The Algona Upper Peg Moines, Alfona, Iowa, Aug. 23,1938 RINGSTEDW1NS NO.KOSSUTHLOOP 2ND HALF TITLE fUn&sted became second hal champions of the North Kossut baseball league by shutting <ra Bancroft, first half winners, 5 to 0 Sunday. In the crucial game of the season the new champs came through i »tce style. Bancroft was playin for the possibility that they stil might win the second half title in addition to their first laurels. Ha they beaten Ringsted the Lion would have tied for the title in ev ent Ringsted lost its postpone game with Swea City 'this Sunday However. Ringsted was out ahen all the way and won fairly easil after the Bancroft pitcher lost con trol after hittin ga batter in the sec end inning. The Ringsted man wa unconscious for sonwj^nMf[tfcu|f covered. ' f Letts Creek blasted hapless Whit temorc 12 to 3 Sunday with th former playing its 'best ball of th season. Luedtke^ Lotte Creek, al lowed only six hits and IPijahn am Wlchtendahl led the alUJt on th In tb&jwtra-seasdj cash between Bancroft andJLotts Creek under th lights at Algona Thursday. Bancrof won 9 to 2. Both teams were both ered by the unfamiliar lighting con dltions, and Hatten. Bancroft ace allowed only 5 hits as the Lion made easy work of winning. Aid erson started for Letts Creek, bu was wild being replaced by Kueck er who at times .was the victim o some shaky support. Postponed games which will be played this Sunday bring the follow ing teams into action: Whittemore at Tltonka. Ringsted at Swea pitj and Letts Creek at Wesley. Friday Lotts Creek plays Fenton as a feature of the harvest festival at the latter town. W. B. Quarton Hoine Frohi European Trip Judge W. B. Quarton returned on Thursday from a trip to the British Isles, which he made In company with his son. Sumner of Cedar Rapids, during the past ten or twelve weeks. Several weeks were spent in England visiting numerous cities and places where the Quarton ancestors lived. The judge spent roost of two days in the British Museum. Two of the particularly interesting things which he mentioned seeing there were the Magnn Carta an dthe Rosetti Stone. One of the high lights of the trip WAS a visit to Guernsey, a tiny Island. only a third the size of Kossuth county, where the Guernsey cattle originated. The judge has been raising Guernsey cattle on his : farm for years and can tell you most anything about them so it was a real pleasure for him to see the beautiful little Island from which they came. Today Iowa has many times the number of Guernseys on the island and other dairy states have likewise. The trips crossing was very enjoyable with only a little rough weather, none of which bothered the judge. Rewrites Of Newt From Uit Thnnday't Kottuth County Advanct ALBERT HOPKINS, confessed chicken thief, was sentenced to an indeterminate 5-year sentence in the Fort Madison penitentiary by Judge Heald of Spencer in an adjourned session of court here Tuesday. * * * CASES FILED for hearing In the fall term of district court Included the following. Frances Nylcs vs Alfred Nyles in which the former seeks a divorce and custody of the couple's three children. George M Purvis. Los Altos, Calif., seeks to h«v"e an agent appointed for hi.« wife, an incompetent, in the handling of some real estate.! The National Union Fire Insurance company is suing Geo. L. Miller, the Williams Oil-O-Matic Heating Corporation and the Meyer Furnace company seeking to recover damages it charges were due to a defective heating system. Muriei E Ackerman asks a replevin writ to recover property which she claims •is hers but Is withheld by her hus- A 'PROWLER entered the hom of Supt. H. M. Granner of Ledyartl a week ago Friday but left precin itously when he saw Mrs. Granner was In the house. The Granners had been away on a vacation. • * * IX PREVENTING her little son, Duane from putting his hand into a whirling fan, Mrs. Everett Drey- pr. Fenton. received a badly cut thumb when her own hand came in contact with the blade. . • * • COMMITTEES WERE appointed for the celebration of the 60th anniversary of the Presbytreian church at Lakota November 6. The church held its annual mission feast Sunday with a good-sized audience attending the two sessions. ST. JOE PEOPLE LEAVE FOR TEXAS St. Joe: Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Fuhrmann and son, accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. August Schad of Plainview, Minn., left the first of the week for a two weeks' trlft to Texas to visit with Mrs. FUnr- mann's parents and other relatives and friends. Suffers Hay Fever Laurina Berger returned to her home last Monday from LaCrosse. Wis. t where she had been working. Miss Berger quit work on account of hay fever. ViMta Son In Algona Mrs. John Fuhrmann spent the past week with her son, Louis Fuhrmann of Algona. Mr. and Mrs. Ted Mori of Fort Dodge were visitors in this vicinity Sunday. Marjorie Reding is spending a few days at the Nick Reding home In Whittemore. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Kramer and family were Sunday afternoon visitors at the John Thul home. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Kayser and family are enjoynig a visit from Mrs. Kayser's sister and family of Dubuque. Mr. and Mrs. Nick Thilges. Mar cella, Bernard and Mark spent las Monday with Rev. Nicholas Bed: er at Emmetsburg. Helen Homan from Cedar Rapids Neb., arrived Sunday evening for a visit at the John Thul home. Miss Homan is a friend of Ambrose Wlaschin who is employed by the Thuls. Rev. Luke Becker. O. S. B.. visited with relatives here Thursday and Friday. Rev. Becker was on his way to Conception. Missouri, from Fort Tales. North Dakota. He is a son of George Becker of this community. Give Shower for St. Joe Girl Married Today St Joe: A pro-nuptial mfscellan- eous shower WAS given Sunday afternoon in St Joseph's nail In honor of Bernadine Plathe. The afternoon was spen .it card* nn.J socially in bridge Mr.>. Ted Wagner nceived high n'-ej. Mrs. Paul Kipelding received hijn prizr In five hundred. The door prlM was awarded to Mrs. Math Faber. The bride to be was the recipient of rriany pretty and useful gifts. A delicious lunch was served by the hostesses to 230 guests. Miss Plathe will be married to Ted Hllbert on Tuesday morning at 8 o'clock, August 23, in St. Joseph's church. For Sale FOR 8ALK—Used McCormick Deerlng- verticle type corn binder With conveyor bundle carrier and tongue truck—McCormlek-Deerlnj, Store. 34 FOR SALE—-McCormick-Deerlng >To. i manure spreader, used.— McCormlck-Deerlng Store. 34 FOR SALE—Grand Detour 2 bottom 16-Inch tractor plow, used —McCormick-Deerlng Store. 3'. BANCROFTCOUPLE MARRYTUESDAY Bancroft: Marjorie Bastion, the bookkeeper at Welp's hatchery, left 'or her home in St Cloud. Minn., c make preparations for her ap- :roaching marriage to Arthur Welp. Tie wedding will take place there n the Church of the Angels, Aug. 3. Fenton Celebrates Coming Friday Kenton: This community's fourth annual Harvest Festival will be held Friday, sponsored by the Fenton baseball team. H. W. Schulte is manager of the team. Baseball between Fenton and Lotts Creek, races for young and old. a tug of war, music by the Lotts Creek pand, and a dance tn the pavilion In the evening are ;. .Cnncesslons win bt Ep.ottf^ !.1; main street, and rides have also been engaged, * To Organize New Bicycle Club Here All boys and girls who have bicycles are asked to attend a meeting to be held Wednesday, August 24, at two o'clock at the Gamble store to help organize a new Safety Bicycle Club. The club is being organized through efforts of Gambles Stores in conjunction with the Police department. The aim* of the organization will be to promote safety among bicycle riders as well as to study traffic safety rules, and to start organized bicycle activities among the bicycle riders of Algona Chief of Police Van Alstyne will give a talk concerning traffic rules and regulations. Dormer Resident Bur|ed at Corwith Corwith-Fairview: Funeral ser- ices were held on Monday, August th, at 2 p. m. at the Methodist church for James H. Elsham, a former Corwith resident. Mr. El?ham was born at Janesville, Rock county, Wisconsin, March 9, 1864, and died at Eldora, August 5, 1938. He came to Iowa at the age of six years with his parents nad five brothers and settled on a farm northwest of Mason City. Later they moved to Mason City, where he grew to manhood. In 1886 he came to Corwith to work In the haymaking of that day. On Feo. 11, 1889, he was married to Mayme Daniels of Corwith. To this union one son, Fred Mllford, was born They made Corwith their hpme for over 40 years and in 1934 moved to Council Bluffs, remaining there four years, then moved to Eldora. August 28. 1937. Mr. Elsham leaves to mourn his departure, his wife, son Fred and wife, Karen, and three granddaughters, all of Eldora, two brothers of Council Bluffs and one of Minncap olis; one nephew and several nieces; also a host of friends and neighbors, Services were in charge of the Rev. O. H. Dahlbe^;, pastor of the First Baptist church of Corwith. Whittemore Has Creamery, Elevator Picnic Thursday Whittemore: The annual creamery and elevator picnic was held at the Academy Park Thursday. A very large crowd attended. Every one brought their dinners which were eaten at the park. Ice cream, coffee and milk were furnished by the creamery and elevator. The Whit- tepiore band furnished music dur- < ing the noon hour. Patrons east of highway 44 played kittenball against the patrons west of the same highway. The east side won 7 to 5. Earl Dean of Mason City entertained the crowd with a number of songs and jokes. Professor A. W. Rudnick, in charge of the dairy industry extension department at Iowa State College, gave a very interesting talk on "The Comparison of Agricultural Conditions in Germany and Iowa." Professor Rudnick also presented the cream scoring prizes to the following Joe Bonnstctter, Earl Elben and Frank Ludwig. Wins Pony Race After the presentation of the cream scoring prizes a Shetland pony race was held in which the youngest son of Otto Hansen of near Fenton, was the winner. The last event of the afternoon was a kittenball game between the east side and a town team. Thv town team won 7 to 6. A large crowd attended the dance in the Higgins hall in the evening. Elevator Organized In 1910 Previous to the year of 1892 the grain market of Whittemore wns controlled by what w«s known is line elevator companies. There were three firms operating here and th-.manner in which they handled the market was far from satisfactory to the farmer. In 1892. the Farmers Society was organized with i membership o( J20,. gjlas Roupe was elected president; Joseph Schewck, secretary, and H. A. Lillibridge. treasurer. An elevator, coal sheds and corn cribs were built and on July 11th. Thomas Carmody took charge of the business as manager. The organization withstood the com- Union Mothers and Daughters to Meet Union: The Mothers and Daughters club of Union will meet Thursday. The place of meeting has ni<t yet been decided but members will petition of the line companies and be notified. Th* losers in the cluh i flourished for a number of years. contest will entertain the winner?. In 1902, the Scott-Logan Milling Captain of the side which at pre.i- <-'o . of Sheldon. Iowa, purchase! ent is behind is Mrs. Ethe! Smith j the plant of the Farmers Exchange I So( iety and conducted the business Leaders Meet In K-Ball Tilt Tonite What Should prove the battle o the D-ball season is scheduled t. be played tonight at the Athletii Park when White Rose, leader o: the kittenball loop, meets Hub Clothiers, ever dangerous occupan of second place. The game is to start at about 7 p. m. The twin D-ball bill tonight, feat tiring the Barry-Pioneer clash in the other half of the program, winds up the regular season in the munic ipal league. Should White Rose win it will be the undisputed champion of the league. A win for the Hub Clothiers will put them into a tie for first with the oil station men In that event a play-off will probably be arranged. Barry's, now in third place, can tie for second with the Hub, should the latter lose and Barry's win its contest with the down-trodden, but every struggling Pioneers. Last week Hub Clothiers was booted out of a possible tie for first place by the Barry's team which beat them 5 to 4. White Rose had no difficulty winning from PIiv neer. the score according to survivors being approximately 18 la 3. League Standing* W L White Rose 8 3 Hub Clothiers 7 4 Barry's 8 5 'ioneer 1 10 Pnt. .727 .639 .545 .111 Von Bank Families . Hold Reunion Sunday The Von Banks held' a family re- uniov< Sudnay, August, 14th. .at the lonie of Joseph SChaiter of West Send. Among those present were: Mr. and Mrs. John Origer and son. Harold. Mr. and Mrs. Simon Kisch and 'amily. Mrs. Tony Smith and familv. Harry Thill, all of Whittemore; Paul Von Bank of Fort Dodge: Mr. and s. Thomas Von Bank and family.* . and Mrs. Joseph Kollasch and 'amily. all of Bancroft; Mr. and Urs. Joseph Stattleman and family. tfr. and Mrs. Babe Hogan. Mr. and Urs. Joseph Becker, all of St. Joe; Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Von Bank and family and Catherine, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Von Bank and daugh- er of Armstrong; Mr. and Mrs. Bill Kisch. son Billy and daughter. Donna Jcrine of Livermore; Sister M. Urusline of Sioux City: Sister M. LaSalette of Dubuque; Mr. and Mrs. Peter Nellis. Mr. and Mrs. Pnt Pat Hundertmark and daughter. 'atherine. Mrs. Margaret Faber and family. Mr. and Mrs. Mike Von Bank, all of West Bend; Mrs. Woodow Gordon and daughter, Judy of Coffeeville. Kansas: Mr. and Mrs. y Kenne and family, Mr. and tfrs. Melvin Faber and daughters. Aria Jean and Rosella all of Algona: LeRoy Settler and Ernest SchaU- r of St. Peters. Mo.: Mr. and Mrs. George Schaller and family of Humboldt. A lawn supper was served to about 88 people. FOR SALE—One John Deero 3- bottom" 14-Inch tractor plqw, used —McCormick-Deerlng Store. 34 SALE—One McCormlck- Deering 3-bottom 14-Inch tractor plow. used.—McCormick-Deerlng Store. 34 FOR SALE—160 acres close to Algona. Modern improvements, $125 per care, good terms.—C. W. NIcoulln. 3* FOR SALE—Hampshire brood sows, September and October far- row, eligible to registry.—Joseph A. Skow, Wesley. 31-33-35 r THE M. & ST. L. Ry Co. will dispose of right of way and all vacant property In AlgOna and east to St. Benedict. Humboldt Write S. J. Sherman. 34-35 FOR SALE:—A good 80-acre farm, close to Algona." Good terms.-C. W. NIcouHn, Algona, Iowa. 34 MARVO—The marvelous effect and curative powers of this remedy is truly miraculous. It gives immediate j-ellef to itching and bleeding piles, sores, ulcers, boils, carbuncles, pimples, eczema, burn a. cuts, bruises—any acute or cnonli nfection. Marvo does not burn.— Marvo Chemical uCo.. Sioux Falls. S. D. Sold by A. ft. Borchardt. 34-36* FOR SALE^-Western feeding ambs. Immediate or future de- Ivery.—Chester Bailey, 2F23. Algona. 31-34* LADIES! Those beautiful Heel Latch shoes (advertised in Vogue» re here; famous for snug heel fit ind bracing arch support See hem now at Kresensky'?. 34 not apply. Srftftlt 3. Dickinson. W. L** Angeles. 1, returning Btpt „ « tO , AifoDa Be; l*lii»ie 241-< 84* « alfalfa hay delivered befort fWfWay night Otto Nelson, 008 W«t Nebraska, Algona. S** WANTED—Your At»A rtock- prompt sanitary removal. Pfiert* t, Algona. We pay all phone calls.— Rendering Co. H-tr WANTED—Gteaft cotton rags the Algeria Upper Des Mclnm. at Miscellaneous THANK To all my friends who helped me in the March Of Progress Queen contest 1 want to say, thanks a lot. JOSEPHINE EISBNBARTH. AN APPRECIATION In the March of Progres Queen contest and centennial celebration of the State of low*, the citizens of Algona and Kossnth witnessed one of the most spirited and highly accelerated contests ever staged In this part of the state. It was a pleasure and a privilege for me to be one of the contestants In this very fine group of representative girls In this aH-at»orbfl»g cahtMt. r«t« th« Alfttn* >»*wi Saul, tta«*i»6M o< !&»««««• cetnrnttteM, and *Mio«s 8*o«p» «*o laiMicfted one of Algona's Wit cel« t brftllens. My appreciation is tm- fof th* h*av- vdt* farg* group of friends foiled up. to ptit «»« In second place In this contest e ENROE. THANKS FROM . J wish to thank .th£ people of Algona and Kossuth, county who so generously aided me in winning the March of Progress Queen contest. I appreciate your help. MARCBLLA THILL. 34 THANK 1TOIJJ 1 wish to thank everyone wno voted for me In the March of Progress Queen contest. L Adeline HI* «** THANKS! I want to thank all my neighbors and friends, who helped me win the Kossuth county prize in the March of Progress Queen con- READV^ School Skirts are may need themtita? . \ / mg. _^ Clop ton The Tailor Fall Fashion News Chrischllles Store JUST SEVEN more days of the big August stove sale. Place your rder now and save $15 to $20 on he stove you are going to buy this all.—BjustromJs. 34 LET US VULCANIZE those brok-v n tires and tubes. All work guaranteed.—Sampson Tire Service. 6-tf Lotts Crtek: Robert Dreytr. Sr.. waji greatly surprised Sunday evening when a number of friends ind neighbors dropped in t.i help h'n celebrate his birthda» Corn 13 ft. 3 in. Fenlcn'. John Wallace, far.ntr northeast lit Kenton. has won the recognition of bringing the talltsi ;4alk of corn to the Ftnton Reporter, thus far. Mr Wallace's -sta;k measured 13 ftet and '.', inches and is hard to beat. Mr. Wallace bay." "If I'd looked rnort carefully, I probably would have found a taller stalk." Three Whittemore Babies Christened r Whittemore: Three, babies were baptized at St. Paul)» Lutheran church Sunday by the Rev. W. H. Diseher. They were: Ralph Eugene, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Walker, whose sponsors were Mi 1 , and Mrs. Harold Kuecker, Algona: Sandra Lou. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Vaudt. sponsors Mr and Mrs. Louis Greinert: Evelyn Ann. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Maahs. sponsors Lida Potratz of here and Francis Schwendemnnn of Fort Dodge. FOR SALE—One Johnson Sea- lorse outboard motor, nearly new. Driginal price $69.50. Now $45.-Bjustrom's. 34 For Your Car Power, Pep and Mileage Too. That's D-X Gas and Oil for You. Caroll Johnson's Sta'ion. 3-, DROP IN at Sampson's Tire Service when In need of a used tire or tube. 6-ti Lost-Found HAVE YOU tried the fresh, buttered. Japanese hull-less popcorn popped in a new Crctors machine at the Sportsmen's Tavern? It's good. 34-35 Wanted WANTED—Woman for general housework. Unless experienced, do The Algona Auction Co. We are here to serve both the seller and buyer at our pavilion in Algona every Saturday. Saturday, Aug. 27 CATTLE Tuu cart, of Ft*-<lrr Cattle, white fat*?, weighing 300 to 6UO Ibk. HOGi* 2UO r c<d<-r pig* weighing from 30 to IbU I be MACHlNtKV Two 14 uith tractor plow*, two hay louder*, one John l)etre 9-foot mower. We have calk for all kind* of kturf ,M> bring anything that you have to bell a* we have all kinds of buyers. Open Every Day. Sate Baro phone 77 Start on stock at 1:30 TEKM8—Caan. No property removed until settled for. C. O. RlttULK & S0\ Opera-tor and AucUouooi until 11)10. when the farmers an.I bu»ine»s men of Whittemore organized the Whittemore Elevator Com (>any with a paiil-up capital of $7.- .'Kj 00 and purchased the plant from the Logan Milling Company. The m-w organization flourished in a very prosperous manner and paid regular dividends to its stock holders. (',. L. Benschoter is the I present manager. Other employeeb are Henry Kutker and Waller Zinntll. During the late years, the elevator has been paying, in addition to the regular dividend, a patronage dividend C«MuiM>ry In *8th Year The history of the local creamery dates back with the oldest bu.-i ness institutions of Whittemore Established in 16!»0. the creamery i.- now entering its 48th year as an integral part of the business life of the surrounding community. In the early part of 1892, the plant of the company was destroy ed by fire but the stockholders at once subscribed sufficient funds, which with the insurance paid on the destroyed plant, was used in erecting the new buildings and equipping the same with the'necessary machinery. New Service .Suw***fuJ As time parsed and the number of patrons grew, the creamery ex panded its activities and property I and at present we have one of the finest and bent equipped plant." in the state. A few years ago a pickup service was started and now there are two large routes covered by the creamery trucks, which haul the cream. The company now own* and operates two fine trucks and the new service has proven very successful. At present the creamery has six full time men on its payroll and is numbered among the more important institutions of the town. Manager R. A. Bartlett has established a record of efficient and creditable management. Other employees at the present time are M. W. Fandel, Karl Anderson, Connie Doyle. Ralph Fandel and Irvin Bargman. Baby Gihl Born Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Johnsnn are the parents of a 7'-i pound girl born Friday. The Johnsons hav-; hix other children. Visits Parent* Kiss Rosella Voigt, who is employed at the court house in Aliona. spent from Wednesday until Sunday of last week with her par- tints, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Voigt of here. The first part of the week Rosella accompanied Beulah and Loretla Larson and Glee Bullock of Algona. and Florence Dehnert of Baltimore, Maryland, to Chicago, where they spent a few days. Frank Schattschneider was laid lip with the flu a few days last week Mr. and Mrs. John Volk of here were business callers at Britt a •short time Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Arlo Stoltenberg and son, Arlo Wayne of Algona spent the week end at the Ralph Walker home here. PHOENIX CUSTOM -FIT PROPORTIONED HOSIERY Hantlemans Visit Fenton Relative* East Seneca: Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Hantleman and daughter Mary Lou were Sunday dinner guests of Mm. Katherine Hantle- man, Fenton. This actual photograph shows, more graphically than word*, the charm and beauty of the new Fall dresses now appearing almost dally in our busy, bustling ready-to-wear department We are featuring a group of Mello-suede and wool novelty dresses like this one shown above for only 7.95 A New Idea! New'Fall Fabrics Sold In Dress Lengths CHRISCHILLES STORE Right now, when you are planning your new Pall wardrobe—If you are a home dressmaker or h.ave your dresses made by an experienced seamstress—this Is tmprotant news for you. We hare just received from one of the largest silk mills in the Unite'd States lengths of all the new Fall fabrics In 3M*, 3% and 4 yard cuts, which we will sell at only 1.98 per length These beautiful, rich Fall fabrics Include all the latest silk piece goods, including both prints and plain materials in every leading Fall color. SPECIAL INTRODUCTORY OFFER (good one we*k only) As a special Inducement to introduce this novel piece goods Idea—we vill give Absolutely Free your choice of any Simplicity Pattern ' In our stock, with each length of dress goods sold at 1.98 See these beautiful, lustrous Fall silks on a convenient tabls In the store. Select any Simplicity Pattern FREE and pay only for the silk length, which is a real bargain at only I1.M. la all thread . .. oa- rectly proportioned ol top. thigh, caU.onkie. and Iwaglh. VITA BLOOM far qitotw feeou* ... bettei wear. The Chrischilles Store For Sale RYE SEED Anderson Grain & Coal Co. Phone 308 Algona, luwu This Diploma Is YOUR Insurance of scientific figure analyst* and a correctly fitted cortet Mii» Rose Lampe has jutt completed the GoMutrd School of Cortetry in Chicago and has been awarded her diploma as Graduate Ccr- sstiere. In addition to securing the award, she was graded as one of the outstanding corjet- ierees from a class of ov«r 200. When you select your new rail CK*«urd bt thin store, you will have the services of a graduate corsstiere wbo will advise you regarding the correct garment for your terthrldiml need* and will give you a perfect fitting. Our n«w stock of Gossards is now in and ye inviu you to take advantage of this unusual service which w« are making available to »W%om«n of this community. A perfect fitting foundation garment is essential to your Fall wardrobe. Buy your foundation garment now, BEFOtuB you buy your new rail dress and obtain a perfect fit and foundation satisfaction. Miss Lamps will be pl«as«4 to see you in her department.
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