msronrr.u. Rewrites CM NbwiFrom Last Tuedhy't KatMth County Advanc* REGULARS from the Algona high school football team played their final game for the Bull- dogS, last Thursday, against Humboldt Men graduating are Joe McNeil, Robert Muckey, Harold Banwart, Kenneth Lynk and Capt Don Wlllasson. Other seniors ending their prep playing days were Theo. Jordan, Howard Black, Jack Long and Wayne Douglas. Nine experienced men will return next fall. • • • THE MILWAUKEE SIOUX, crack night train to and from Chicago, changed back to its old time schedule, and mall clerks living in Algona who would have been transferred to South Dakota under the new schedule will thus be allowed to remain in Algona. Civic action from local groups, headed by the Chamber of Commerce, brought about the change. • * • A VISIT to Sioux City turned into a trip to the hospital for Mrs. Floyd Saunders, who was stricken with appendicitis, and had an emergency operation there, Saturday. She is recovering nicely. . * * * OVER 100 WAR veterans, members of the American Legion and Spanish-American war vetefans, attended the 19th annual Armistice Day banquet, sponsored by the local Hagg post here last Thursday evening. Dr. Lee Nugent, post commander, presided. Speakers included Clair B. Laird and Dr. R. J. (Skin) Laird of Des Moines, Art Murray of Bancroft, and Chaplain F. K. Burgess. Dr. G. D. Wai rath gave the call to taps. The prat now has a quota of 98 member*. • • • W. C. FISHER, of Swea City, was bound to the grand jury, Monday, by Justice P. A. Danaon, on a charge of larceny of domestic fowls. Complaint was filed by Frank Bauer, well known north-end wrestler. Witnesses were Alline Martinson, Hans Kockler and Fred Fisher. • « • ALGONA MISSED having another barber by a hair. But the state Insane asylum is one patient fuller. Some weeks ago a hitchhiker stopped at the creamery, and asked to leave two suitcases there. M. P. Christiansen approved. Time passed; the suitcases were still there. Finally, Christiansen decided to open them, and found dozens of Implements for a barber shop. He also found an address, and wrote to jt. The reply came back from the superintendent of the insane hospital at Independence. The owner of the suit cases "was a patient there, who had escaped and been recaptured. • • • REV. W. G. MUHLEMAN. district superintendent of th4 Methodist church here, felt spry enough last week to issue a general challenge to all M. EL pastors to a corn husking derby. It was staged Monday, near Rolfe. Rev. Muhleman found »lx "takers" to hip challenge. Th« Algona Upper Be* Jlomes; Established 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18. ]<K7 Ton Pages. VOL.:t5.—NO. 46 Algona High's Best Grid Team In Years Algona high school's championship team, tied for first place with Iowa Falls In the North Central conference, with three victories, one defeat and two ties, II pictured above. Left to right, front row, are Joe McNeil, Bob Muckey, Harold Banwart, Toughy Anderson, Don Wlllasson, Wesley Schultz, Robert Conklln, Roger Michel, LeRoy Lee, Junior Long, and Kenneth Lynk. Second row, Coach 'Paul Berger, John Spongberg, Robert Ditsworth, Herbert Holmes, Louis Neville, Manager Barrel Brims, Jim Neville, Bruce Miller, Wayne Douglas, Clarence Devinc, Ted Jordan, Bud Morck, Jack Long, Everett Black, Bob Deal, Dale Ehrhardt, and Assistant Coach Lawrence Flndley. The five veterans who have played their last high school games are McNeil, Muckey, Banwart, Willasson and Lynk and Douglas, Jack Long, Black and Jordan, Spongberg among the reserves are also lost for next season, t (Photo by Will F. Brown.) 6 TOWNS TALK FORMATION OF BASEBALL LOOP Titonka, Lotts Creek, Wesley, Fenton Whltte- more Swea Interested AS THE O. t» MHXERS, Irv- Ington, were sitting down to supper, a gray haired woman and a man stopped and asked for something to cat Tflj^ Millers Invited them in, and th« visitors lost no time in accepting. They divided the entire meal between themselves and the Millers left their own table hungry, but good-natured about the joke on themselves. Nerve with a capital "N" for the tramps. • * • FINED $300, plus costs of $122.75, on a charge of possession of liquor illegally, C. W. Lundquist pleaded guilty and paid the fine, Saturday. The costs were made high by a county attorney's fee of $100. Lundquist, who is from Swea City, was arrested In a raid at his place on Wednesday of last week. • • • LOUIS FALB, West Bend, died Thursday night of last week at a Des Momea hospital. He was 92. Death was caused by pneumonia. He U survived by his wife, a stepdaughter and a brother. Funeral cervices were held Sunday at 2 p. m.. at the Methodist church. Pallbearers were Henry Falb, Axel Hansen, E. Anderegg, H. M. Mantz, Wm. Hofstadter and Fred Orunig. • • • FALLING FBOM a roof at the Louis Sachs farm home, east of Lakota, a Mr. Bauman of Chicago, who was insulating thfc home, was severely injured. He hoped to be &ufficiently recovered in a few days to go hom-i OF FIVE WATER samples sent to be tested from Swea City, three were reported "satisfactory" in the last state reports, and two "suspicious-" Arrangements to guard against possible contamination are now being completeu at the water plant. . , • • • THE LOCAL Presbyterian church celebrated Us 80th year of existence Sunday, with special services, concluded with a reading of the church hiftovy from its beginning, by Frank Qeigel, long-time member. Local ministers cooperated in the program A baseball league for Kossuth county was proposed at a meeting held in Algona last week, by advocates of the idea. Teams represented were Titonka, Lotts Creek, Wesley, Fenton, Whlttemore and Swea City. Bill Batt of Titonka, Nick Gengler ot Lotts Creek, Oliver Young of Wesley, and Gregor Delm and Verne Lunn of Swea City were among those taking an active part in the meeting. All teams, with perhaps the exception of a pitcher, were to be made up of volunteer players, and each club planned on being self- supporting after being launched. According to the Swea City Herald, backers In that town made a quick survey and had $80 pledged in aitfjort time, If the leagu* plans Prom the stsgiGffiHnto> tHumew>* paper, we h*wi- wondered before why some definite league organization for county teams has not been formed. The teams are located within easy traveling distance, and should be natural as well as friendly rivals. Effort Made to Preserve Historic Articles Here Suggestions have been made to the local D. A. R. chapter of Algona that a collection of articles of local historical Interest be made, and placed in some suitable place for display where they can be seen at any time. The display would be of special value to children and would preserve relics of pioneer life in their own locality. At the time of the Diamond Jubilee in 1929 many articles were on display. Some of them will eventually reach the Historical building in Des Moines and others may find their way to Washington, D. C., but tn such places they will not be seen by local people. If the articles are collected here they will be preserved in their own community. One suggestion was made that the articles be housed in a specially Dinlt structure at the Call State Park. Numerous other suggestions can probably be made and any organization or individual who has some dea about the matter is urged to discuss the matter with the D. A. Ft. committee, Mrt. C. B. Murtagh, chairman, Mrs. Maude Free and Mrs. Mable Tjadcn. 3 Farm Sale Dates Listed Farm «al« date* listed for the next few week* with The Al- goua Upper I>e» Molue» are an follow: Tueeduy, Nov. Z»—J. B. Erpelding wile, one mile east and one and onehalf n*rth of 8t Joe, commencing nt 12:80 p. m. gate item* lifted in thin Uutue. Tuesday, Nov. 80th—«Ved Kent farm wite, item* to be listed next week. Thursday, Dee. 8—(to*. Kohl farm sale, item* to be listed on Dec.*n4. < The only test of a good farm koto U the bidder*, tuid unless people know about it, they oau- ne* (Attend. Sale advertising in tfffo newsiHiver reaches » nig majority of farui homes in this territory. For a few dollar*, In wise advertising, folks anxious to buy, can be informed of what you h»v« to selL Come in and" »«e us. This nvwsnauec goes to every township Is Kosswtb oouuty, and now* adjoining ones in neighboring counties. Simon Weber, Sr, Whittemore Is Honored On His 79th Milestone Whlttemore: A large number of relatives and friends gathered at the Simon Weber, Sr., home Sunday evening as an annual event to lielp Mr. Weber celebrate his 79th birthday. Those who attended were Mr. and Mrs. Nick Semon, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Semon, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Bonnstetter, Mr. and Mrs. Pnul Ludwlg, Leo Ludwlg and children, Katherinc, Madeen and Junior, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ludwlg and sons, Mr. and Mrs. Simon Weber, Jr., and family. , Mr. arid Mrs. Peter Weydert and family all of Whittemore, Mr. and Mrs. John Dorweiler, Frank Dor- weiler and daughter, Annette and son, George of West Bend, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ulrlch and family, Frieda Ulrich and Marcella Ulrlch of Mallard, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Weber and family and Harold Baker of Ayrshire. Paul Weber of Burt, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Sikora nnd family of Rodman, Mr. and Mrs. William Ludwig and son of Algona. The evening was spent In playing cards. High prizes went to Marvin Weydert and Mrs. William Ludwig. Low prizes went to Annette Dorweiler nnd John Orlger. Lunch was served at the close of the evening. FREE HI SCHOOL MUSICAUUNDAY Groups Combine To Offer Concert, Solo Numbers At 4 P. M. The program for the afternoon musical program to b« held Sunday ^ been announced M foltow*: Band — "Come Thou Almighty King" and "My Faith Looks Up to Thee." The congregation will take part in these. Flute solo by Carmen Roskopf with Jean Hutchins, accompanist. Girls' sextette number. Girls' glee club number. Piano solos by Jane Crctzmeyer. Boys' quartette and glee club numbers. Orchestra numbers, "Oracle Overture", and "Entrance arid March of the Peers." Chorus and band finale, two compositions. M.C. McMahon Is The "Popcorn Kid" M. C. McMahon, local attorney is at least temporarily the "Popcorn Kid." He levied on about 1,200 pounds of pop corn, which was then stored in the sheriff's office. The mice got after it, and now McMahon is dishing out sacks of popcorn, unpopped, at a nominal sum, pursuant to the regular course cf law, to get rid of it. And if you want any popcorn, see Bud. And, we might conclude, he didn't pay for this ad, either. Bancroft Grocer Buys Local Store Hubert Hood, Bancroft grocer, who also operates a store at Humboldt, completed a deal for purchase of the Baldwin I. G. A. grocery in Algona, Tuesday night. The Baldwin store has been here for about 16 months. The plans of Mr. Baldwin and his two sons, John and Frank, have not been announced, but they expect to remain here for the present. * Mr. Hood, the new owner, will take possession today. He will operate the three stores, and all of them are affiliated with the I. G. A. system, the Independent Grocers' Alliance. News, Deadline 5 P. M. Wednesday The advertising and news deadline for the paper next week will be 5 p. m. on Wednesday. Newspaper workers alao like to celebrate Thanksgiving, and us it falls on Thursday next week, we hope to get to press some time Wednesday night so the staff can have all of Thursday oft. 'Swea City Woman Seeking Divorce A new divorce action was filed in district court, yesterday, ia which Odeuu Wuterbury. 21, asks a divorce from Roy Waterbury, 27, of Swea City. The pliintiS charges cruel and inhuman treatment, and abusive language on the part of the defendant. They were married laat year Ottosen Teacher Is 111; Scarlet Fever Ottosen: Two cases of scarlet fever were reportea in Ottosen, this week. Mias Swanson, teacher of the third and fourth grade, was taken sick last week, and her illness was attributed to scarlet fever. She was taken to her home at Ayrshire. The Swan Jacobson children have also been confined to their home because of the disease. The school is not closed, and Mrs. Henry Lovig is teaching in Miss Swanson's place. Swea Junior Play, Friday, Saturday Swea City: The junior class of the Swea City high school will present a mystery play, "The Phantom Tiger" at the auditorium in the school, at 8 o'clock, Friday and Saturday evenings, Nov. 19 and 20. The cast includes Lucille Leland, Mavis Swanson. Ardyce Duhl, Beryl Hyler, Grace Roba, Phyllis Johnson, Ellin Pehrson, Donald 'Bilsborough, Keith Griffith, Eugene Thompson. Wallace Johnson and Jacob Simmons. Poor Horace! To Keep Beard Horace Clapoaddlc, who has been setting some kind of n new record with Ills Vnn Dyke beard, will keep right on setting a record. Horace vowed between hiiUvs at the Humboldt-Algona football game, that if the Algnna team won, he would race out to the center of the field and proceed to cut off his whiskers before the awembled multitude. Bot< Horace will not have to At-tt, *4leMt tor another yra«» became Humboldt won '.the •Tame. 10 New Members Join Fenton 4-H Club On Saturday The Fenton Forward 4-H club met in the M. E. church parlors Saturday afternoon, Nov. 13 for their annual initiation party. Roll call was answered by the leader, Mrs. W. J. Weisbrod, assistant leader, Lorena Dreyer and ten members. A short business meeting was held and plans made for the Christmas party to be held at the home of Irene Krause. Thi inltation ceremony was then performed by the officers of the club, taking into the ciub two honorary members, Miss Gladys Slelch- ter and Miss Leona Borchardt, teachers, and ten new members, LaVonne Newel, Kathryn Ohm, Betty Jean Schwartz, Marjory Brown, Phyllis, Pauline and Shirley Frank, Marian Finnestad, Dorothy Mueller, und Kunice Johnson. Miss Lucille Pepoon, Kossuth county home demonstration agent,.Edith Wolfe and Phyllis Gade were guests. A two course luncheon was served at two long tables by the club members, with the room and table decorations and the place cards and favors in Thanksgiving style. While all were seated at the tables, Mine Pepoon took pictures of the group. Other club members include, Mary Ann Bonn, Marjorie Johnson. Ruth Dreyer, Dorothy Dreyer, Maxine Jentz, Faith Finnestad, Marie Fauerby, Irene Krause, Irene Bleckwenn and Laura Boettcher. NO PRIZES BUT UNIT IN VALUE IS XMAS THEME Santa To Be In Algona 7 Days; Free Candy and Movies Preliminary plans for the Algona Christmas season were worked out Monday evening, at a meeting of .he retail trade committee of The Algona Chamber of Commerce. Instead of going Into a lottery plan, or a giveaway proposition for the month of December, ' the committee decided to make the theme of the December program "No Prizes But The Limit In Value." It was agreed to concentrate on offering the best possible Christmas merchandise, at the lowest possible prices. No premiums will have to be paid for, and every possible cenl will be chipped from the price of merchandise to help make every further, as a However, Santa Claua will not miss Algona. He will be here on Saturday, Dei 1 . 11, again on Saturday.^ Deo. 18, nnd during the entire week preceding Christmas. His house will be located on the court house lawn, and he will also move around town, with his pockets loaded with candy gifts for good little boys and girls. Plans were also under way to provide free movlel during the holiday season for all boys and girls in the county. Local newspapers are also planning on providing a blanket circulation coverage for local merchants for each of three weeks preceding Christmas. k Grand Jury Starts Probe Of Cases Here Next Week 30,000 Kossuth Chickens,'Turkeys To Grace Nation's Tables on 25th Kossuth county poultry for hnnksgivin^ will prrtcc (lie t.Tblc.s not only of home folks, hut ninny of those in Washington, 11. C.. Baltimore, Mil.. Providence, R. I., iml New York City. TheMari About Town Says Girl With Disease Of Blood, Better West Bend: Virginia Chisun. the local girl who l^aa been suffering from a strange blood disease which is affecting the marrow in her bones, waa reported as slightly improved at this time. She is 11 yearn old. and is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hardin Chisuri. She is in u Fort Dodge hospital. Invite Kossuth Men To Safety Meeting Safety officers of Iowa's 99 counties will join with engineers, public officials, educators and others in conducting the highway safety conference at Iowa State College Nov. 18, 19 and 20, with the second day devoted to the annual fall meeting of the State Safety Council. Among those invited to attend the conference are Ralph Miller and Oliver S. Reiley, president and secretary respectively of the Kossuth County Safety Council. Both are residents of Algona. To Dedicate New Burt Twp. Scbool There will be a school program and dedication of the new schoolhouse in Burt township district No. 6. three miles north and two miles west of Burt, Tuesday, Nov. 23rd at eight o'clock. Supt. Bowie of Burt und County Supt. William Shirley will speak, and a history of the school will be given. An oyster supper and lunch will be sold in the basement after the program. Lilliun Angus is the teacher. Algona Bldg., Loan Gets High Rating Four representatives of The Algona Federal Building and Loan Association, two of whom were on the program, returned from the state convention held at Newton, Tuesday evening. The Algona association, incidentally, rates in the first ten in size among all state groups, and is fifth In the lint of those affiliated with the Federal Building and Loan Association. G. W. Stiilman, counsel for the local association, spoke Monday afternoon, and C. R. LaBarre, secretary und treasurer, spoke at a round table meeting Tuesday morning. Others from Algona making the trip were H. R. Cowun and M. P. Weaver. Wesleyan's Nephew Killed in Accident Wesley: Mr. and Mrs. Alf Studer, Mrs. John Loebig and Mrs. J. L. Studer returned home Thursday from Egan, South Dakota, to where they were called owing to the death and funeral of their relative, I^eon- ard Lickteig, a nephew of Mrs. Loe- Wg. Leonard was fatally injured when he failed to make a turn in the road and the car turned over a steup embankment. He lived several hours following the accident in spite of the fact that iiis lungs had been punctured by broken ribs Mrs. J L. Studer visited her paren*s the Lukens at Coleman, S. D., whHe the others attended the funeral. Seneca Bazaar Fenton: A bazaar and oyster stew will be held at the Seneca Lutheran church, Friday. Nov. 2flth, beginning at 6:30 p. m. 7 Lb. Daughter Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Christiansen of Algona are the parents of a 7-lb. boy. born last Friday at the Christeusen home here. Mr. Chi istcnstn is the genial manager of the local creamery, und we extend hearty congratulations. Drops Dead in Sister's Home Here John McElhatten of Leonard, 111; no s. dropped dead in the back yard at the home of his sister, Mrs. Sara Reaper. Wednesday afternoon about five o'clock. Mr. McElhatten had been visiting here since the latter part of September. Funeral services had not been arranged before we went to press. Burial will be ut Leonard Illinois. Infant Dies Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Huichin.s mourn the loss of a baby daughter. born Saturday night, and whose death occurred Monday night. Kid* don't appreciate the effort* .oward a skating rink. The new warming house, a week old, has already been mutilated with a broken janel and a board torn from the jottom. . . The numerous automobile deaths was the base for a movement to organize 100 civilian men o go out and bring in traffic offenders but the feeling has subsided ... It will cost the government (taxpayers) 50 million dollars o send out post cards for the unemployment census. Wouldn't It >e more useful to give the needy fifty cents a piece and get bettor results? Little placards warn the motorist from parking in the alleys. One business firm has nt times nn ash pile covering half the width of he alley hindering traffic. The mechanical corn picker has thrown many n laborer out of work. One has put it, "It won't be long until ivery Innd owner has one nrm and hen he will need the laborer ngnin." • • * Hank Furst opens the collar door, urns around and backs down the steps . . . Doc Scanlon has an incomparable personality . . . Floyd Binders fills his order book with >encil In the left hand . . . Bob lames possesses an outstanding 'come agnin" smile . . . Oliver ileilly has heard multitudes of fishermen and their stories but not one has offered evidence to adorn the family platter . . . Heinle Stebritz is wearing a stocking cap. As the innual custom Heinle will go bare- beaded during the cold winter months . . . Banker Miller's friendly wave of the hand and tip of the hat make the person on the street fee like a human being . . . Chas, La Barrels n«w .bMfie Is tops. It fa surpasses In 6onvsnlence und equip ments . . . Louise Beckley of Port land, Oregon, is visiting on a nearby farm. The farmer butchered a beef. In the course of the cutting up process Louise gathered kettles, crocks and pans to render the lard * • • Ky tin* look* of the big box of colored ear muffs at local cloth- stores stores they will be all the style this winter ... A pretty girl was responsible for sending out the weekly Kmanian paper (o the Ko- tarians on Monday. . . What a road to live on. At VValburgs the Van Aliens have a baby. The first pi ice west, Hahle's took on an addition und on top of the hill the Qchobya. A busy spot, all about the same time ... If reforming women object to shows ut the fair they should visit State street any week day morning and see a sight more disgusting than at the shows . . . Al gona gets the best Kid Fletcher, with the Miller Rodeo here, won the world's champion bronc riding in Madison Square Garden. You can appreciate it now ... A path is under construction from the Call bridge "Y" to the shelter house in the State park. A sort of Lover's Lane. Winding, over the creek through the woods and up the hills ... In sympathy with a closed or open season on pheasants? Seems funny to elect and pay legislators to make laws, as in this rase, am then have u commission of appointed men over rule and make laws of their own to govern the yeople . . There are a few human beings called clerks who work in stores. They often like football games on Armistice duy. Not enough business ti keep the boss from the game but to< much to let the clerks go. • » • From fuotha.ll depression dii> when Algona could barely score le alone win comes a horde of player. 1 on college teams. A third page picture of the Des Moines Sunda> Register showed and named thret Algona boys, Miller and Shackel ford of Simpson and Boettcher ot Cornell. Then there is Medin a Ames and Kelly at Creighton . . The U.-D.-M. files settled an argument und several wagers. Mel Pet erson kicked a field goal at the east end of the field for a win over Emmetsburg and the state championship in 1825 . . . Crying towels were in need after the Humboldt game. Not by the couches or players, they ure men wiio play the game. Hut by ihosi 1 on the- street who fouldii t see anything but ineligible ulay«.rs and crooked officials. Must learn to give and take in this world. 18 Stitches Close LuVerne Man's Cut Lu Verne: A young man from Missouri who has been husking corn at the Win. Martys. met with a painful accident Suuird-iy i veiling just as he was coming ir. from the Held when he fell from hii load of corn. He sull'ered a broken nn.ic and a cut on hi.-, he,id that took 1-4 stitcher tu do-it. He ui.tki-s i.i., hunie with the .MsRun Wuik/ys. Has Pocket Picked it. B Waller, junior editor o£ Tiiu Algona Upper DCS Moines, hud his pocket picked la.-jt, Sutuiday morning, while watching tile University of Minnesota homecoming Rut despite Hint fact, nntl nl- oiiRli Kossuth raises mnro poul- ry thnn nny rounty in Imvn and ow;i rnisos mnro poultry than nny tate in the union, Kossnth's sper- lity is not so much turkrys ns hickcns. diet Schoby, five miles south of \lRonn, has one of the county's irgest flock of turkeys, about 1,500 11 nil. Many of the turkeys raised n this county nrc being held for he Christmas trnde, H. W. Dobson, manager of the local Swift & Co. plant stated yesterday. Swift's nrc hipping turkeys from here to the above named cities, however. They expect to send out 30,000 dressed poultry, or 120.000 Ibs. to the eastern markets for the Thanksgiving Benson. Mr. Dobson added that Kossuth, however, has the natural feed for raising turkeys, and that they prove n profitable source of Income. In fact, he pointed out the fol- owlnjf rather amazing figures regarding farm Income for 1938, the most recent completed by the nat- onnl Department of Agriculture, howlng the various sources of arm Income: Dairy nnd poultry $2,r>6r>,000,000 Meat animals $2,051,000,000 Fruits & vegetables 1 ,Z7!),000,000 Grains 971,000,000 Hut at nny rule, many a turkey nd chicken from Kossuth has seen ts lust happy sunrise. •Damage Suits First Set For Trial By The Petit Jury RAPE CHARGE TO BE INVESTIGATED Opening the November term of district court here, the Kossuth rounty grand jury will convene next Tuesday. The petit jury is to report on Nov. 30th. The first case set for the court term will be that of Thos. Wiggena vs. Andrew Miller and Arthur Thll- ges, charging unlawful detention of a hog shed, brooder house and wagon box, and asking $85 damages. The defendants claim the property Is part of the real estate, and have filed a counter claim for $100 due, they allege, because of damage done to the property in question. The case will not be a jury case, but will be heard and decided by Judge F. C. Davidson, who will preside. Jury Trial for $lfi,7BO The first case up for jury trial ill be that of John L. Campbell vs. Ekl Wilson, In which the plaintiff sks $16,750 for damages he claims o have received as the result of an ccidcnt that occurred Dec. 3, 1936 when the plaintiff was riding in the cfcnclnnt's machine. The car, on oose gravel, struck the edge of a iridge In Cerro Gordo county, and Campbell received injuries. DING' DARLING , HERE NEXT WEEK To S^eak at County-Wide Conservation Meet November 24th J. N. (Ding) Darling, prominent conservationist and cartoonist for The Des Moines Register, will be the featured speaker at a countywide meeting of the Ko.ssuth Conservation League, called for Algona next Wednesday evening, Nov. 24th at 7180 p. m. The meeting will probably be held In the high school auditorium Sections of seats for every unit In the county will bo reserved. There will be no admission charge. Mr. Darling will spenk on "What Kossuth County's Conservation League Has Done. nntT Could Do" This Is n county-wide meeting, and ill units and friends are urged to in on beiiifj present. Burial At St. Joe For Nicholas Ries, Livermore Resident Livermore: Funeral services were leld Wednesday ut Sacred Heart •hurch, Livermcire, for Nicholas Rles, 80, with Rev. Morris J. Cost- Do officiating ,and burial WHS In St. Joe. Mr. Hies died early Sunday morning at hi.s home in Livermore. I'allbeurers were Frank Baum- gnrdner, Richard Dunphy, William Sweeney, Hurry Zigrarig, George UmerU and Frank Hilbert. Mrs. Thomas Devinc was in charge of vocal numbers at the (services with Mrs. Mabel 1'hillipn as accompanist. Mr. Hies leaves his widow who is S.'l, and xL'vun children: Mrs. Mary Welter, Hradgiitf; Mrs. Anna Welter, Livermort; Charles of Bode; Henry of Hodman; John, Clare- nioiit. Minn.; Mrs. Barbara iJon- , Fort Dwlifu; and Miss Kate, of of DI-.S Moint-s. The Hies' have lived litre 2!( years and in Huniholdl county for til y uttra. GRAND JlJKY <HT/' Flrat item on the new term of court, which oponn hero next week, will bo the convening of the grand Jury. Two cases publicly known to !«• net for consideration by that group, are as follows: State vs. Elmer Emory, We*ley, charginl with assault with Intent to commit rape. State vs. Carlyle. Johnson, Bancroft, charged with driving while Intoxicated. Floyd K. Eggcrt, AlRona, has signified hln Intention to plend guilty to a charge of operating a motor vehicle while Intoxicated, and will be sentenced by Judge Davidson «B soon as the latter arrive*. Several other secret ca>e* are atoo to be brought up, but MO not a» yet a matter of public Honored By Degree From Brazil College An honorary decree of doctor of science has bet-n conferred on Dr. <Jlcn (i. Naudain. Algoim man leaching at Winthrop college, Rock Hill, South Carolina, by the Academy of Arts and Sciences of Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, as a result of hit furnishing the academy with copies of his research work. Dr. Naudain is a son of Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Naudain of Algona, and a brother of Vallo NuuJai/i. He teaches chemistry in the South Carolina College. Ex-Swea, Bancroft Resident Is Dead iSwea City: John Baker, formerly of Swea City and Bancroft vicinity, now of Dotson. Minn., died suddenly late last week. Burial was at Bird Island, Minn., last Monday. Those who attended the funeral from here included Ihe Ceo. Joh.i. Tim and Win. I >oocy families und tile Mike Baker family. To Banquet Gridders The annual football banquet sponsored by mothers of the high school football team is to be held Saturday evening, Nov. 20, in the school y>'3n. I* "Prof" Falls, Hurt J. F. (Kcimvvr v. 1.3 recovering this Week nuia M -< ^CI'L- fall suf- fired Monday niuiinn^ on the back steps of his home. "Prof", despite his injury, obtained -i pair of crutches und alienJi.d llie. Roiary meeting. It Is highly improbable that a i number of other damage suits, recently /i/ed, will be brought up this term of court. The damage actions follow: Walter Frambttch vs. John Schumacher, accident damages, $2,750. Ruth Frambach vs. John Schumacher, damages, $500. Accident occurred Oct. 11, south of Whittemore. C. L. Armstrong, administrator, vs. James Johnson, Jr., for $15,000 us a result of a fatal accident north of Livermore, Oct. 29, In which Mrs. Armstrong, Fern Hewitt and Seward Thornton were killed. More Damage Suite Helen McMahon, Algona, vs. R, C. Bauer, Wesley, for damages totaling about $5,000. She was a passenger In a car with Sarah Neeling and Genevleve Allwegg, Kossuth girls. Arthur Pehrson, Swea City, vs. Ray liauennteln, AJgona, for $376.50 damages, result of crash south of Oct. 6. Ray Webb vs. Mm. Wm. Altwegg and Genevleve Altwegg, of Plum Creek, au reuult of crash Oct. 22, with Webb seeking $86.40. Several of the above' suits are test coses, where if won by the plaintiff, other auitH or settlements ure likely to follow. Women on Petit Jury I'ctir jurors to serve for this term of court include 12 women. The jurors are Mrs. Albert Brand, Ledyard; August Brown, Algona; Herman lionnstetttr, West Bend; J. T. Cherlund, Burt; Lulu E. Dye, Swea City; Francis Erpelding, West Bend; Marguerite Faber, Ot- to.se n. John Fridt-res, Bode; Edith Greenfield, Algona; Roy Hartshorn, Swea City; Mable Inlay, Lakota; Clara KJamp, Algona; Sarah Long, Algonu; Lute Miller, Livermore; Alma Madiuon, Lone Rock; Elmer Ostwald, Whittemore, Art Phillips, Burt. Edgar Price, Swea City; Grover Rtid, Algona; Arlo Ranney, Fenton; John H. Rode, Titonka; Lloyd Rosenau, Lakotu; Jessie Struthers, West Btnd; Edna M. Smith, Ai- gonu; Madge Swanson, Algona; Otto Schmidt, Bancroft; E. B. Thomas, Lu Verne, Mra. F. X. Wilheimi, Bancroft; N. S. Walker, Algona, and Frank Youngwirlh, LuVerne. ADVEBTISEBS' UIKECTOBY Page Two—Misbach's, Gamble Stores. Brownell Shoe Co,, C. S. Johnson. Page Three—Council Oak, Harris Bros., Wray's Service. Page Four—F. S. Norton Jt Son, Barry's. Pase Five—Anderson Grain & Coal, Kohlhaas & Spilles, Jimmie Neville, Joe Bloom, Algona Produce. Page Six—Anderson Jack Sprat, Call Theatre. Elite. Hat Shop, Clopton Tailor, Long's, Ben Franklin Store. Chiislcruicn Bro:*., Algona Fed. Savs. & Loan. . Page Seven—Botsford Lbr. Co., Hawcolt & Ogg, Algona Auction Co., Kreseiiskys, luwa Theatre, Hood's I G. A. Store. Page Eight- MeCormick-DeeHng store. Page Ten—Chrischllli's Store. Hub Clothiers, Moelein Di> Cleaners, | Naudain Coal Co.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month