HISTORICAL DEPT. BULLDOCS DROP WRM. GRID TUT TO HUMBOLDT Algona's Bulldog eleven livid up to Its name in its last game of the season, fighting tenaciously, but Humboldt's superior power finally prevailed and the Wildcat) took ft 7 to 3 decision in the annual Arm- istlce Day game played at Athletic Park Friday afternoon. * « • Final Ranking W L, T Pet Iowa Falls .......v....5 0 0 LOGO Eagle Grove ...^..* 8 1 1 .833 Humboldt .:.:..^.....;....8 2 1 .Mb Clarion „...* 3 0 .6tt Webster City ..............3 3 1 .600 Clear Lake 2 3 0 .400 Algona ...A 1 4 1 .200 Hampton '„... .0 7 0 , .009 * * « After the two elevens had battled on even terms for almost three quarters Roger Michel, Algona halfback, klckel a field goal from the Humboldt 20 yard line and prospects looked bright for an Algona victory in the traditional game. The tally only served to set off a Humboldt offensive, however, and early in the fourth quarter Humboldt put over a scoring drive, Fullback Looney carrying the ball through the center of the line on virtually every play and finally plunging for the One of the hit* of the fest- IvItiM of the Armistice Day football game was Anna Mae Harr, drum majorette of the Algona high school Pressed In st flashy white Coach Hop Findiey started almost an all-senior team for Algona. Captain Bud Anderson, injured during* the season and unabln to play in the contest, held the "ball on the kick-off for the second half. Sen- iars starting their, final game for Algona were ends, Dale Ehrhardt and Julius Baas; tackles, Jesse Reynolds and Wesley Schultz; guards, Clarence Devine and Bob Conklln; in the backfield were Algona's fullback, Junior Long and halfbacks, LeRoy Lee and Roger Michel. Only non-seniors in the starting lineup were Quarterback Lewis Neville and the center replacing the injured Captain Anderson, Bud Morck. John Kohlhaas, a guard, also played his final game for Algona. Humboldt started a counter offensive almost at once, but it did not become dangerous until well into the fourth quarter when the invaders, with their blasting fullback, Looney, carrying the ball on almost every play drove straight down the field for a touchdown. Chrlsten- aen, Humboldt end, bounced the ball off the upright of the goal posts for the extra point. The rest of the way a desperate Algona passing attack failed to gain and the game ended with Humboldt in possesison of the ball on its own 2f yur.l i :it and HI-IK had booted long punt down field that travelled almost 80 yards. Although Humboldt marred the Algona homecoming festivities the invaders earned their win and Algona In defeat played its best game of the year. Schultz was a standout at left tackle and the other two flankers, Reynolds and Ehrhardt, played fin» games. The day was perfect for the football game and the festivities accompanying the annual Armistice Day HOGS Best light butch., 180-200 $7.00 Best light butch., 200-290 7.1S Med. heavy, 290-326 7.00 Heavy butchers, 329-350 6.90 Heavy butchers, 360-400 6.76 Packing sows, 276-360 + 6.80 Packing sows, 360-400 8.60 Packing sows, 400-600 6.40 Packing sows, 600-650 ..... 6.40 CATTLE Veal calves .6MQ-&00 Canners and cutters 2.76-3.75 . Stock steers 6.00-7.00 Fat cows , 3.75-4.50 Fat yearlings ,... 6.50-7.00 Fat steers 8.00-9.00 GBAIN New corn, No. 2 yellow $ .32 No. 2 white corn, old 36 No. 2 yellow corn, old 36 No. 2 mixed corn, old 4 34V4 No. 2 while oats A 17 Barley, No. 3 28 EGGS Hennery* ...» 30c No. 1 23c No. 2 , "c EGGS Hens, over 5 Ibs 12c Hens, 4 to 5 Ibs lOc Hens, under 4 Ibs 8c t^ghorn bens 8c Cocks, over 4V4 - 7c Cocks, under 4H 6c Geese, live ...- , 7c Ducks, live eve r 4% 9c Ducks, live under 4% 7c Springs, heavy, over 51ba 03c Springs. 4 to 5 Me Leghorn springs « Igona Upper Jie* Jltome* Established 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1938 Eight Pages VOL. 35.—NO. 40 MRS.W.E.STOEBER RITES HELD AT FRIDAY Was 67 Years of Acre; 'Husband, Three Sons and One Daughter Survive Beloved Lady Fentoo: Funeral services were conducted here Friday for Mrs. W. E. Stoeber, 67, who succumbed last Wednesday evening. Services were held at one o'clock at the home and 1:30 at the Methodist church with Rev. J. G. Waterman, local Methodist pastor in charge, assisted by Rev. J. T. Snyder of Alta, former pastor here. Rev. W. J. Witter of Nemaha, also a former pastor, sang two special request numbers. Lena Marie Welsbrod was born one mile south of Fenton on Oct. 17, 1881. With the exception of a few years, her entire life was spent in this community. On February 28, 1901, In Fenton she was united in marriage to W. E. Stoeber. With the exception of four years on a farm near Hawley, Minn., the rest of her life was spent In and around Fenton. ; Five children were born to this union, all of whom survive except a son, Cecil, who died in infancy. About a year ago Mrs, Stoeber's health began to fail and in spite of the best of care and medical skill she'became gradually weaker, but bore her affliction with courage and patience. She was a loyal Methodist church member and was active in its interest, serving at one time as president of the Ladles' Aid, Sunday School teacher and officer in the missionary society. She was preceded in death by her mother and father, Mr. and Mrs. Pete Weisbrod, two brothers, Fred and Henry, and one son, Cecil. She leaves to mourn her loss her husband, three sons, Oliver, Raymond and Wilfred, and one daughter, Gladys, all of Fenton; one grandchild, Billy Stoeber; one brother, Frank of Ringsted and two sisters, Mrs. Kate Newel of Hartley .and Mrs. John Newel of Fenton, besides many other relatives. Pallbearers were Don. Emit, Elmer and Ed Welsbrod, George Bollinger and Jake Zwiefel. Interment was made In the Methodise cemetery. ORDER ARREST OF FOrt Dodge, Rockwell City Men to Face Charge of 'Trespassing Four pheasant hunters were sent notices of warrants being Issued for their arrest by Justice of Peace Paul A. Danson Monday as one result of the open season on pheasants. The four are Harley Merrll, Paul Sachell and Elmer Anderson, all of Fort Dodge and Francis Merril of Rockwell City. They are., charged by Roy Mann of Portland township with trespassing on his land. Mann said he became fed up with hunters after a horse and steer and several chickens were shot by hunters. When he found the quartet of nlmrods on his land he asked them if they had received permission to hunt there, and demanded to see their hunting licenses. When they were produced Mann copied down the names and addresses of the hunters and came into justice court and swore out warrants for their arrest. Although most hunters seem to be unaware of the fact, hunting on cultivated land is expressly forbidden by an Iowa law—13,104 Code of Iowa, 1936. A charge of larceny of a motor vehicle lodged in justice court against Roy Kyhl was ordered dismissed by Danson on recommendation of the county attorney. Historical Pageant at Wesley, November 21 Wesley: The Wesley P. T. A. will honor the early settlers of Wesley by reserving a special section for t'wni at their historical pageaiHj A inch will be held at their regular meeting, Monday ul*ht, Nov. Si. Some of the early settlers will ap- pro r In the scenes of the pageant and a few will reminisce concerning the early days. »A paper containing facts about Wesley's early history and interesting sotries told by early settler* Will be read and scenes showing the coming of the railroad, Wesley's first industry, the voting to incorporate, Wesley's first school, work of the early women and an early wedding will be depicted. Brave Hunters Knock 'Em Dead They were brave and patient hunters, UMWMJ two Algona men. Returning from a duck hunting expedition along toward dudt, they Bpled a uuall pond near thu country road, and fitting in it tilts fmniliur figure of two ducks. Yielding to the urge, they stopped the car, got out, maneuvered through a field and into position. Then came the consultation; one wu* to pick o0 the duck at the right, the other the left hand duck, and both were to fire together. They aimed and fired. The ducks never moved. Then—realization! They had •neaked up on a couple ol decoys. A hasty retreat was in order. Their nuwe»t We can't tell, but the initials are M. D. and W. B. Five Generations Meet at Family Gathering; Youngest 2, Eldest 90 Five gen«ratlons hi one picture at one time, that is what Upper Des Moines subscribers see in the above photograph. In picture at left, in front, is Mrs. C. W.. Sarchett, Algona, 90 years of age and just back of her is her eldest daughter, Mrs. Thos. Metcalf, and at the right of Mrs. Metcalf is her oldest child, E. R. Gillette of Hurley, a D.. In front of him is his oldest child, Mrs. Earl Rasmussen, and the little girl is Mrs. Rasmussen's oldest child. The little girl is Mrs. Sarchett's great-great-granddaughter. The group picture was taken recently at a reunion here. Mr. Gillette and his wife, accompanied by their married daugh-' ter and her husband spent the week end a week ago visiting Mrs. Metcalf and Mrs. Rasmussen. * 2 Divorce Cases, Action To Change Will Filed With district court scheduled to open here next Monday, the deadline for filing of new cases found 13 new legal tangles on the Kossuth court docket Judge DeLand will preside at the approaching term. KMkJpSM*$0 v 3SJ0^iMB4M ! "V ; »MH m*J fc*um—BPCTJ •>>•' *• «•» JtHf iKif • • **!P»_js» of the estate of the late O: IB. Butterworth. Charge Undue Influence The action in the deed was brought by Leslie H., J. E., and C. F. Butterworth, sons of O. E. Butterworth, against Klare T. Butter- v/orth. The former are sons by the first marriage of Mr. Butterworth. Mr. Butterworth died in Dec. 1934 at the age of 67. Mrs. Butterworth is 43, and by the will of deceased was granted certain property which the sons claim resulted from undue influence on the deceased by his second wife. They ask title to an undivided two-thirds of the property in question. O. E. Butterworth was married for the second time in Sept., 1932, the plaintiffs allege, although the couple had been living together since 1921. Hurt, Cresco Divorce* Mildred Hudson of Burt filed a divorce action against Ira Hudson. She charged cruelty, absence from home, and says her husband boasted To Pick Jury From Audience at Play A murder trial with the audience taking an -integral part in it will form the novel play presented by the junior class of the Algona public high school, Friday evening. The curtain will go up at 8 p. m. The verdict of guilty or not guilty in the trial of Karen Andre will be handed down by a jury of "twelve men (and women) good and true" impaneled at the start of the play from the audience. The people chosen to serve on the jury will have the unusual experience of hearing and seeing the play from the stage and actually "acting" in the play. Between acts, each representing a day in the trial, the jury will retire off-stage to deliberate the guilt or innocence of Jo Ellen Irelan, who will have the leading feminine role. Leading male roles, those of prosecuting and defending attorneys, will be played by Jack Chrischilles and Edgar Schmiel respectively. Just before the conclusion of the play the jury will give its decision. Others in the cast are Betty Scanlon, BUI Paetz, Virginia Spear, Gladys Wallburg, John Holdren, Lloyd Spear, Russell Banwart, Betty Merritt, Particia Matern, Jim Neville, Don Smith, Bonnie B'onar, Ed Gilmore, Verna Krieps, Ellen Johnson, Perry Owen and Walter Hicks. of affairs with other women. The Hudsons have a small daughter. Ralph Gillette of Cresco township is askln'g a' divorce from Clara E. Gillette. He claims his wife has a violent temper and that he has 1 er*d i great mental, ^; _!,_'. «i6 CTTY ASKS $1.024 CO. FOR POWER LINE Misunderstanding Arises As to Whether City or Pioneer Firm Is to Pay For Line to New Plant A questiqn of law concerning the servicing of power and light patrons outside the corporate limits of the city of Algona was raised at the council meeting Thursday evening when Attorney J. D. Lowe asked for an explanation of a bill presented the Hi-Bred Seed Corn Company for line work outside Algona. Mr. Lowe was a member of the civic committee which negotiated with the seed corn firm concerning the establishment of its plant in Algona. The matter actually hinges upon the opinion of the late Joe Kelly, then superintendent of public works. In the spring the committee negotiated with the Pioneer company to have it build the plant here; the city of Algona was questioned about the availability of power to the plant. It is the council's understanding that Mr. Kelly understood the problem to be only whether or not the city would go outside the city limits to supply power. This he advised the council it was possible to do by the same plan by which power was supplied to the Rendering Works—the city would build a line to the city limits at its own expense and the cost of the work the rest of the way would be paid by the company. The cost of building the line to the city limits would be approximately $3,000 the council was told and the mem- beis decided that this would be a prcper and fair inducement to the company to locate here. Mr. Lowe, as a member of the committee handling the matter, states positively that what they sought as an offer was servicing of the plant with electricity which meant that the city would build a line to the plant, and that-Mr Kelly told them It would be possible to do so. Tho cost of getting the power beyond the city limits to the plant is approximately $1,024. As the matter stands the Pioneer Hi-Bred Seed Corn people have signed a contract asking for the power service, and other with the Cresco-Unlon Power Co., - binding them to do the additional work done outside the city limits. The Plon- *er company contends that.lt was toW that.t^y&tmet ***• -' •" • Firemen's Feathers To Fly at Fenton Fentou: The Fenton firemen will sponsor a feather party at the gymnasium on Wednesday, Nov. 23. All kinds of entertainment and amusements will feature the program. Games such as bridge, five hundred, smear, euchre and other card games will be played, along with many other diversions. This party is put oil for the benefit of the Firemen's fund. Swea Beats Grant Ledyard 5 H. M. Uranner, John Holt and Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Brack attended the Grant- Swea basketball game at Grant on Friday nigbt. The Swea City boya defeated the Grant boya 27 to 13. Other Cases Fttef Other cases filed in the past five days follow: Clinton Sampson vs. Orville Elkins, Mrs. Orville Elkins and Federal Finance Co.—landlord's attachment. W. D. Andrews vs. H. B. Maisslon —note. Acme Feed Co. vs. Otto Swalve— conditional sales contract. Wm. H. Vogel vs. D. L. Godden— taw, account. R. M. Wallace vs. Magnus and Mrs. Rahm—account. Champlln Refining vs. Jess Valentine—account. Max Kalen vs. Mae and C. W. Jones, et al—foreclosure. Acme Feed vs. Victor Rogers— conditional sales contract. N. L. Cotton and Lone Rock State Bank vs. Roy E. Zunkel—note. Petit Jurors Chosen Grand jurors are to report Nov. 22 and the new petit jurors which are Anna Bleich, Tltonka; Clyde Behse, Ledyard: Twilla Bartholomew, Gordon Kuhn. Hazel Potter, Mary Roeder, R. G. Richardson, Magdalene Sjogren, J. B. Winkel, W. M. Weber, Ann Zittritsch, Algona, Paul Bonnstetter, West Bend; William B. Devine. Bode; Leo Elhert, Marlon Hyink, Archie Voig*. Whittemore; Ole Fjetland. Elmore; W. S. Hunt. Charles Hienkel. Mary Stufllck. LuVerne; Gordon Hat.ten, Bancroft; Jens Halverson. Ella Newel, Ortwln Tietz, Fenton; Cora Johnson. Wesley; Ed Kinney, Carl Walker, Swea City, and Leo Schmidt of Lone Rock are to report Nov. 20 for trial cases. Algona Boys Star In College Victory Three Algona boys, were prominent in a victory last Friday of Dakota Wesleyan college at Mitchell, 8. D., over Yankton college, 13 to 12. It was the first victory over Yankton, since 1927 reports Dr. J. H. Edge,- president of the college and former Methodist pastor in Algona. Banwart as left guard, Vinson in the line, and Orville Hanegan in the backfield, were the Algona trio. Hanegan, a reserve fullback, kicked two successful droplocks and a place-kick, accounting for seven points for his team. Snappy Weather But Not So Bad Snappy weather, but not uncomfortable, was the weeks tare for Kossuth county. Week's temperatures: Dates High Low November 7 28 21 November 8 39 17 November 9 58 27 November 10 54 36 November 11 49 32 November 12 59 35 November 13 37 24 Forecast was for slighty colder and increased cloudiness. Like Hybrid Results Doan: Corn husking is not all completed in this locality, bvlng delayed by the rainy weather of last week. Farmers are well satisfied with the yield of nybria corn, being from 50 bushels to the acre up to 85. One other tine feature of it is it did not blow down. Hunter Breaks Neck In Automobile Crash Eaton. Doming, Hollandsworth Top Grid Guessers Contest ^ „„ that Mr. Kelly must-have intend ed that work done outside the city should be at the expense of the company'for he himself made out the bill to be sent to the Pioneer concern for the work beyond the city limits. In brief, the committee represented by Mr. Lowe, claims that It understood from Mr. Kelly and the council that the city would itself hook up with the plant to supply it with electricity. The council members state that it was their understanding that tha question was whether the city could supply the plant with electricity, which It was decided it could, and that as an inducement to the plant to locate here the city would build a line to the city limits at a cost of arov.nd $3,000 and ;vom there the company would hook on to the city power with the cost of doing so, estimated at around $1,024 to be paid by the company. Other than the power question few matters came up at the council meeting, which lasted only a short time. The council moved to consider the proposal by service clubs that the contemplated community building be erected and dedicated to the memory of the lute Joseph W. Kelly. The Algona Rotary club made a definite proposal and a Khvanis club resolution expressing its approval of the general proposal was introduced. More applications for the post of superintendent of public works have been received but the position ii still open. Sentiment was expressed at the meeting that it might not be filled for another month. City Attorney Jesse Bonar is drafting an ordinance to revise the city's fire department and it probably will be presented at the next meeting. No word was forthcoming on the city's suggested compromise in the checkers' bill and the fate of the possible reduction is in the air since the incumbent state auditor, Storms, was defeated in the recent election. He does not go out of office before the first of the year, however, from the Baptist church, the Rev Conservation Movie At Call Two Days "Iowa Comes of Age," a film three reels long, sponsored by the state conservation commission, is coming to the Call Theatre this week, for two days, Tuesday and Wednesday. The film is unusual, in that it provides a historical account of the development of Iowa, from the time of Julian Dubuque's arrival until the present preeminent position of the state as a part of the nation. Graphically presented, the fllm takes one into the many interesting localities of the state, brings to one a vivid understanding o? the state's growth, and also the need for thinking in terms of conserving of the wonderful natural resources of the state. Chauffeur's Licenses Beginning November 15, applica tions for renewal of chauffeur's license for the coming year will be accepted. Any chauffeur desiring to renew his 1938 license to a 1939 license should appear before the driver's license examiners before December 31, and should have his license with him. The examiners will be at the court house in Algona every Monday. By N. O. Knot Sitting high, wide and handsome, all by himself in first place without anyone near him, is Bill Eaton of Algona, in first place In last Saturday's Gridiron Guessers club. Bill lost half-poipts each on the two tie games; he picked Northwestern to beat Michigan, 7 to 6, and Iowa State to beat Kansas State 12 to 7. Other than that he nad clear sailing. But second and third place was a merry scramble, with 11 guessers all having the same number of misses, which made it necessary to bring the error point tabulation into play. After the fireworks cleared away, we found that second place had gone to Arnold Doming of Mallard, MRS. DITSWORTH, SWEA CITY, DIES Funeral Services Conducted Thursday Afternoon at Baptist Church Swea City: Mazle Ella Kllntz was born on March 28, 1884, In Berrcn- aan township of Jo Davless county, 111. She passed away on the 7th day of November at the Clinic hospital at Fairmont, Minn., at the ige of 54 years. She was the daugh- :er of Mr. and Mrs. Noah Klintz. On Feb. 9,. 1904 she was united in' marriage to Charles Randolph Dlts- worth of Lor an, III.' In March, 1919, they moved to tho farm one mile south of Swea City, where they have since lived. To this union were born two children, a son, Harold Lawrence, and a daughter, Vernette Eva, now Mrs. Harold Hesvlg. Mrs. Dltsworth became a member of the Baptist church of Swea City on July 26, 1925, and has since been an active member. Funeral services were' conducted Thursday afternoon Harry Ditsworth Injured on Job Wrecking Building Harry Ditsworth of Algona escaped serious injuries Thursday afttr- noon while helping to wreck the old ice house north of Algonu along the Des Moines river. The old building is one of Algona's landwarks and is nearly 50 years old. Tho north wall along the river bank was the last to be torn down and while workmen were prying It loose with a plank it began to break from the foundation and the plank jerked up and hit Dltsworth under the chin. It sent him rolling down the river bank and as he fell he grabbed hold of a grape vine which saved him from falling Into the water. He was unconscious when picked up. Three stitches were required to close the gash. Iowa, who had only 62 error points. In third place, with 64 error po'nts was H. W. Hollandswort of Algona. Others In this same classification as to actual game misses, but with more error points, were the following in the order named: Beany Genrich, Lone Rock; Jesse Reynolds, Russell Larson, Father Ahmann, George M. Smith, M. J. Streit (who picked the actual score of the Iowa-Indiana game) all of Algona, and H. A. Blanchard of Lone Rock. Wo might add that the College of the Pacific victory over Chicago spelled disaster In the matter of error points. But then, what else could Chicago do when playing against Mr. Stagg. Miss Ivan Ocean of Lone Rock, also ran. In the next group of guessers, a step behind the leaders, were Lyle Reynolds, Julian Chrlschilles, Harold Breen of Tltonka, Mrs. Herb French and her hubby of LuVerne, Erma Bcnschoter of LuVerne who won another week to gloat over her less accurate husband, Willis Cotton of Lone Rock, J. M. Blanchard of Lone Rock, Don Blanchard and Jesse Blanchard, Jr., Lcmc Rock, Bob Williams, H. B. Seeley, 'L. S. Bohnnnon and Knthryn Kelly, all of Algona. As for the remainder of the entries, they were also In on time, but as usual, some of the favorites failed to come through, and the two tie games wrecked many guesses. Well, you can't bent fun, and we have one more week to go, boys and girls, and here are the games. Now don't follow our lead; do your own picking. We just give our own guesses for fun and for the sake of a few side .bets. There are only seven games: Oklahoma (13) at Iowa State (6). Nebraska (13) at Iowa (7). Illinois (18) at Chicago (0). Indiana (0) at Purdue (14). Michigan (7) at Ohio State (3.) Minnesota (7) at Wisconsin (13) Notre Dame (6) at Northwest ern (7) — upset? In that last game, we know Notre Dame will rank a heavy favorite Dubuque Man Seriously Hurt in Collision With 'Lone Rock Car at City Intersection Delbcrt Wright, 46, of Dubuque, Iowa, here for the pheasant hunting season, suffered a broken neck in an automobile accident that happened Sunday evening at the corner of Moore and McGregor streets. He was riding In a machine driven by Melvln Wright, his son. The Wright machine collided with another car driven by Eugene Branchard of Lone Rock, and owned by Chester Alme of Lone Rock. The Blanchard car was going south, and the Wright machine east, when they collided. Both cars swerved onto the Congregational church lawn, where the Wright machine tipped over. Other occupants of the Wright car were James Wright, a brother of the driver and Melvin Aibrecht of Epworth, Iowa. The members ot the Wright party had been hunt- Ing and were on their way to get their car ready for the return to Dubuquo when the mishap occurred. At first, Mr. Wright's injuries were not believed to be serious. He was carried from the wrecked car to an adjacent lawn by Art Cogley, deputy sheriff, who lives on the same corner, but after a doctor arrived and the extent of his Injuries were determined, he was taken to the Kossuth hospital. BANCROFT CABS IN ,'OLLISION ON SUNDAY Cars driven by Walter Dltsworth and Clarence Lohse, both of Ban- roft, crashed at a point about four and one-half -miles west of Bancroft, and a quarter mile south, on Sunday about 11:15 a. m. Both cars were damaged, but nobody was Inured. The machines sideswlped as they each came over the brow of a hill, approaching each other. Academy Cagers, Fats and Leans, Open B.B. Schedule St Cecelia's academy boys' basketball team will open its season, w jk a ppict , c ^ Just one more word.' Vlb Stefl who took first place a couple of weeks apo, wins the booby prize this week. He missed three games completely, picked Iowa to tic, Michigan to win, and Iowa State to win, in addition. HI, ya, Vic! The tough babies this week nro the lownNebrnskn. Michigan-Ohio State, Minnesota-Wisconsin and Notre Dame-Northwestern battles. Well, be seeing you In the mail. ood luck! Academy Junior Class Play Friday "The Yellow Shadow", a three-act mystery comedy will be presented on Sunday evening-, November 20, in the Academy hall by the junior class. Preparations for the presentation on next Sunday evening are rapidly nearing completion. The play centers around Mildred, who has come to a lonely place to take possession of a house bequeathed her. On her arrival she finds the house in possession of a weird old lady, a murdered man on the lloor of the living rooms. The entire uouse seems under the evil influenrr of the "Yellow Shadow." After the residence of one hour in the uncanny old place Mildred herself is kidnapped. The mystery and comedy of the play is relieved by intense dramatic moments. The following Include the cast: Martha Platt, Florian Neuroth, Peter Hegarty, James Esser, Wilbur Courtney, Vernon Nelson, Corinne Dutton, Roland Bode, Rosanne Holtzbauer, Frances Anne Zittritsch and Pauline Zender. Members of the stage crew are: Archie Eibert, Thelma Lane, Dolores Wiener, Kuthryn Molanphy, Leona Dunlap and Luelia Eibert. Ticket committee: Kathryn Kirschbaum, Irene Eiscnbarth, Leona Wagner. Specialties for between acts will be furnished by St. Cecelia's music department. 3 Marriage Licenses Three marriage licenses were issued by the clerk of district court to the following couples: Arthur Schiltz, Bancroft, and Lucille Cosgrove, Wesley; Edward Six, Rippey, and Llewellyn Thomas, LuVerne; Fred Banwart, West Bend, and Eva L. Barber, Rutland. The latter couple were then married by Justice Danson and Mr. Six and Miss Thomas by Justice Delia Welter. Boy Scout Meeting A city-wide meeting of all boys interested in becoming boy scouts will be held in the Chamber of Commerce office this Friday at 7:30 p. m. P. A. Dauson, cnairmau of the Chamber of Commerce committee in charge of organization will be in charge of the meeting. A Different Kind of Harvest—Sells 20 Black Walnut Trees Irvlngton: R. J. .Shilling has sold 20 of the black walnut trees In his :lmber at the rear of his home to W. H. Akes of Leon, Iowa. Mr. Akes has been in this business for a period of about IS years and travels over the country buying trees which he In turn resells to a firm at Louisville, Ky., who will have them made into walnut veneering. Mr. Akes employs L. E. Dunham, who cuts and hauls the logs to Algonu where they are shipped by rail to Kentucky. Trees smaller thun 15 inches in diameter are never purchased and only the lower portion of each tree is used. Ottosen Lutheran Aid Holds Election Ottosen: The Lutheran Ladies' Aid met Wednseduy afternoon with Mrs. Oliver Kinseth and Mrs. Clarence Reecu as hostesses. Election of officers was held and resulted as follows: president, Mrs. Clilf lenders; vice president, Mrs. Roy Jacobson; secretary, Mrs. Van Hansen; treasurer, Mrs. Clarence Reece. Shopper to Again Arrive on Friday Distribution of The Saturday Shopper, beginning this week, will again be made on Friday afternoons. For the past two weeks it has been delivered early Saturday morning. In a survey taken of housewives and business firms, Friday afternoon delivery seemed preferable The women said they had ample time Friday evening to resid the Shopper thoroughly, and plan their Saturday shopping, but did not always have the time Saturday morning. Copy deadline for The Shopper is again moved up to 5 p. m. on Thursday. Plans School Program Irvington: Miss Helen Lemke. toucher of the Irvington center school, will present her iiine pupils in a public program at the school on Tuesday evening. Nov. 22. Th* theme fur the evening will be Thanksgiving and the general public is invited. Lunch will also bo served. Teachers on Program Hattie Wilson, junior high principal and normal training instructor, and Dorothy Reif, home economics instructor, were guest sptak- era at the Rotary club meeting. Monday noon at the Hotel Algnoa. _ e annual f»m»* between the Fats and tha Leans. The first game will start at 7:30 p. m. St Cecelia's wilJ start this year with a new coach, Joe Kelly, Jr., and a mostly new quintet Only regular back Is Captnln-clect Vernon Nelson, a forward. Outstand- ng- prospects arc Wilbur Courtney, Archie Eibert and Kenneth Har- ;reaves, all of whom saw action last 'car as reserves. Other stand-outs on the squad of 20 players are, fames Esser, Peter Hegarty, Bill -•amuth, Mike Stoffel, Roland Boclo and Don Kajewskl. The team this year will be of unknown quality. While Kelly has only one regular back from the squad which last year was runner-up In the Catholic tournament It is hoped that last season's reserves may develop enough to fill the places of tho graduated regulars. Irma Dee Hargreaves has taken over the coaching duties of the girls' team this year and has a group of IS girls practicing headed by a trio of veterans: Betty Kohlhaas, Mary Van Allen and Evelyn Elscheld. Albert Esser, 75, Mrs. Sager, 78, Die At Whittemore Two deaths in three days saddened the Whittemore community in the past few days. Albert Esser, 75, passed away last Friday at his home in Whittemore. Services were held Monday morning at St. Michael's Catholic church, and burial was in the Whittemore cemetery. Surviving are u wife and eight children in his immediate family, and other close relatives- including Frank Esser of Algona. Mrs. Ernest Sager, 78, died Monday at the home of her brother, Emil Schmeling. Her husband and! one child preceded her in death. Funeral services for Mrs. Sager will be held at 2 p. m. on Thursday,, at St. Paul's Lutheran church. Program Planned Friday at Doan Doan: A joint program given by the teachers ajid pupils of Mrs. Arlene Felter and Judith Roedcr, will be held at the center school in Wesley township, where Mrs. Felter is teacher, on Friday evening, Nov. 18. Lunch will be sold after the DJO- gram. " Mrs. Felter was given a surprise at the school by the pupils and their parents on her birthday, Wednesday, Nov. 9. A nice lunch was served by the pupils' parents and Mrs. Julius Hansen brought the birthday cake. Algonan Injured William McMahon, Algona, was badly injured, last Friday, while helping to erect a corn crib near Ledyard. He fell eight feet, landed on bis head and shoulders, and} several vertebrae were dislocated. Feather Party The annual Feather Party of that American Legion will be held next Monday evening, November 21, at tha Legion Hall. A program of entertainment is being planned.
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