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HISTORICAL DEFT. ~) Rewrites - •"**i- - ^ |__ Of News From Last Thursday 1 ! Kdtsulh County Advance WORK ON the new city well began last week on the Sheppard lots several blocks north of the city plant on North Hall street, which property was recently bought by the city. The city is now using a well in that same vicinity, which was put down a few years ago when the old well at the plant became Inefficient because of the old and rusted piping. * * • THE KENNETH MEKCERS have a new girl baby at their home in Belolt, Wis., where Mr. Mercer is now assistant coach at Belolt College. Mr. Mercer was former Algona high school coach. The Mercers have one other child, a boy. * * * RICHARD WEBSTER, son of Mr. and Mrs. Merle Websther, was the fifth case of small pox to be quarantined in Algona. He Is in the third grade of the public school. * • • LAVONNE SANKEY of Irvington was given a job on the Security State Bank staff last week. She is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bert Sankey, and a recent graduate of the Algona high school. » * • FERDINAND ALBRIGHT, in his 81st year, died last week Tuesday Mr. Albright, who was a brother of Charley Albright of Plum Creek • township, was one of the respected pioneers. Born at Marengo, Iowa, in 1858, he came to Kossuth In 1882 and has farmed here until he retired. He married Anna Knorr In 1883 and eleven children were born, seven of whom survive as follows: Mrs. Chas. Potter, Louis, Ralph and Robert, and Mrs. Eva Mlttag, Algona, Mrs. Roy Cook, West Bend, Alta. Kenosha. WIs. Funeral services were held at Good Hope church. Rev. Wood In charge and burial was In Rivervlew cemetery, Algona. * * * ANDREW MC BRIDE, Lone Rock man, was assessed $5 and costs by Mayor Specht last week fordrunk- enness. Roy Larson of spencer was picked uo for stealing clothes and taken to Spencer for trial. * * * MR. AND MRS. Otto Taylor of Algona, after quarreling finally settled the matter In Justice Danson's court after paying $2 fine and $2.90 costs. * * * AUTO SALES in Kossuth county have fallen off this year it seems. The total In 1937 was 653 for the first six months. Up until last week so far this year, the sales totalled 274 with two weeks to go. * * * FOUR ALGONA BOYS had a narrow escape from drowning last week at Clear Lake when their boat was swamped by a big wave while fishing. They were forced to swim a mile to shore, pushing the boat ahead to help keep them afloat. The boys were Harry Hull, Jr.. Ted Vera, Bob Dewel and Vincent Isaacson. * • * FIVE SWARMS of bees were lo- Ioc*t*d In the old St. June* hotel jUIottits Established 1865 ALtfONA, IOWA, TUESDAY, JUNE 28. 1MH Twelve VOL. :?7.—NO. 26 Centennial Celebration Plans Nearly Complete ,wa» found Impossible 'to get one swarm to disperse and they were finally cemented up In a part of the wall that was to stand. No mora honey gathering for these bees until after Gabriel's trumpet. * * * \VESI.EY nrTTOV was made president of the Dutton family at an annual meeting held at the Fair Grounds last week. There were 85 members of the clnn at the picnic dinner which has been held annually for 33 years. Mrs. Wallace McArthur WHS elected secretary-treasurer, which office she has held for 12 years. PAGEANT WILL DEPICT CENTURY OFIOWAJflSTORY Episodes in Life of State Will Be Enacted Again One hundred years of Iowa history will be depicted during the centennial celebration at the Kossuth County fairgrounds by a pageant In which over 150 people from this region will take part. It will be the first- centennial pageant presented In this part of the state. The pageant, outstanding feature of the celebration will be presented on the green in front of the grandstand at the fairgrounds in the evening of the centennial anniversary day, July 4th. Drews Rehearsal Held Dress rehearsal will be neld Saturday evening with Mrs. Edward Hanson directing, and everything is In readiness for the Fourth of July. All actors In the pageant will be correctly costumed, most of the costumes being made by the W. P. A. museum project at Des Moines. All are authentic as a result of Intensive research work done before they were designed. The outfit worn by Black Hawk In the pageant for example, Is an exact replica of the white buckskin su't that the famous old chief always wore; the replica even has the seven medals which Black Hawk wore on his chest. The Indian torn toms used were made by the son of an old Indian dilef. Pageant In Seven Episodes- The pageant, as revised for staging at Algona, will consist of seven episodes. In the first the discovery of Iowa by Joliet and Marquctte In 1673 is re-enacted. Then Iowa as part of the Louisiana purchase Is created again. Old Fort Madison is shown and then a scene shows part of the Black Hawk war times. The period of territorial expansion Is recalled by the fifth scene of the settler* in Harvey Ingham Cut Courtesy Des Moines Register Distinguished son of Kossuth county, sheduled to speak at Centennial Fourth of July Celebration at Algona. Meyer, Corwith. Doll Collection Will Be Shown At Whittemore Whittemore: Thursdav afternoon, June 30, Thelma Mae Hockenberry of Ma«on City, granddaughter of Mrs. R. H. Flnnell of Whittemore will display her collection of nearly 300 dolla at the Methodist church of Whittemore. Thelma May has win premiums on her dolls several times and her collection is considered one of the finest in Iowa. She will give a talk at the hobby show and also will tell the history of some of her dolls. Every one is invited to attend. Lfght refreshments will be served at the close of the program and a small admission will be charged. ment of industry and at The finale follows this episode. Over 100 of the actual actors are listed below and this number docs not include those working on the production of the -project. Dr. Shierk has charge of properties, C E Chubb will handle make up, Mrs. D. P. Smith is in charge of costumes, Dennis Pratt will control lighting, and the staging will be In charge of Tom Dailey. Actors as they appear In the pageant: Prologue Reader, Rev. F. C. Volske, Al- Prologue man, Dr. C. C. Shierk. Algona. Prologue woman, Mrs. C. C. Shierk, Algona. Narrator, Edward Genrlcn, Al- Episode I—Marquette ft Joliet Father Marquette, John Lee Holtzbauer. Algona. Joliet, Floyd Bode, Algona. Indian chief, Paul Inman, Al- Indlan Sewer, Emll Vaske, Algona. Indian Sewer woman, Helen Baumgartner, Corwith. Indian Sewer woman, Stella HOGS Best light butch., 140-160 . $8.00-8.25 Best light butch., 160-180 8.25-8.35 Best light butch., 180-220 " ">-" M Best light butch., 220-250 Med. heavy. 250-270 Med. heavy, 270-290 Med. heavy, 280-325 Butchers, 325-350 Butchers, 350-400 Packing sows, 275-350 Packing sows, 350-400 Packing sows. 400-500 CATTLE Canners and cuttes Veal calves Stock steers Fat yearlings Fat steers Fat cows Bull* GRAIN No. 2 mixed corn No. 2 white corn No. 2 yellow corn No. 2 white oats Barley, No. 3 8.50-8.50 8.40 8.25 8.00 . 7.80 ... 7.60 7.60 ... 7.40 7.20 7.00 $3.00-3.50 5.00-7.00 5.50-6.50 7.00-8/K) . 7.50-8.50 4.00-S.25 . 4.50-5.50 $.44Mi . .46 . 45 EGGS Hennerys No. 1 No. 2 Cash cream No. 1 No. 2 8weet Hsns. over 5 Ibs Hens, 4 to 5 Ibs. Hens, under 4 lb». Legbcrt> hens Cccki, under 4to Cocks, over 4'<s G«e»e, live Ducks, live Springs, heavy, over J Springs, unde 3 Leghorn springs Markets subject to change time of publication. Burt Conservation Unit Scores 10,780 Points in (Contest Burt: In the Conservation League- contest which closed June 15, Burt scored a total of 10,780 points, 738 starlings, 81 crows, 202 pocket gopn- crs and 19 foxes being killed. Arvid Dettman earned 3,325 points, Richard Bristow 1,795 and Howard Long 1,340. The Burt chapter paid the juniors 25 cents for every 100 pflints earned and paid out 121.25 in this manner. A total of $111 was received In bounties which also went to the boys. Wards Have Family Reunion at Wolf Home Near Burt Wesley: A reunion of the War<| family was held Thursday at the Ed Wolf farm home near Burt. Those attending were Mr. and Mrs John Ward, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Ward and Irma, Mr. and Mrs. Geo Ward. Dorothy and Chandler, Rev and Mrs. Okko Peters and daughters, Imogene and Virginia of Traer Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Bird and Ir ma. Charles, Robert and Dale o ., Woden, Mrs. Leander Seefeld, her 35! daughter Shirley and the triplets Dennis, Donna and Dixie. • This was a gathering of the Chandler Ward children and all were present, ex cept Bill of Wesley and Mrs. Frank Kernan of Monroe, Washington. Recent Bride Was Honored at Shower Swea-Eagle: A misc.ellaneoui post-nuptial shower was held las week Thursday afternoon at th Guild Hall, Swea City, honoring Mrs. George Butterfield, Jr., th* 0^' ! former Florence Picht. Games am 80! stunts were planned for entertain I4c I ment followed by a short program 12c The bride received many lovelv gifts 12c Shower hostesses were Mesdames J by August Peterson, Fred Butterfielc I and J E. Vaux. Me 24c 22c 2.JC He IK- lie 6c Indian Son, Gerald Schenck, Corwith. Tom Tom . Beater, Lawrence Baumgartner, Corwith. Indian Tribe: Francis McVey, Algona; Charles McVey, Algona; Roland Bode, Algona; Robert Mayer, Algona; Raymond Schenok, Algona; Paul Schenck, Algona; Lee Schenck, Algona; Mary Van Allen, Algona; Betty Geerlng, Algona; Margaret Miller, Algona; Lois Holmes, Algona; Loretta Kisch, Whittemore, Helen Kollasch, Whittemore; Annette Simpson, Whittemore; Louise Elbert, Whittemore; Eleanor La Barre Algona; Mary Marie Sturgcs, Elizabeth Inman, Dorothy Droessler, Mary Frances In- mnn, Junior Friest, Richard Mescher, Ellda Friest, Betty Foth, Gerald Nurre, Lowell Friest, Gordon Foth, Dick Nurre, Bancroft; and James Holt, Algona. Episode II-Louisiana Purchase Don Carlos De Lassus, Bill Barry, Algona. Captain Amos Stoddard, Jack gona. American soldiers. John Daughan. Rodney Gilbrlde, Al Lichter, Don Akre, Algona. Priest, John Lee Holtzbauer, Algona. Crowd: Anita Kohjhaas. Evelyn Capesius, Algona; LaVonne Newel, Betty Jean Schwartz, Irene Krause, Kathryn Ohm, Lorcna Dreyer, Dorothy Dreycr, Fenton; Carlecn Roth, Betty Turner. Lois Gardner. Union: Helen Chubb, Erma Lee Deal, Maxine Larson, Dorothy Dailey, GencCleve Sterling, Melvin Miner, Harry Greenberg, and John Ferguson, Algona. Episode III—Fort .Madison "Indian Runner, Jas. Holt, Algona. Capt. Hunt, Fred Kent, Algona. i Chief Black Hawk, Joe Lichter, Algona. American Soldiers, Veterans of Foreign Wars firing squad. Indian Tribe, Francis McVey, Algnoa; Loretta Kisch, Whittemore,Helen Kollasch, Annette Simpson, and Louise Elbert, Whittemore; Elizabeth Inman, Dorothy Droessler, Mary Francis Inman, Junior Friest, Richard Mescher, Gerald Nurre, Lowell Friest, Bancroft. Episode IV—Black Hawk War Chief Keokuk, Lloyd Bohannon, Algona. Chief Black Hawk, Joe Lichter, Algona. ^ Tom Tom Beater, Lawrence Baumgartner, Corwith. Indian tribes same as in episode one. Episode V Scene 1—Naming of State Lieutenant Lee, Dr. d Di fcchaap, Algona. Soldier, Fred Kent. Indian, Richard Mescher, Bancroft. Indian Rider, Chas. McVey, Al gona. Scene Z—Dodge, A WU. Territorial Governor Governor Dodge, Bill Barry, Algona. Some 8—Xuoaa a* Flrnt Gov. Governor, Joe Larson, Algona Same cast aa in Louisiana Purchase. Scene 4—Laying Corner Stone Cast same as scene 3. Scene 6—Iowa a Teritory President Van Buren, John Ferguson, Algona. Episode VI—Coming of Settlers Mormon, Don Akre, and Anita Kohlhaas, Algona. Dutch, Helen Chubb, Maxine Dailey and John Daughan, Algona. Amanus, Erma Lee Deal, and Rodney Gilbride, Algona. English, Margaret Nelson and Melvin Miner, Algona. Bohemian, Jane Cretzmeyer and Glen Raney, Algona. Episode VII Development of Industry and Agriculture Same cast as in Episode VI.' Finale Pages: Jane Cretzmeyer, Margaret Nelson, Betty Scanlon, Helen Chubb, Erma Lee Deal. Evelyn Capesius, Anita Kohlhaas, Genevieve Sterling, Max- iue Larson, Joe Ellen Irelan, and Eugenia Little, Algona. Music by selected chorus dir^ ected by H R. Rasmuasou. Que Mistress, Mrs. L. Bohannon, Mrs. H. Potter, and Helen Corey, Algona. BIG PROGRAM TO CELEBRATE 100 YEARSASSTATE Speakers, Athletics, Cam ival Make up Day's Festivities Preparations are near completion 'or the celebration of .the Fourth of fuly. Independence Day, and the Iowa state centennial anniversary. Admission prices will be 40 cents n the afternoon and 25 cents at night. Children under 13 years of age will be admitted free at the jate. Grandstand tickets will sell 'or 35 cents in the afternoon and evening. White Gets Homer, Triple in Night Game on Sunday Business Houses Close Monday The Closing Committee of the Algona Chamber of Commerce at a meeting Wednesday, June 21, unanimously decided all business houses In Algona would be closed the entire (lay, Monday, July 4. On June 12, 1838, by an act of Congress, signed by President Van Buren, the Territory of Iowa was created. It became effective on or after July 3rd., so July 4th of this year is really the 100th anniversary of the birth of the state, and it is most fitting to commemorate this event in our history. Part of the purpose of the Centennial Pageant is to make Iowa conscious of its own greatness, in many ways, of its natural resources, of its fertile lands, Its wealth In minerals of its great industries, of its beautiful wooded lands and streams, 01 the progress of the last hundrec years. This will all be unfoldec on July 4th at the Kossuth County Fair Grounds by a cast of over 200 people from throughout the county Harvey Ingham to Speak Harvey Ingham of the Dea Molnea of the state, will speak In the after noon. Born in Kossuth county in 1858 just four years after the firs settler came, he has devoted many years to the study of Iowa nnd Kos suth county. Mnrt Weaver, of Al gona, who is nlso very familiar wilr early history of the county, will glvi a brief talk. In addition to the pageant depict ing the history of Iowa from its dls covcry down to the present time there will be presented a specta, ular display of fireworks and some of the finest vaudeville and hippo drome acts which are possible to be secured. Numbered in this array o acts are the Seven Fredysons, sen satlonal teeter board act, Necker's Dobermann Pinschers, conceded t be one Of the greatest dog acts ever to be produced and Edna Alee & Co., world's champion trick and fancy revolver act. Miss Alee is call ed the "Modern Annie Oakley.' Dobba Clark and Dare, comedy knockabout acrobatics act and the Atlantic Brothers, featuring a high perch number. Bawball Scheduled Several of the above acts were featured at the Iowa State Fair las year. There will be two basebal games in the afternoon at 1:00 p. m A junior Legion game between Ban croft, champions of the county am an all star team picked from the other Legion teams of the county and at 3:00 p. m. the Fairmont tearr will play the Algona Brownies. In addition there will be running races a jallopy race, mule race and bicycle races for both boys and girls. The bicycle Tace for boys under 15 years will have a purse of $10 The bicycle race for girls under 1 years also carries a purse of $10, ar.c the Jallopy race for cars, 1927 or older model, has a purse of $20. Music for both afternoon and evo- nlng will be furnished by the Algona Concert Band. Wallace Bros, shows will be on the midway, coming here direct from Mobile, Alabama, with ten rides, ten shows and many concessions. WATERMELONDAY ASTHEBROWN1ES TRIM LIONS 7-2 Donnabelle Merron Ahead in Algona Queen Balloting It was a watermelon which was ffered as a prize for victory thi.i Sunday so the Algona Brownies got iack a one run handicap right away ml proceeded to down Charles City to 2. Charles City scored an unearned un in the first frame on a single, n wo base error and a sacrifice fly nit then the same cafe which put up he chicken dinner for Algona's vinning battery last week, announced that this time they would give hat famous de'.'cacy, a cold watermelon to the wi'ming Algonn pitcher or to the Brownie who made n lome run. That checked Charles lity then and there, for the inspired Brownies got the run back in tha second, another in the fourth and n cluster of runs in the seventh and eighth innings. Pequefl Holds Lions Peewee Peques allowed the Lions only one more tally which came n the eighth and there was no serious trouble. The Brownies were in a tight fielding mood after the wild first Inning and played errorless ball for eight innings. Rogers^ new centerfielder. made some particularly nice catches of long high flies which were all but lost in the dark, and tog that rolled in on the field n the seventh inning. Algona hitters were trying for that watermelon all evening and Danny White finally got it when he teed off on one of Lefty Reed's southpaw slants and parked It against the center field fence. White also collected a half a buck for the blow. In addition to the homer he had a triple to show for the evening's work and those two long drives and a walk made up quite a night. White intended to split the melon with Pequea and have their own watermelon day without waiting for Algona's in August. Reed, Charles City's hurler, had ns much stuff on the ball as any pitcher to invade the local diamond this year, but his team mates couldn't field behind him, nor could they solve Peques' flinging. The little boy with the nice curve ball corn- baffled the Lions. BANCROFT WINS KOSSUTH LEAGUE 1ST HALF TITLE Champs Win 17 Inning Final Game From Whittemore Weekly Band Concert Program Announced Algona's city band will play its regular weekly concert at the Bryant high school grounds Thursday night at 8 p. m. Those in charge of the band concert warn that unless children who have been creating a disturbance at the weekly concerts cease they will hereafter be summarily dealt with. The program as announced last night after rehearsal follows : New Colonial -March—Hall Chimes of Normandy—Selection from Panquettes Opera— Larendeau. Passing Fancy- Serenade- Jewell. Morning. Noon and Night— overture—Suppe. Whistle While You Work- popular fox trot—Morey. Texurkana—popular fox trot —Holmes. Air/arita—waltz— Lawrence. Le Regiment tie Sombrtj-et- Meuse- French National march --Turbet. Memories of Stephen Foster medley selection arranged by Holmes. Them Basses -march—Huf- nne. The Crosely March-Fillmore. In n fitting climax to the fir.U half schedule of the North Kossuth baseball league Bancroft, getting brilliant pitching from Lefty Hatten, defeated Whittemore 4 to 3, in n 17-inning buttle that gave Bancroft the first half championship. The schedule originally called lor he play of the first half to be over i week ago and this was erron- iously reprinted in the Upper Des Moines last week. It made r.'i lifference. however, as Bancroft, >y virtue of its extra inning triumph did clinch the championship. Hattcn Fans 29 Lefty Hatten pitched the entire 7 innings for Bancroft and Kcnne vent all the way for Whittemoro, -.efty allowing but five hits over he distance while Kennc gave up but one more. Hatten also had an edge on his rival in the duel in the matter of strike outs. Hatten struck out no fewer than 29 men while Kcnne fanned 20. ottfi Creek pulled up into second place in first half final standings, sharing the berth with Titonka as the latter dropped its contest with Ringstcd. it to 4. Lotts Creek won from Burl 4 to 0. Lcudlkc and Alderson shut out Burt with Wichtcndahl doing the receiving while Carter and McDonald pitcht-U for Burt, Sigsbee catching. Suva' IViis Win Swca City hammered out an 11 to 6 win over Wesley in the final game. The loss dropped Wesley out of a tie for second. This Sunday will be an open date for North Kossuth loop teams but A fairly good crowd attended do< pile the weather which was wet then foggy and then so cold tha snow was feared. Two of the best games of the year are scheduled for Sunday and the Fourth of July. On the Sabbath Fort Dodge's tough niije threatens to break the Brownies' winning streak nnd in the feature game on the Independence Day program, Fairmont is the opposition. Both art- expected to be tough oppjisiton unless the cnfc does not run out of watermelon, chicken, et cetera. Friday was Hottest Day of Summer The mercury in the recorder's thermometer looped the loop over the week end while Algoninns alternately perspired and shivered. 62 inch precipitation finally leavened off the hot spell after the highest temperature of the year hart been recorded. 9R degrees on Friday, June 22. The extreme amount of humidity on the warmest days added to the effect of the heat for people in the Algona area. However, on Sunday and Monday evenings the temperature dropped down below 60 the low est temperature recorded being 50 degress on Monday morning. "Spectators at the Sunday night ball game found blankets welcome and for some sheepskins to be desired. Pre dictions were for warmer weather today. Here's What Makes The Tall Corn Tall HEAVY VOTING OCCURS IN RACE DURING WEEK Ranking of Contestants Greatly Changed by F-jcond Count LILLIAN HIGLEY TOPS OTHER GIRLS June 20 High Low Rain 86 Juno 21 .89 will play* West Bend at Whlttemoie on Sunday nnd the winner will play Whittemore there on the Fourth nf July. League .standing lit end of first half of the season: Tc-nni W L R-im-nift 0 1 Lntts Creek 4 .'! Tilonkii 4 :) \\'i slcy a 4 Hurt 34 Ringsted 3 4 Swea City 3 4 Whittemore 2 5 KOSSUTH COUNTY CONSERVATION LEAGUE BARBECUE TONIGHT Predator Hunt Awards to Be Made at the '' Picnic Culminating the annual predator hunt held by the Kossuth County J an( ' u starlings, Conservation League a big barbecue ' *"" and picnic will be held at the Algona baseball park at 6:30 this evening. Begun April 1, the hunt carried out successfully its intended purpose to decrease the number of predatory birds and animals in the county. The totals for the county-wid,; hunt are not yet known. Awards will be made at the picnic to the winners in the contest, immediately after the barbecue dinner. First prize is a silver loving cup. Archery Scheduled Following the presentation of awards a special exhibition of arch- i ery wilf be given by Dr. R. M. Wallace and Carl Van Hoven. After the archery exhibition the use of more modern implements of the hunt will be demonstrated when crack teams representing the different conservation units will compete for the 5-man team championship of Kossuth county. The gunners will fire at twenty-five birds each which will be colored white so they can be easily seen under the lights of the ball park. Teams Entered Teams from the following town* are expected to compete: Swea City, Lakota. Wesley. Bancroft. Fenton, LuVerne, Whittemore, Tilon- ka, Burt, Lone Rock, Ledyard and Algona. The Algona unit's chances of winning the county trophy in the predator hunt have been brightened by the showing made by the junior;;. Eugene Colwell won the first prize, a .22 calibre repeating rifle, with a total of 4220 points. Bob Deal took second, on a score of 2495, which won for him a .22 calibre single shot rifle. Third prize, a Boy Scout hatchet, went to Leo Dunlap who scored 730 points and Walter Pfeffer received a Boy Scout knife as fourth prize for earning 400 points Eugene Colwell scored almost as many points in the hunt as did the entire senior division of the Algona unit. The boys gained points for bringing in the different predatory ani- j mala as follows: fox, 25 points; fo<| pup, 15 points; crow. 10 points; crow j egg, 5 points; starling, 10 points; pocket gopb.tr. 10 points. Total scores piled up by some of ' more impressive when the number of animals which the boys shot or trapped is figured. The juniors caught more than 700 gophers and more than, 600 starlings. Eugene Colwell, first prize winner, captured five fox pups which helped boost hN total, but more interesting to the farmers is the number of gophers especially pocket gophers, which w l ere killed. The pocket gopher problem WHS the subject of considerable discussion at the meeting. Trouble, whic!i the mounds caused road maintenance men was pointed out as well as the rodents' damage to farms The men interested in the : ituation recommend raisins; the bounty from live to ten cents. In considering the matter the youngsters who killed so many of the animals in the predator hunt were asked what they considered to be a reasonable bounty. The hoys agreed that ten cents would be much better. Gopher Control Action of the state legislature is necessary to change the bounty and Representative Kohlhaas. who wis present, assured the unit that he would be glad to present the recommendations of the league to the legislature. As a result a motion was approved that the Algona unit urge the Kossuth county league to work for a change in the amount of the bounty. Other business considered at the meeting was a report by E. V. Pierce, state conservation officer, on the growth of the seedling trees planted by the Algona unit. Mr. Pierce reported that conditions had been ideal for the growth of young trees aiid that a fine showing can be expected as a result. The evergreens planted have not done as w>'!l as the other kinds, but this is to be expected. A 40 per cent survival is considered good with evergreens. After the regular business ha.l been conluded at the meeting. \VTli- iam Dau and J I"). Lowe showed motion pictures which were taken on fishing trips to northern Minnesota and Canada. The Alvjona men wfio were on the trips were Dau. Lowe and John Frank), Dolph Raney, and E V. Pierce. June 22 June 23 ... June 24 June 25 .... June 20 •Hitch ent year. 08* 04 93 88 73 60 R4 70 68 69 fil 57 temperature ol .IK) .02 the 20 DAY SENTENCE THREEFINESMETED OUT IN COURTS Burt Man Reports Car Stolen from State Donnabelle Merron, Algona, took over first place In the March of Progress Queen contest when the second count of ballots was made Saturday noon. Miss Merron rose In the standings from eighth place during the week, which was featured by heavy balloting and a shuffling of the ranking of the contestants. Mable Kohl, Algona, who had led after the first otes were counted, slipped to fourth ilnce, Marcella Thill, Algona, re- nained in second, but Kathryn Mc- Cnroc, Algonn, replaced Bernlce Storm as third ranking "queen", he latter losing a little ground, but till gaining enough votes to stay n fifth position with not far bc- ilnd the leaders. Lillian Higley, Whittemore, replaced Donna Stufflick, as the lead- r among the out of Algona glrla while Laurena Laabs, Lone Rock, was just a few votes behind cvtn though several positions lower which indicated the closeness of tho contest. It was necessary to be extremely careful In ranking the contestants because of the small differences in ranking the contestants because of the small differences lit totals for most of the candidates for honor of becoming the Algona March of Progress Queen and especially the all-xpenso paid trip to the Pacific coast which accompanies the queen's crown. , 5Klth,~tat»r««t M«untmv steadily Crime nnd accidents in Algona over the week end were confined ti n few minor cases. Saturday morning Mayor Sperht after a hearing In his office, firm George Leo $1(1 and costs', mid gave CJenrRC Llchtor a 20 day sentence .ind assessed him a share of costs for tlu- CUM' in which tii- two were charged with drunken ness and lighting. Two cases were handled in Justice of the Peace Hanson's court Sunday morning 1 . Martin Yoder pleaded guilty to a charge of driving without a license and was lined $2 and costs, amounting to $2.85. Clarence Bunkofske was fined $3.00 and costs amounting to $2.85 for speeding. A stolen car was reported at the sheriff's office Monday. The machine, a 1932 Dodge sedan, owned by S. B. Bates, of Burt, was reported stolen from the place where it was parked on State street, Friday night. Carl Morck of Algona was involved in an accident with a truck neur the Algona golf cour-.e, Sunday. No one was seriously hurt and the damages to the machines is not yet known. Examinations were given yesterday for drivers' lii cnses and several were issued. Tests will not be given again until July 11 because the next Monday will be tile Fourth of July. Mtirriuge licenses issued over the week end to four couples lire the following: Martin Ohm and Loin Winner, both of Fenton; Earl Miller and Verla Lowman of Algona: Marvin A. Anderson of IJows and Mary M. Worden, Burt; und Glen Fleischauer and Ardis Berger, both of St. Paul. the leaders in the junior contest are Krieps, Sexton, Buick sedan 6 News Cars Registered New cars and trucks registered 'it ! the county treasurer's office in the last few days art: John Farrell of Whittemore, Plymouth coupe; Will F. Brown, Algona, Chevrolet Sedan: S. W. Saride. Fenton. Chevrolet sedan; N. J. Alexander. Algona, Tudor Ford; Floyd Bode, Algonu, Chevrolet sedan, and Joseph L. BOB MUCKEY LEADS D-BALL HITTERS Bob Muckey of Barry's leads all hitters in the municipal diamond bail league as the teams enter the second round of play. White Rose and Hub Clothiers are tied for first, each having won two games and lost one. Muckey has averaged a mere .6fi6 in hitting to gain the loop slugging honors. Batting averages in the league are high and four others are hitting over .500. Scheckler of Hub Clothiers and Brims cf White Rose are 1:1 a tie for st'cond, both witli averages of .60U. The first round of play was completed last week when White Hu.^e defeated the Hub and Skelly's d-.- feated Barry's. The games play-.'d tonight will open the Second round Hub Clothiers play Sktlly Oil nt 6:45 p. in and Barry's meet While Rose in the second game immediately following. Butting averages of the bij; tin in Algona D-ball follow: Player—Tram U. Muckey—Uarys Schcckler—Hub T. Brunt,—White Ruse M. Miner—Hub ,1. Kclli—Hub Jensen—While Koisi* McNeil—Barry's, .McDonald—Hub Miller—Uurry'n uii—Skt-lly Oil E in the contest It beconio* for everyone to make sure his candidate gets all the votes which his purchases at the cooperating business places entitle him to. Ballots are given on each 25 cent or larger purchase at Algona store*. A 2*5 cent purchase brings 2. r > credits or votes, a dollar purclm.se 100 credits and so on. Kvery purchase counts and in this week's rankings several positions were won hy a margin of ir> votes. The contestants themselves arc urged to get their votes in although it is known that some prefer to hoi«l out votes for a while dumping them in as a bloc when some crucial moment arises in the contest. .Supplies such as postcards will be furnished free to the queen contestants by either of the two newspapers. Relatives and friends of the girls can help them by pooling votes gained by the purchases. The prize is well worth a little time and effort. Not only the thrill of reigning as March of Progress queen, but also a grand 18-day all expense tour which will include a trip to Hollywood, goes to the lucky winner. If the contestant who wins is 11:1 Algona girl, the girl from outside. of Algona who Is the highest will get u cash prize and vice versa. Two girls from the vicinity are going to receive grand prizes with a little cooperation from their supporters. Standings of the contestants as they ranked Saturuay noon are Ud follows: (Continued on Back Page) FUNERALSERVICES HELD TODAY FOR MRS. W.GODFREY Funeral services will be held this afternoon (Tuesday) at 2:30 o'clock from the Methodist church for Mrs. W. H. Godfrey, 79, who died Sunday morning after a year's illness. Dr. F. E. Burgess will officiate and burial will be made at LuVerne. Charlotte Elizabeth Ellis was bora March 2, 1869, at Amboy, N. Y. Her parents were Mr. and Mrs. Donald C. Ellis. She was raised and educated in the east. In 1878 she married W. H. Godfrey at Cahiden, N. Y., and he brought her to Iowa a year later. They settled on a farm near LuVerne. Mrs. Godfrey wad a typical pioneer v.'c-iifin. anii WL'S a pioneer membe • of the LuVerne Methodist churc! Mr. and Mrs. Godfrey farmed in '.'.:•.• LuVerii" vki- nity until 1914. and moved that ye; 1 .;' to Algona. Mr. Godfrey, and a daughter, Effie. preceded her in death. Survivors are two children, George who is a member of the Iowa State College faculty, and Bertha, who teaches in the Algona schools, and two brothers. William H. Ellis and 1'J. C. Ellis, both of LuVerne. 1'ctjf. .W.U .bou .600 .581 .5Ti .MO .'MO Harry Hanson Buys Swea City Home Swea EayK-: H. S Hanson purchased tilt- Walter C. Smith house- in S\vOil City last week. Mr. Hanson together with his parents, u> mister and a brother, moved hert> two years ago from Armstrong. Harry then purchased an 60-acre farm in Swea township.