The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 21, 1938 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Tuesday, June 21, 1938
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Rewrites Of Ntm From Last Thursday's Kottufh County Advance gtaona tapper HISTORICAL iJEi'T. '."! . IT COST $800 for three Farmer- Labor votes to be cast in Kossuth county at the recent primary, it was discovered when the county board canvassed the votes Ins: week. Garfield, Harrison and Ledyard cast on« Farmer-Labor vote each. The law required 25 F.-L. ballots to be printed for each precinct In the county. L>. J. Dickinson gained 14 votes In the official count. * * * CHA8. H. TAYLOR has had a perfect attendance record in the local Kiwanls club for the past 14 years, and W. A. Barry had a perfect record for ten years. In the Rotary club M. P. Haggard and K. D. James have perfect records since the club was founded in 1922, 16 years. Some records. • * * RETIRING CHAMBER of Commerce Secretary Oliver Reiley was presented with a radio at the fflre- well party given him by the Legion last Tuesday night. The new secretary, Leslie Saul, who is now in charge of the office, made a very pleasant Impression.! Mare than; 125 were in attendance at the party • and a "dutch lunch" and cards were enjoyed. * * * FOURTEEN REGISTER & Trib : une carrier boys went to Des Molnes from Algona last week Monday for that paper's annual "frolic." The boys from here were: Dick Sjogrcn, Clarence Devine, Raymond Devlne, Russell Owen, Russell Thorpe, Per' ry Owen, Ronald Davidson, Donald Clapsaddle. Elmer Larimer, Wayne Bjustrom, George and Lyle Stephenson. George Dtttton and Arthur Lund'and John Spongberg. * * * IT 18 ANNOUNCED that hereafter paupers will not be Allowed to buy liquor at the state stores. * • « THE DISTRICT JUDICIAL conventions to be held in July will nominated judges to succeed Judges DeLand and Heald. It is reported that there may be a contes', in which case Jerry Stillman, rising . young lawyer of Algona, is being mentioned for the republican nomination. *-* * SMALL POX HAS appeared in Algona. Ronald, 13-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. James Davidson, came down with the disease last Wednesday. His mother is employed in the Algona Laundry. * » * THE CHILDREN'S wading pool at Athletic Park Is filled and the children have ben enjoying the pool for some days. W. H. Godden, Eugene Murtagh and G. W. Stillman have charge of the pool. AT AN INTERESTING meeting of the County Flower club held nt the Algona library last Monday evening, Mrs. H. O. Buell of Hurt gave a talk on "Florida Flowers". Mrs. Buell, together with her hut- band, ha» spent mtny winters in Established 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, TUP^SDAV, JUNE 21. 3938 Kurilt Pngcs VOL. 37.—NO. 25 ALGONA MERCHANT'S March of Progress Queen Contestants Algona Helen A. Lewis Rosella Voight Darleen Stott Mable Kohl Edna Nordstrom Bessie Humphreys Wilma H. Kapp Jane Cretzmeyer Bernice Storm Angela Mae Haag Frances Hegarty Marcella Thill Mnrjorie Phillips Wilma Riddle Maxine Larsen Donnabelle Merron Marie Ohm Ann Veronica Stebrltz Lucille Calhoun Myrtle Olson. Kathryn Kelly Evelyn Capesius Arline Holdren Marie Pfeffer Virginia Morck Norine Grelner Jane McWhorter Katherine McEnroe Mary Crouch Irene Fitzgerald Phyllis Coleman Bancroft Betty Foth Callsta Elsbecker Lois Mason Betty Sheridan Mary Williams Patricia Saunders Maureen Wolfe Mary Eileen Devlne Eileen Murray Hurt Arlene Patterson Virginia Patterson Mary Ann Smith Ruth Thompson Darlene Brayton Pearl Alt Oriole Brooke Dorothy Brooke Marilda Pratt Evelyn Bterstedt Martha Ruhnke Ruth Schroeder Sarah Schroeder Marie Carter, lona Godfredson Darlene Hansen Whlttcmore ' Lillian Higley , Theresa Orlger Mary Corlne Smith Ruth Carlisle Viola Schumacher Lucille Kramer Buffalo Center Ruth Nelson Opal Osland Lakota Lila Kappings Sadye Patterson Eleanor Moe Faye Olthoff Beverly Tamen Marcella Thaves Edna Leslie Elsie Steenhard Mary Elaine Smith Elmore Arlet Halverson Iva Thompson LuVerne Donna Stuflick. Maxine Smith Mary Alice Blgings Phyllis Llchty Jackie Conaway Bode Susie Frideres Lorena Bormann Betty Klein Rosetta Barker Adeline Hlg Wesley Mildred Fox Lucille Hildman June Adele Kunz St Benedict Mary Ann Arndorfer . Lone Rock Laurena Laabs Fenton Ethel Weisbrod Verona Klatt Lola Warner Ruth Weisbrod Edith Wolfe Virginia Frank Ruth Hantleman Delores Krause, Dorothy Stlgman Mathilda Ruhnke Lorena Dreyer Irvington Josephine Elsenbarth H tonka Helen Beed THREE INJURED IN ST. JOE AUTO CRASH SUNDAY Mrs. Paul Lonergan, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Thul Were Victims Juniors, Brownies Defeated; Swea City Trims Bancroft Livermore: A serious accident occurred when two cars collided in front of the Catholic church at St. Joe at 9:30 Sunday morning, as Harold Thul with his wife and three children, turning across the paving to head in to a parking place in front of the church, were struck by a car coming from the north, driven by Paul Lonergan, who was accompanied by his wife. Sirs. Lonergan In Hospital Mrs. Lonergan was the most ser- iusly injured, receiving a broken leg and other cuts and bruU\a. She was taken to the Kossuth hospital in Algona. Mr. Lonergan was also badly shaken up but not injured to any great extent. Mr. and Mrs. Thul were both unconscious for more than a hall hour, and after medical attention, were taken to their home at St. Joe. The children, while badly shaken up and bruised are not injured seriously. Caw Wrecked The Lonergans live at Bancroft, and Mr. Lonergan was a former bank receiver at Bode and is well known in this locality where he has served for many years as deputy Internal U. S. revenue collector. Harold Thul is the son of Mr. and Mrs. George Thul and has lived all of his life in the St. Joe neighborhood. The cars are both badly wrecked. MILWAUKEE TRAIN WRECKED StANY DIE TRAIN PLUNGES INTO CREEK—Miles City, Montana: The Olympian, crack train of the Milwaukee road, bound from -Chicago to Tncoma. Washington, broke through a flood-weaken ed trestle and plunged into Ouster Creelt, twenty-si miles northeast of Miles City, LEGIONA1RE CLUB PLAYS FINE BALL DESPITE 4-3 LOSS First Results of Contest To Be Published Thurs. MRS.BENSCHOTER, BELOVED PIONEER, DIED ON JUNE 17TH Mrs. Frances Benschoter Passes at the Age of Eighty-Three Train Crash Recalls Near Wreck in Iowa History Centennial Celebration Returns Memories of Early Accident Development* are coming rapidly ftos RICHARD SHACKKI.FORD, Algona boy, graduated last week from Simpson college, Indlanola, In n class of 75. He was given a B. A. degree. BAPTISTS OBSERVE 50 ANNIVERSARY AT BANCROFT SUN. The Baptist church of Bancroft observed its BOth anniversary with special services last Sunday. The church wa» organized January 16, 1888, with 30 charter members, four of whom, J. A. Freeh. Algona; Mrs. P. B. Van De Boe, Chicago; Verne 8. Ellis of Denver and Mrs. Olaf Pearson of Swea City, were present Sunday. The Rev. John Patten Is the ent pastor. Five of the previous pastors were In attendance. They were Hubbard of Wola, Montana: Moore of Winnebago; Hammond of Lake City; F. S. Webster of Humeston, and C. E. Bryden of Mineral Springs, Iowa. The Rev. Mr. Hubbard gave the sermon at the morning service. During the afternoon meeting J. A. Freeh gave a history of the church and also read letters from former members. A feature of the anniversary was a birthday cake with which the four charter members had their picture taken. The Rev. Moore WHS the minister wt» spoke in the afternoon, and Rev. Frank Anderson, executive secretary o the Iowa Bap- tUt Association, gave a sermon and talk In the evening. That, of course, is the most Important thing right now for the candidates. The initial compilation of ballot totals was originally scheduled for June 30th but arrangements have been made so that first result,! will be determined a week earlier in this week's edition of the Kossuth County Advance. Three more contestants were nominated for the contest, Helen Lewis of oLne Rock. Lilian Higley of Whtttemore and Helen Beed of Tltonka, the latter being the first contestant entered from Titonka. Prise la Big Trip The prize they will compete for is the grand trip to the west coast, with a cash prize for the second winner. One of the most exciting features of the trip will be the special excursion to Catalina Island, off the coast of Calif. There the Kossuth County winner will take a trip to the submarine gardens in a glass bottom boat from which the ocean bottom o—! with its brightly colored vegetation ' can easily be seen while the brilliant tropical fish swim lazily around in the water beneath the boat. On the island the March of Progress Quefcn will lunch at the fablous St. Cath crine's Hotel, then be photographed on the hotel grounds and in the aft ernoon stroll about the island. The actual cruise to the island c Catalina on a steamer will take 3 Funeral services were conductedi_Th»catasteoph^ wreck o!Uje are flying fish and rugged scenery to watch from the rail of the big steamer. This Catalinn trip is only one of the many adventures the contest winner will enjoy with other winners of similar contests from over the northwest. The girls will travel for 16 days in specially chartered cars, with fine sight seeing trips at Los Angeles, Hollywood, San Diego, Tia Juana, Agua Caliente and San Francisco as well as the excursion to Catalina. Even Tips PnW An experienced hostess will be on the trip. The girls do not even have to handle their own luggage. All la checked direct from sleeper section to hotel and back to sleeper. Even tips are paid. And all of this will go to the girl from this territory who is named March of Progress queen by the balloting of Kossuth county people. The ballots are obtained from any of the more than 70 Algona merchants who will give coupons away free with all cash purchases. With the first tabulations announced this Thursday It is important that you GET YOUR COUPONS IN as with the announcement of results for the first stage of the contest the competition will be intensified. Results announced Thursday will include ballots taken in through Saturday. June 19, with Rev. Nelson of Lu- Verne as the officiating clergyman. Burial was made in the Riverview cemetery. Her five grandsons. Gilbert, Arthur, Clifton and Hollis Benschoter, and Gordon Johnson and Leslie Huff were pallbearers. Algona Winners In Predator Hunt Announced Soon Winner* of the predator hunt for the local group will be announced tomorrow night at a meeting of the Algona unit. A repeating rifle, single shot rifle, Boy Scout axe and knife and a Bey Scout knife are prizes for the winner* in the countest. The points In the contest were offered for foxes, fox cijlw, crows, starlings, crows' eggs and pocket gophers. Ralph Mtedke in charge of the contest said that the tabulation of points proved to bs tt larger job than anticipated but that an absolutely accurate count has been ""winners for the county contest will be announced at the annual county-wide picnic June 28. Warm Weather Bring* 86 At High Monday's temperature ran to the high of the season with 86 degrees. The low reading was 60. Other readings for the past week were as foll ° WS: High Low Precip. 13 June June 1* June 15 June 16 June VT June IS June 1» 70 66 79 73 79 82 83 56 65 61 63 56 58 68 Hub Clothiers' Lead In D-Ball League At Stake Tonight Hub Clothiers, league leaders in the kittenball loop, will meet the second place White Rose aggregation tonight in the second game on the D-ball schedule. Barry's, tied with White Rose for second, meets the last place Skelly team at 6:45 p. m. Should Barry's and White Rose win there would be a three way tie for first place. Hub Clothiers have won two games, Barry's and White Rose have each won two games and tied one and the Skelly group has dropped both of the games it has played. White Rose dropped its special game with LuVerne, 7 to 6, last week while Hub Clothiers had previously defeated the LuVerne team 7 to 0. More Taxes Paid This Year Than Last Payment of taxes is better this year than at the same time a year ago, according to figures covaplled by County Treasurer Duffy. First half of the taxes amounting to 54.25 per cent has been paid thus far as compared with approximately 62 per cent paid last year at this bume time. These figures include taxes paid In full for the year. April 1 was the date on which un paid <taxe* became delinquent for the first half of the year and October 1 is the deadline for the second half. John Haggard Second In Okoboji Tourney John Haggard, ace golfer, was runner-up in the tough Brooks Country Club charaponship tourney posting a score of 150. The tournament wan won by Wally Krone ot Sioux City with 142, four under par. West Bend Paving Will Start Soon Paving of eight and one-half miles ol road on Highway No. II from the town of Whittemore to West Bend will be contracted for shortly after July 1. Palo Alto county will pave a stretch of nix miles toward* Went Bend and KoMuth county will p*y for work on the remaining two and one- half mile* Into the town. ... . near Iowa history which If It had nol been averted would have had just such consequences as the wrecking of the train in Montana. At this same time of the year, a terrific rain storm in the Honey Creelt region nenr Boone caused Frances E. Benschoter died Juno Just such a flood as in the Montana 17 at the home of her grandson, Arthur Benschoter, following an illness of several months. She mas born August 19, 1855, nt Gloversville, New York, and her parents were Mr. and Mrs. P. T. Ferguson. When ft hild shu came to Cedar Falls with her parents, and three years later came to Kossuth county. She married Grant Benschoter in 1873 at Algona. Her husband and one child, Eda. preceded her In death. She is survived by two children, George Benschoter of Plum Creek and Edna A. Johnson at Hastings, Minn. Mrs. Benschoter was one of the pioneer Kossuth county ladles, respected and loved by everyone. COUNCIL HOLDS REGULAR MEETING Band Shell Considered; Beer, Cigarette Permits Approved region. Girl Is Heroine Fifteen year old Kate Shelly, who lived near the creek, was aroused from her sleep by the roaring torrent of water rushing by the cabin in river proportions. She heard n wild cry and n fearful crash, and realized at omce'that a freight train had gone through the bridge. Lighting a lantern she made for the bridge. The engineer of the freight was a survivor. Both realized that the night express from the west would soon be due, and that it, with its load of passengers awaited a similar Jate. It was a mile through dense forest to the river with a long high railroad bridge to cross before Kate Shelly could reach the Moingona telegraph Office. Train la Stopped Hurrying on, she reached the bridge. The high wind made ii necessary for her to crawl on hand" and knees over the bridge. Lacerated and exhausted she arrived »' the telegraph office, and the oncoming train was stopped, thus averting a greater horror than has eve: overtaken an Iowa railroad. This all occurred on the night of Kiwanians Honor Boy Winner in Brain Derby Richard Brink, LuVerne schoolboy, the uncrowned winner of the state Brain Derby, was honored at a luncheon of the Klwanis olub on Wednesday. Richard, his father and the principal of his school were guests of honor and the youthful scholar was presented with flowers by the president of the club. The boy spoke briefly before the club giving the character of the examinations which he took at Iowa City. Duane Dewel of the Kossuth Co. Advance will be Kiwanis delegate to the national convention on the Pacific coast. Mr. Dewei will leave this week on the trip. Man Jailed for Causing Disturbance Wesley: Sheriff Casey Loss of Algona was called over Sunday to take care of a strange acting man who was causing a disturbance in various parts of town. He had been warned to get out of town twice by Mayor Dennis but persisted in remaining here until he was caught after a chase during which he jumped upon the running board of a passing car. He was turned over to the sheriff and was taken to Algona. Algona's city council met Thursday night in regular meeting to discuss city business. The city hand shell question was considered and licenses for beer and cigarette retailers approved. Nothing definite was decided in the case of the band shell proposed to be built near the site of the swimming pool. The council some time previously allocated $900 for the construction of the shell but the project was never carried further. Council to Survey Han Council members intend to investigate the park site and to try to estimate what such a project would cost, including help from the "WPA Renewing of permits to sell beer and cigarettes was approved by the council wtih the proviso that places now having cigarette vending mo- chines dispose of them before new licenses are granted. Beer licenses granteu: Carl Dahlhauser, G. R. Cook, W. A. Barry, B. A. Galbruith, Edwin Johnson, Selzer Cafe, J. F. Beiser and Algona Hotel. Cigarette permits: H. F. Bauber, Algona Man Bought Site of Train Wreck Country In which the Milwaukee's crack Olympian crashed, In remembered perfectly by T. C. Sherman, well known Algoua retldcnt. Ing the tight of way throilirnmil Montana and la familiar with the ecwntrlcitle* of the niKB country. The power of the mulling Montnnu rivers in:«y hi- better appreciated after one has M><-n, us .Air. Sherman linn, :i hiiBi 1 Ht<'<-l culvert lodge on the bank of the Yellowstone river, where It rc-stcd after being «vpt out, miles away anil e-arrled across the river by the torrent The .Madison river falls 1" feel to the mile and the current is sn strong that n man would 'have difficulty standing In wat- * r up to Ills knees. day by board. tho Koasuth county fair Kossuth League Leaders Upset by last Place Team Algona's American Legion Junior baseball team played one of its best games of the season but Host to Bancroft 4 to 3 in the championship tournament, won by Algona's con- v queror. Devlne of Bancroft was instrn-^ mental In causing Algona's downfall, contributing three hits to Bancroft's total of ten. Henrlch got two of Algona's five hits. No Hits, 1 Run, 3 Errors Bancroft scored two runs in tho second inning on one hit plus Algona misplays. Algona's juniors git one run back In the same fashion, Devine getting on base on an error And going all the way home on two more errors. In the fourth inning Devlne of Bancroft got his second hit and with two out scored on Christiansen's triple. Henrlch's lone hit in the fifth was onverted into a run via a passed all and an out but Devlne of Ban•oft got his hit of the day in the xth, stole second and scored on Valentine's single. Winning Run on Base Henrlch's second hit gave him a ife on the base and he went to third n Nelson's ace to left field. He cored on the next play on a fielder's choice, the Bancroft infielder electing to try for Henrich at tho plate. Thllges. the hitter, was safe widely known. The Northwestern railroad made this Irish girl a gift. The Iowa legislatvire of 1882 made an appropriate recognition of tho noble notion of this heroine by authorizing the presentation of a gold medal with fitting inscription, and $200 in cash. Celebration Plans Released Deeds such as these are nil a part of the 100 yenr history of Iowa as a state—a history which the forthcoming centennial celebration on Independence (lay will commemorate. More details about the July 4th celebration in Algona have been released by the Kussuth County Fa:i Board. A spe< hi invitation to children to witness the big fireworks display that will lie featured during the Comedy numbers will be Includct' u the fireworks program for th .pcciul entertuinmcnt of the young sters. In addition to this there wii be many new and thrilling groun and mechanical effects that nt certain to create "oh's and aha _ a program will Include' such* diversions as bofiibshells that whistle wierd shrieking effects as they ily through space—futuristic, wheels in unusual colors—whirling dervishes In the sky- the old favorite "Niagara Falls" that will illuminate the entire grounds as bright as day ns it cast.i its million can- dle-puv.-i-r nf li,;ht ti;;nlnst th,' dark nc.-'S (if nlijht haiixiUK festoons nf lire and numerous ether Innovations. "It will he the bip;;est attraction i.f it Kind \ve have ever brought ln-ru" .Secretary K. L. Vincent s.nd yiMteidny. 'H is a display th,»t not only the kiddies will want to enjoy, but the iii-ownup* 11.1 well. The | v .. len .| n - Thcarle-Duftield Fireworks, Inc. ofl y >ut the rally was cut off when Johnson a relief hurler struck out Devine. The tiding and winning runs were on base when Johnson whiffed Devine. Atgonit Pos. Ab Elschen 3 Kajewski 6 Nolle 7 Hcnrlch Will Hnrgreaves* Total 30 •Hit for Will In 7th. • Bancroft Chri.stlanson n .1 Foth u 4 Murray 2 4 Priebe s 4 Mousel ...1 7 4 Marlow 5 4 Ciodfredson l 3 Devine 4 3 3 3 li 0 0 0 0 1 0' 3 (V Chicago who have presented nil tho mi'.jor displays throughout the country including the Chicago Worlds Fair both In '33 and '34 will be in complete charge of the display, thus assuring the finest possible in the art of Fireworks'.' BROWNIES SPLIT GAMES SUNDAY July 6, 1881. Kate Shelly became July 4th celebration was issued '.o- Hawaii Nice, but Major Saul Prefers Iowa Now Hawaii's exotic shores still have, dark skinned Mexicans to meet a allure for Major Leslie Saul, Al- real Castilian Spaniard who is al- Carl Dahlhauser, 6. R. Cook, J. F. Behlmer. Mrs. C. F. Wilson, Algona Coffee Shov, K. D. James, Anderson Cafe, W. A. Barry, B. A. Galbraith, H. S. -Beatty, Edwin Johnson. J. F. Beiser, Algona Hotel, Pierce Cafe and G. W. Winthrop. gona's new Chamber of Commerce secretary, but for a balanced home life he prefers Iow,a. Major Saul said that if he did not have growing children he might still like to live on the Pacific islands but that especially because he did not believe that the tropics were not as suitable for children as Iowa's more moderate sunshine he wouid take the tall corn state. The major was stationad at the island territory for about a year, returning shortly before the famous Massie murder case broke. In Hawaii, Major Saul knew the original Charlie Chan, of Earl Derr Bigger*' stories, who discovered the murder of the native in the Massie case. Hawaii's Charlie Chan was not a real Chinese but a Hawaiian-Chinese, the people who correspond to the Irish policeman in this country. Men of this race, chiefly, staff the ipolice force of Honolulu. Fate Solves Murder Lieutenant Maasie'E mother in- law, Mrs. fortescue, was driving the car carrying the body of the murdered man. Fear caused her 10 speed on a straight stretch of rouii where Hawaii's Charlie Chan was ways very light complexioned with dark hair. Cardenas is Rt-ul .Mexican These two different classes make a problem in Mexico. The real Spanish, some of whom trace their ancestry directly back to Cortez, have always ruled the country, although in the minority. Now Cardenas, a real Mexican, one of mixed Spanish and Indian blood, is president and part of Mexico's present troubles hinge on the class troubles. For although Cardenas is president the pure Spanish Mexicans control business and bunking. One of the incidents Saul remembers most vividly was the occasion when the 10th United States Cavalry, a negro unit, came out of .Mexico after a luckless session of cna.Miig Villa, the Mexican bandit who harrassed the border ut that time. The cavalry was paid regularly in gold but while on'duly- had no place to spend it. In typical style they gambled it with the result that a efw members of the troop eventually won all the gold so much that they had to throw iiway most of their equipment anil hire others to help them carry it Win From Alma in Afternoon, Lose to Black Missions Total Johnson 7th inning. 30 10 4 for Godfredson In the trapping speeders. Fast drivers] l.uck to civilization after their per , had been responsible for the deaths i lod of activity in Mexico ended. The | of several caddits who crossed the I major recalls that with the troops Mrs. TrunkMH, Burt, Ha* 90th Birthday' road to retrieve golf balk. To I check the speeding the road \v.--j Burt: Friday was Mrs. Melissa j patrolled and thus luck broke optn Trunkh'ill's 90th birthday and her children and their families gathered at her home in the afternoon to help her celebrate the occasion. She She lives with her daughter, Mrs. Fred Lavrenz. this famous murder case. in possession of so much money when they reached camp a spree resulted which for a while threat- i-n-^d to become a real riot. Mexico is another tropical coun-] Rememebring such experiences, try in which the new C. of (' tec-j Major Saul says that whilt it miiiht he t-xciting to live the army life again, at present, with his family, Algona's Brownies .split two yami .on Sumiiiy, winning from Alma, 3 to 0, und losing to the Blac-k Missions under '.he lights, at Algona 11 to 3. The night game despite the decisive score was a tight contest until ;he final frame when the visiting team scored six runs. Marc«U Hit* Homer Previous to that time Peques of the Brownies and Haddix, broad shouldered Mission musketeer, had been hooked up in a tight hurling duel. The Brownies got a run in the second, the only time they had a lead. The touring team got two in the fourth and a solitaire in the seventh when its catcher, got an inside the park homer, a ringing drive that rolled to the center held fence. Both clubs got a pair of runs in the eighth inning, making the score 5 to 3, but the Missions went to work in their half of the ninth and' broke up the ball game, putting over \ six runs. ; Bancroft Tomorrow i Peques and Morgan, the battery' for the Brownies, put up u goo'l 1 game most of the way. the former] being the victim of some weak -••up- port at tir.ies. Haddix, the Black Mission h jrler, had nice control along with a high hard one and wa^ ! able to throw his way out oi the few tough spots he got into. The Brownies have thres games scheduled this week. Tomorrow they play at Bancroft. Thursday Rock Valley's Collegians invade the local diamond and Sunday ('harks City plays here under the lights. BANCROFT NINE TOPS NO. KOSSUTH LOOP A 1 to 0 defeat of Bancroft, leader of the league for the first half of the season, by Swea City, a cellar occupant, featured the final games of the first half of the North Koshuth league schedule. Swea City's upset win provided an opening for n tie for the league lead, but Titonka, which had been in second place, took the count from the underdog Lotts Creek nine by a 5 to 3 score. It wus a bad duy for the top ranking teams. Wesley, which had been ulone in third i place, bowed to Whittemore, 8 to I -1. In the other game played, Hurt • defeated Rlngsted 5 to 'i. \ These games were the last on the regular playing schedule of the firat half of the season for the North, KosButh teams. The next games are scheduled for July 10 on which date Swea City opens the second half of the season at Wesley, Whittemore meets Bancroft at Bancroft, Ringsted plays at Titonka and Lotta Creek engages Burt on the latter's diamond. Final standing of the league: W L Pet. Bancroft Titonka Wesley Lotts Creek /Burt Ringsted Swea City .... Whittemore .835 .666 .500 .500 .500 .333 .333 .333, retary has visited in army ser. vice. He says that it is Htartling ('after becoming accustomed to the j h>. prefers to settle down in Iowa. Raney Reunion The Raiu-y family reunion will be lield Sunday, June 26, lit the fair grounds in Algona. Tht reunion is one of the lurger onts held here every summer. LAWYERS LEAVE ' For Chautauqua CRIME DECREASES Perhaps it was only coincidence but with most of Algona's attorneys attending the lawyers' chau- tauqua at Okoboji over the week end crime in Alguna dropped off considerably. No cases of any t\ceount have been docketed in either of the justice of peace courts within tho last few days. Four marriage licenses were issued for the following; Clifford Kruiilz. Tituimu. und Haeinond Kufstlet* of Burt: Lawrence Flu and Marion Gestie of Bricclyn, Minn.; Russell Walker and Norma. Raney of Algona and Edward Dusold and Hedwig Richter of Clear Lake. Judge F. C. Davidson will be in Algona this week to handle \ routine business of the court. the

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