lutheran hospital, Fort Dodge, where an emergency operation was performed on the mangled arm. Brother at Bedside Carl Rath of the Swea Citjr neighborhood is ft brother of George and was called to his bedside at the lospitnl on Saturday morning, when he latter underwent the operation on the arm. Whether or not the arm was saved had not been learned. Although several accidents have been reported from various section* this is probably the most serious one thus far reported as a result of fall farm work. •OTHER RECENT FARM ACt'inENTB Clifford Buckets, Lakota, broken foot when rock rolled on It while he was moving rocka on his father's farm (A. T. Buckets' place), Hugo Miller, Hebron township, lost four fingers in a corn picker/ H. E. McMurray, Algona found to have Milfc red si'V< nil broken rilis in a fall down the >;-'hool Stalls, SOIIH' lilllf MH(I. Mr. and Mi>. John Ludwip; took | .Sister C,u malclta to Maso.i < it v I', j a doctor tin* vvi <•!:. win rr i! u.is di>-Mr. and Mr*. Kthaiitian Kramer. Mr. and -Mi>. Kim L,ei;;h, Mr. and Mrs. Hartley Fninlcl. Air. and Mr .. Nick Herte. Mario (»jx, Ted HiJbcrt nd Mike Altmnn. Embalmers' Hold Convention Here Licensed cmbalmers from nine counties will meet today (Thursday! ti Algona, at the Hotel Algona, for i district convention. The meeting will open this afternoon at 1:30 o'clock, and will continue through into this evening. A dinner will be served at 6 p. m , followed by the concluding program afterward Prof. Chas. O Dhomiu of the Jfncinnuti College of Embalming ib o be the main speaker. \V. (',. Mi Cullough was in charge of local arrangements. O. S. Heiiey and I'hil Kohlhaah tit Algona wtie slated to be on the bpeaking program. i covered that her injuries were 11111 I more M-ri<>u.i than she thought. I This heiiiK her first year of triich- j itiK. she WHM not familiar with the j .stairs, und after the full continued i teaching until the pain became HO j intense .she WHM forced to seek med| ieal assistance. i Corn Picking Again Under Way Locally With Algonu gaining recognition for the heaviest snowfall anywhere In the U. S. last Saturday, we find that the local weather, otherwise, is holding about normal for this time of the year. The week's weather: Date High Low Prec. October 13 October 14 Oct. 15 Oct. 16 Oct. 17 Oct. 1 8 Oct. 18 42 45 38 38 55 53 45 26 20 25 .09 31 1 snow 31 6 snow 3U .10 40 Corn picking, delayed somewhat by the cold, wet weather, was again under way the latter part of thin week throughout this section. 3 Licenses To Wed This Week Raywioncl Webb, 23, Algona, and Let ha B. Bilbboruugh, 20, Algonu, Oct. 19th. Donald L. Pussley, 18, Elmore. and Clara E. Mason, 17, Elmore, Oct. 18th. Glen C. Johnson. 22, Algona. and Alice White, 17, Algona, Oct. 15. Jr. C. C. Meeting The Junior Chamber of Commerce will hold a meeting Thursday evening at eight o'clock at the Le- hall. Algona Man Dies From Diabetes Tlie funeral of Carl \Vauge. veteran retired Al&oim barber, wa.^ largely alien Jt-d at the i'l i sbytcrian church Tuesday afternoon. Hev. Carlson was in charge of the services ttnd the burial was made in Riverview. Carl was born in CJer- many seventy years ago and came to Algona as a young man of 22 and for a time worked in the barber shop of the late Chris Heise. He soon established a shop of his own and for 28 years was perhaps the town's most popular barber. He was known by most people in Kossuth county and his chief diversion was hunting and fishing. He was a good shot and his stories of his duck shooting were classics in their line. A number of years ago he retired from the barber business and devoted himself to gardening on his lots on North Hall street. He married Miss Anna Fes.sel at Boaz, Wisconsin, in 1898. and she survives him He died at the Kos- sutli hospital Sunday afternoon from diabetes and complications Carl was a notable character in the life of Algona and he will be missed by nuuiy old friends. Out of town relatives who were here for the funeral were: Mrs. Dora Kulni und son, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Kelm, and Mrs. Mary Kelm of Wut- erville, Minnesota: Mrs. Arthur tldwurds of Morristuwn. Minn., Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Bubo und family, KI- ba. Minn ; und Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Bobo. Kmmctsburg. The pall bearers were: Fred iieig- ler, Roy Larson. Koy Brownell. Ben Nolle, <J. L. Vohs and George SI John. SIU L1NUSKV, operator of the LakoUl city water engine uud [iiiini). bad a close vull lasl week, when lie was overcome by carbon monoxide gas. He was picked up unconscious outside of the engine house, but had fully recovered in 24 hours. Motorcycle Meet Scheduled Again The program of motor cycle climbing stuiks, and automobile thrills, postponed from last Sunday because of the weather, will be held this coming Sunday afternoon, starting at 2 p. m. at the Etherington farm, two and one-half miles northeast of Algona. A full program of thrills is offered. A special event will be held for old cais, as an added attraction. New Lumber Firm Will Open Here A t;ew lumber yard operated by the Noble Ai Kaesley Lumber Co.. \vho have one yard at I'lanl'.mgton. K I>. will be opened here m the Jiear future. M. B. (jriffin, secretary-treasurer of the .South Dakota Mrm, will be the local manager. The new yard here will be directly west from the Anderson Coal & Urain Co., with, trackage on the Milwaukee road. The Noble & Raesly lirm will handle lumber and coal. fall, however, arc.- not as numerous a-s in forme-!' years. Let us hope* they continue to decrease. New Fenton M. E. Pastor Honored Kenton: The Rev. and Mrs. John Waterman were honored ut a reception and dinner in the Methodist church parlors, Sunday, after th» morning services. Rev. Waterman is the new Kenton M. E. pastor. Dinner was served at long tables which were decorated with foil flowers. A social and get-together hour was held following the dinner. Insurance Ass'n At Fenton Elects . Kenton: The Insurance Association of 8t. John's Lutheran church, met Friday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Jentz. The annual election of officers was held. A. R. Willrett was elected president, Mr». A. R. Willrett was named vice president, and Vfola Mueller was chosen as secretary, treasurer. Kollowing the business meeting, 500 was played with George Jents winning high score and A. R. Vflll- rett the low. Hostesses were Mrs, George Jentz, Mrs. E. C. Kauerby* and Mrs. K. K. Mueller, who nerved a luncheon at the close of the meeting. Whittemore Boys Get Radio Audition Four Corners: Leo Sabin and Clarence Zuniach of Whittemore, broadcast over the radio audition program from KULO, Mason City, la.st Thursday night. Leo played the piano accordian and Clarence played the drums and guitar. However, reception was so poor and there was so much interference that hardly anybody heard the local boys while they were on the air, ut least in this .section. Weider of Corwith Get* 20-Year Term After a Hancock county grand jury had refused to indict Frank Weider of Corwith, bound over to it on charges of arson. Weider enter- i ed a pli-a of guilly, Tuesday, at Korest City, to the charges, and waa sentenced to 'M years in Fort Madison penitentiary. Weider was arrested in May, after Bert Aiifintion, Corwith tavern proprietor, was found slain. The suspect mid Anlin.ion had been drinking beer logelln-r tin- previous evening Sons Visit Week End Fenton: Jack Stevens of Boon* spent Saturday to Sunday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Stevens und Maynard Burwash of Ames spent from Saturday to Sunday with, his parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. BL Burwash, and were taken back OB Sunday by Clarence Yager, Edward Llndsey and Roland Geronsin, wh« spent the day at Ames and Boon*. ALUONA ADVERTISER^ UIJtEOTORV PAGE TWO— Steele's Klassie Motor Co. Anderson Grain & Coal PAGL. THREE— Council Oak F. S. Norton & Son Gamble's Stores PAGK FIVE— Kresensky'b BoUford Lbr. Co. PAGE SlX- New Call Christensen Bros. FACE SEVEN— Nelson Hdwe. Chicken Supper There will be a fried chicken .-.upper Tuesday. October 'M. ;>l tlic Baptist church. Serving will begin at 5:30. Menu appears elaewhere. Iowa Theatre C. S. Johnson Marigold Shopped PAGE EIGHT— Jimuiie Neville Richardson Furniture Kossuth Motor Co. Nauduiii's PAGE NINE— Cununlng's Hotuk Motor Sortmsen Grocery Kent Motor Chrischilles 8tur»

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