CAGERS TO OPEN SEASON , ON FRIDAY Michel, Devine, Schultz, Long, Lee Seem Likely . To be Starting five (Against Emmetsburg Algona high school will open Its basketball season this Friday against an old enemy and one of painful memory, Emmetsburg. It was Emmetsburg which shellacked the Algona football team In Its opening game and if Findley's quint can retun the compliment oh the basketball floor there will probably be no hesitancy about doing so on the part of the local squad, all of Whom Were on the football team. It will be their only opportunity for revenge Since 1 the two schools do not play a return game. • That possibility does not concern Coach HOfl Findley, however, since Emmetsburg annually turns out classy cage teams and although little is known about its 1838 quint, it will probably rank as the favorite in Friday's fame. Emmetsburg Won in both football and basketBall from Algona test year. In preparing for the opener Flnd- ley has reduced his squad to 20 of the most promising prospects With nine of them strongly in the running for first team positions. At present it appears, that the Bulldog starting; line up will have Captain Rog Michel and Clftfence Deyftie at forwards, the big all-conference tackle from the football squad, Wesley Schultz, at center, and the grid- Iron T. N. T. twins, Junior Long audJLeRoy Lee paired ^t guards. However, It is also possible that Captain Michel may start at one guard, or one of the Nevilles. If Michel is moved to guard, Walter Hicks or Lloyd Spear may then get the call at a forward position.' Just how good a team Algona will have on the floor this year is somewhat unanswered question as ye! even to the coach. As in football there are several players with fine possibilities and the team gets by Emmqtflburg satisfactorily it might become a strong quintet The Irish are not a member of the North Central conference so Flndley wil know more about his squad before If faces ,,lts first conference foe Webster City, in the high schoo gym Wednesday of next week. At present the, Algona squad is nowhere near as strong as the 1037 38 team which won 16 out of 21 games including both the count) and sectional championship befor losing in the finals of the distric GERALD ZUMACH, LOTTS CREEK, DIES Gerald Zumach, beloved son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Zumach of the Lotts Creek neighborhood, was taken suddenly 111 last Thursday, Thanksgiving Day, and was rushed to a hospital, In Fort Dodge, where he succumbed the following day, m., a* a result of HISTORICAL DEFT. Free Candy, Gifts, Movies Here Santa Claus Day, December"? ' Barita high fore fc«M ttnfctr TIB Day, annually the holiday season be- in Algona, will Ke of n«tt week, Dec- Gt ComtttiSrfee a rWU Santa Claus day, too, according to plans already made with fW6 gifts, free shows, and free candy for the kids and 'the whole town decorattd up In real Christmas style. And of course, Santa Glaus himself Will be around town all day long to confer with young and old about his work Christmas One ol the'big events wilt be 'the release of 600 balloons from the Chamber of Commerce offte* win- don*, most of the balloons carrying pennies, nickels or gift tickets. The committee in charge has added to the excitement of the finding of the gift tickets by arranging & "treasure hunt" as a part of the plan. Each ticket will bear a number, and store windows wilt have cards with numbers corresponding. After finding a gift ticket the lucky finder then looks for the card in the window Which bears the same number as the one he holds. He will receive his gift upon presentation of the card. It has been decided not to loose any live poultry as In the past the wear and tear on the fowls was too great The part Of the program which always delights the youngsters the most is the free motion picture show which will be given at the Iowa theater by N. a Rice, local theater manager. This year Mr. Alee has an especially good progflun with Popeye, Our Gang, Mickey Mouse and the Toyland Casino all to be shown. Attendance at the first show at 11 a. m., and succeeding shows at 12 noon, 1 p. m., 2 p. m., and 3 p. m. will be limited to boys and girls from outside of Algona ac- cording to present plans, and the shows at 4 aitd 5 p. m.. Will be for Algona children. Immediately after each show the boys and girls will go directly across the street to th* court house lawn where Santa Claus himself will give them free candy. Decorations over store fronts and around State street are already being put up, and several large Mardl Gras figures will be on the streets. This year the Chamber of Commerce is putting out on roads 'over the county 1,000 red and green signs pointing in the direction of Algona and bearing the wor/is, "Algona— the Christmas City." For Algona is going to be the Christmas city not for just one day but the whole holiday season and the whole county is invited to come, Santa Claus day and every day. December 21 is tentatively scheduled as the date for the holding of the big dog show. Also sponsored by the Chamber of Commerce, the show will be directed by N. C. Rice. Prizes will be given for many different classes and Mr. Rice says that dogs from every place in the county are sure t|> win prizes. The show is not a bench show. Dogs with pedigrees may be entered but they need not have them. Some one's peoTgreed Fell* Von Whlfltenpoof will have no advantage over your dog Rover, because prizes will be given for the biggest dog, the smallest dog, the dog coming the farthest distance, and so on. Of course there will be a parade and the show Is sure to be a riot. Homes as well as stores, will be decorated It is expected for the Kiwanls club Is again sponsoring Its home decoration contest. Santa Claus will be in town all day this Saturdays, December 10 arfd 17, and during the week of December 19 through December 24, he will be uptown every day In the week. Sunday afternoon, December 18, over 100 singers and musicians from all over the county will present the masterpiece of Christmas music, "The Messiah", in the Algona high school auditorium. All of Algeria's many churches are expected to have> special services Christmas Sunday. Stores will keep open evenings' during the last week before Christ- Saturday, next Wednesday. Bantn I mas and close all day the Monday Claus day, and the two following j after, Christmas Sunday. gptaona Established 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 29. 1938 Twelve Pngos VOL. 35..—NO. 48 Order Diphtheria Tests for All Algona School Pupils Fearful that the prevalence of diphtheria in nearby communities might spread to Algona children, school authorities, have announced that preventative measures would be taken immediately. School Nurse Antoinette Bonns tetter stated that all pupils who have been immunised •will be given the "Schlck test to determine whether they are safe from diphtheria. About .75 percent of the students have been Immunized, Miss Bonn- steter estimated, bat the test will be made anyway to check up for certain. Local physicians will make the test Wednesday. Nov. 30th, for all pupils from the Academy, German parochial and public schools, who have been immunized previously. A charge of 60 cents per pupil will be made for the test. Pupils who have never been immunized •will not be required to take the Sehlck test but should be immunised at their school, the week of December 6, for which a similar charge of 50 cents will be made, Miss BonnsUtter said. A negative Sehlck test indicates complete and probably lasting protection against diphtheria. No parent can be absolutely certain that his child will not take diphtheria if exposed, unless the Sehlck test, made from three to six months after the last preventive treatment has been given, is negative. Farm Youth Gets 10 Years In Court Forgery Case Walter Heldt, 25-year-old Algona man, was sentenced to serve a term not exceeding 10 years in the state reformatory at Anamosa by Judge Davidson in district court, Wednesday of last week on a charge of forgery. Heldt's arrest and conviction is expected to end a string of forgeries and bad checks which have been made recently. The actual conviction of the defendant for forgery was on a check for only flO to which Heldt forged the name of E3- ward Mawdsley. It was countersigned by Heldt and Sidney Wallburg and after the forgery was detected, Heldt was arrested. In a signed confession he admitted the forgery and also forgery of a check His.illness -was most sudden, and cast gloom over the community at a holiday time of the year. Funeral services were held Sunday at the Lotts Creek cemetery, with Rev, E. Fiene of the Lotts Creek church officiating in brief services at the grave. Because of the coni tagious disease from which the little boy died, the brief, open air service was necessary. Surviving are his parents and two sisters, as well as a number of oth- re relatives. The many friends and neighbors of the family join with them In deep regret at their sudden, sorrowful loss. Install New Gas Pumps at Titonka Titonka: New gas pumps have been Installed In front of the Jerry Schutjer Implement building. A group of farmers are sponsoring the project. Bill Ward win drive the tank wagon. /or $22.50 which he used to HOGS Best light butch., 180-200 47.00 Best light butch., 200-290 — 7.10 Med. heavy, 290-823 7.00 Heavy butchers, 825-350 6.90 Heavy butchers, 350-400 — - «-80 Packing sows, 275-350 6.80 Packing sows, 350-400 6.60 Packing sows, 400-500 _ 6.40 Packing sows, 500-550 6.30 CATTLE Veal calves - $5.00-8.00 Canners and cutters 2.75-3.75 Stock steers 5.00-7.00 Fat yearlings ..._ 8.50-7.50 Fat cows 4.00-4.50 Fat steers ' 9M-9M Bulls - 4.00-5.50 GBABi No. 2 white corn No. 2 yellow corn — •* No. 2 mixed corn 35V4 , 3 white oats " rley, No. 3 - -28 EGOS 30c numerous Bother bad 'checks forgeries of which he has no record. ITie money he obtained is all gone, he said. LONE ROCOOST TO 4-H BANQUET Two hundred enthusiastic 4-H boys and girls, and their senior sponsors and friends, gathered on Monday evening for the annual county banquet in the Lone Rock school gym. A highway patrolman gave a talk nnd presented a movie reel, and Lloyd Bartlett of Titonka presented moving pictures taken at the county fair last fall. The Whittemore Whlzzers club furnished six girls who gave a folk game, The Gavotte, and musical memory selections were presented by the Fenton 4-H club. Patricia Matern, county 4-H girls' president, was toastmlstress and Floyd Bode of Union township represented the boys' group in a short talk. County Agent Brown ana Mrs. Ruth Scaton Hicks, home demonstration agent, were other speakers. Bonding In event of appeal was set at $800. E. F. Jones, Algona, was sentenced to serve 30 days in the county jail for the false making and utter- >ng of a bank check by Justice P. A. Dan son last week. Jones was arrested a number of times last year on similar charges and served a total of 90 days in jail. Justice Danson suspended 15 days of the latest sentence but Jones will still have to serve out the other 15. County officials point out that making bad checks for a total of $20 or more is a felony and at present one Rex Rider Is awaiting trial in district court on such a charge. SUES FOB W.621 AS ACCIDENT AOTKKWtA'KH W* The case of W«ldon McFarlfcnd, Indicted for conspiracy to defraud, was dismissed on motion of the county attorney. An accident case was brought by Louise Needing and H. J. Needing against Erwln Bonnstetter. The suit In which damages total Ing $4,621.85 are asked arises out of an automobile accdient April 2, 1937 on Highway 68 in Story county. Miss Needing was riding in a car with Mr. Bonnstetter and the machine, according to the petition Bled by the plaintiff, crashed headon Into a truck while the Bonnstetter car was passing another auto. The plaintiff claims permanent 'Injury to her leg as a result of the alleged negligence and recklessness of the driver. The Noedlngs live in "West Bend while Bonnstetter's home is In GarBeia township. SEXTON FARMER BADLY INJURED ( IN ROAD CRASH Win. Hedrick, Sr.,*Gr6ts A Fractured Skull; thrown From Wagon Saturday •After Oar Collision . William Hedrick, Sr., farmer living near £$exton was seriously hurt about six o'clock Saturday evening when the horse drawn wagon he was driving home was struck from the rear by a car driven by Art Giles Clear Lake salesman. „ Hedrick was taken to Kossuth hospital where his doctor reported he had a fractured skull. Although he had not yet regained consciousness late Monday his chances of recovering were reported as fairly good. , The accident occurred when Hedrick was driving east on Highway 18 toward Sexton. Giles, who had been in Algona on business was driving back to Clear Lake, and just before running into the rear of the wagon had met a truck. His vision momentarily obscured by the lights of the truck, the salesman did not see the wagon in the darkness until he was almost upon it. He then swung his car to the other side of the road, but his right front fender hit the rear of the wagon and the impact threw Hedrick out uopn the pavement. In the crash the team of tiorses broke away and running down the pavement narrowly missed being struck by a car coming from the east driven by E. W. Hanson, Algona architect Mr. Hanson came upon the scene of the accident just as Giles had reached the injured man. Hedrick was only partlolty conscious and was placed in the Hanson car and taken to the ~ 'Welcome Investigation,' Is Pastor's Reply to Charges New Sales Pavilion Opens Here Dec. 6th H. M. Colwell's new $10,000 sales pavilion will be opened to the public and the first sale neld next Tuesday. The new Qavilion is located at the northeast corner of the intersection <Jf highways 18 and 169, north of Algona. A short program is being planned, with music and a short address by L. E. Uinnan, local attorney, scheduled for 1 p. m., Dec. 6th. The Colwell "Brothers have been conducting sales at the fair grounds the past f onr years, and before that were doing the same thing in Fort Dodge. the wagon from the road. SWEA CITY RED CROSS EARNS $50 Swen City: The local canvass for Red Cross membership drew over $50 at last reports this week. Nine girls of the senior class of the Swea City high school made the canvass in charge of local chairman, Ida E. Larson. The girls were Gloria Lrn- de, Lucille Schuler, Arlene Rystad, Elolse Preston, Phyllis Joltnscm, Marjorie Hillsten, M. Swanson, Irene Lundquist and Betty Anderson. 2 DIE, THIRD NEAR DEATH FROM AUTO GAS AFTER PARTY Armstrong Youths Found In Car Sunday Morning With Girl (Companion in Terrible Tragedy Two Armstrong young men were found dead in an automobile, both victims of monoxide gas fumes, early Sunday morning on the outskirts of Armstrong. The men are Raphael Schulte and Norman Jonhson, both 20 years of age. A girl, Agnes Neve, 21, seated between the two youths in the fronl seat, was found unconscious and givert a small chance to live. How she also escaped death at the same time as the youths Is a mystery said Dr. G. H. West, who was called, after the machine ol the trio was found with headlights on, rest ing against the side of a ditch, abou 20 feet from the road. A fourth member of the party Audrey Yackle, IT, had been let ou of the machine a few minutes be fore after attending a party Sat urday night at the Johnson boys home. She said she was so wea when ahelefl U\e/car tfcia she fell, Aflss l*ove was taken to Dr. West's office where s%e'was given artificial respiration, and later to a hospital at EsthervlTle where she was placed In an oxygen tent The leak in the autonVblle exhaust llm- was found just above the rear axle. It is thought that the young folks were "headed toward the'Neve girVs home, eight miles from Armstrong. She is the daugh'ter of Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Neve. Pushee Button In Nose At Titonka Titonka: Carol CaiHes, three- year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carl F. Callleo, was given an anasthctic, Wednesday afternoon, to enable a physician to remove a button from her nostril Carol had heard about a similar accident in which a kernel of corn was used, and evidently questioned such a possibility, and decided to experiment The button was the size of a man's finger and was embedded in the flesh at the back of the nose. Although we arc reporting the Item, we suggeat parents do not comment on it before their children, aa others may also try it POOL HALL FIRE DOES DAMAGE SUNDAY MORNING , Galbraith Building Catches Fire From Defective Flue; Equipment, Interior Are Damaged Badly A defective Hue at the Galbraith pool hall caused a fire aobut 9:43 Sunday morning that did conslder- SILVER GRAY IN BOWLING LEAD ' Silver Gray's crucial battle with Botsford waiTpostponed because of Thanksgiving day preparations so no change in the leadership of the municpal bowling league was possible last weak. Contenders in the race were shuffled around as Titonka took three straight from Nick's Shine and the Farmers lost two out of three to the tall enders, Burt. abel d'amnge to the building and equipment, Loreh Larson and Lloyd Phillips were In the building doing chores at the time the fire was discovered, and turned In the alarm. They also did their best to stop the fire with tx garden hose before the department irrlvcd. Chief damage was from smoke nd water, with some damage from he flames, which were brought under control before they gutted the building, or did damage to the grocery of R. A. Clark, next door, also a frame structure. FAMILY FLEES IN NIGHT CLOTHES Types 55-60 Words Minute -with one Arm Eugene Blanchard of Lone Rock and Roslee Dorr of St. Benedict, graduated from the Hamilton school of commerce at Mason City, at exercises held last -week. Miss Dorr, although handicapped by having only one arm, attained a remarkable record in the school, doing a typing speed <rf TS5 to 60 words a minute, typing with only the right hood. ..2Sc ..17C Hennerys ................................. No. 1 ................. — ................... No., 2 ......................... - .............. Cash cream- No. 1 ............................................... -*•« No. 2 ..................... - ......................... 24c Sweet ..................... .......................... y ' c POULTRY Hens, over 6 Ibs ............ - ........... 13c Hens, 4 to 5 Ibs ............................. He Hens, under 4 Ibs ............................. 8c Leghorn hena ................... ...- ........... 8c Cocks, over 4Mi ................................ 7c Cocks, under tVt ................... - ....... 6c Geese, live ........................................ 8c Ducks, live, over 4V4 ................ 10c Ducks, live, under 4V4 .................. „ 7c Springs, heavy, over 5 Ibs ......... 13c Springs, 4 to 6 .................................... He Leghorn springs .................. .. ....... - 9c Springs, under 4 Ibs Be 3 Farm Sales In Next Week Slated Thursday, Dec. 1—8. H. Fuhrmann, located west and bit south of LuVerne, details in today's paper. Monday Dec. 5— Merv Hauenstein, located northeast of Algona, details in today's paper. Thursday, Dec. 8— Mrs. Thomas Metcalf, located west and a bit south of Algona, details in today's paper. For farm sale advertising use The Algona Upper Des Moines and Kos- sutb Advance; complete coverage of Kossuth county. 2 Above Zero Is Coldest of Season Two above zero, the new low for the season, ushered in some real wintry weather, Sunday. Week's temperatures: Date High Low Sno November 21 60 20 November 22 26 7 November 23 2T 11 November 24 23 6 November 25 33 16 ,08 November 26 18 4 trace November 27 37 2 Clear . skies but colder weather are forecast. Settles $10,000 Case In $3,000 Settlement Armstrong: Lawrence Dolf, defendant in a $10,000 damage suit in district court, agreed to pay Raymond A. Nettleton, plaintiff in the case, $3,000 as the result of a settlement out of court- Nettleton nad been asking $10,000 for injuries to his right lung and spinal cord received when a car he aald Dolf was driving last winter backed over him. Nettleton ctated he waa pushing the car at the tune and he wms caught by the machine, and that Dolf gave no warning of his intention to back up. Nettleton is the youngest brother of Mrs. Tankard Carlson of Eagle township. Two Injured In Slips of Axe Two men were badly injured in accidents last week while lining tixe» on their farms. Charliw Uahlhiwuer'* left foot waa cut by an axe white bin brother, Joseph, wan splitting wood Uuit Wednesday. Joe was splitting a log, and u» he swung the axe it grazed off the log and hit his brother's foot, cutting through the boot Four stitches were required to close the gush, which was about two and one half Inches in length. farmer living northeast of 4lgpni^ about six mites, cut the end of his right thumb ofl white sharpening- an axe on a grindstone, but It will not uiterfere-vrith the farm sale he is having next week. Chicken Theft Charge Brings 30 Day Term 'Two Algona men, Hugh "Wurd and Ray Gross, were charged with stealing a goose from B. M. 'Gross,! brother of the latter, but they never got to eat It for Thanksgrving because the law caught up with them in a hurry. Ward was sentenced by Judge Davidson in district court, Monday, to 30 days in jail on the included charge of petty larceny. Ray Gross will probably l»e tried today. His brother is the complaining witness. An attempt was being made in court, Monday, to get a case concerning the sales tax, transferred from Humboldt, set for an early trial. Few other cases are likely to be disposed of this term. The $27,000 damage suit brought by Mrs. Phyllis McLaughiin against E. C. Allen, LuVerne, probably will not be heard this session, although the petit jury was excused subject to recall. C.H.Williams'Mother Dies in Mason City Mrs. John R. Williams, matter *f Chester H. Williams of Algona, passed away last Thursday afternoon • at her home In Mason City. She was 90 years old. Funeral services were held Saturday afternoon at 2 p. m. at Mason City, and were attended by Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Williams and by Robert Williams and Kis wife, all of Algona. Robert is a grandson Mr. Williams, husband of the deceased, is one of four surviving G. A. R. members in Mason City. He and Mrs. Williams came to Cerro Gordo county in 1876 in a covered wagon. Six other children survive beside the son in Algona. Public School Music Night Next Tuesday Algona high school's annual home music night will be held next Tuesday evening in the high school auditorium, Superintendent of Schools O. B. Laing announced Monday. During the program the four major high school musical organizations will present a varied group of numbers. The musical groups are the concert band and the boys' glee dub directed by H. R. Rasmussen and the orchestra and girls' glee club directed by Miss Jane Dilling. No admission charge is made. Saturday the Algona wrestling team, coached by Mr. Ridenour, will compete in an invitational wrestling tournament at Eagle Grove. City Council Holds Routine Meeting A short routine meeting 'of the Algona city council was held Friday •night The meeting lasted only 'an hour and all members of the -council were present. 'City Attorney Bonar did 'not appear before the council to present the proposed fire protection ordinance, which is stfll in 'the 'formative stage. A, E. "Kresensky appeared briefly to ask if some pro•vision couldn't be -made to keep the snow shoveled vff the soft water pond, mecca for local ice skat- urs. Council members stated that since the pond was outside the city limits the city could not spend money on its upkeep. There is a possibility, Frank Ostrum, city water department employee, may be directed 'to learn how to drive a car to better facilitate the work of "lils department. "Discussion of this matter caused considerable good-natured amusement Councilmen White and Harris were asked If they could drive a cur. Both admitted they hadn't been driving autos for some time, but claimed that they could steer a horseless carriage, "White saying he had marks to prove It. City Clerk Adah Carlson reported that the general fund was low and it was voted to transfer $1,000 from the light fund to the general fund. C. TJ. Pollard, newly appointed city light and water superintendent, expected to take over his new duties here some time the tatter -part of this -week. Martha Reed Burtis Dies in Seattle Word has come to Algona relatives of the death of Mrs. Martha Reed Bnrtis at Seattle, Washington, on November 13, following a stroke. The deceased was the oldest daughter of one of Kossuth's pioneers, Samuel Reed, and a sister of the late B. F. Rsed. She was born in Lincoln, Logan county. 111., June 8, 1852, and came to Kossuth county with her family in 1858, living near Irvington. She wits married in 1871 to Gaylord C. Burtis, and for several years lived in LuVerne, moving to the west coast about 1900. Mr. Burtis died several years ago. Mrs. Burtis is survived by her only son, Cole, with whom she lived, her two brothers, James of Hard wick, Minn., and Albert of Topeka, Kansas, and her sister, Mrs. Delia Jennings of Seattle. 2 Players Honored Two Algona high school football players, Junior Long in the bttckfleld, and Wesley Schultz, tackle, were given honorable mention on the state All-Star football team, named Sunday by the Des Register. match Monday meets the Court House Rats Tues day evening and Botsf,6rd and the Junior Chamber of Commerce roll Wednesday. Thursday, Liv- Vcrnc and Titonka meet, and Friday Burt and Wesley, The Standings Won Lost Pet. Occupants of the Walker Bros farm home, northwest of Algona about eight miles, had a scare when Says "Defenders of Liberty" Are Patriotic; Depping Tells of Organization and Its Beliefs "We would welcome an Investigation of the Defenders of American Liberty organization," said Rev. A. A. Depping, pastor of _the German Reform church, In a communication to the Algona Upper Des Moines this week. The Defenders of American Liberty as an organization was recently brought Into the congressional Investigation being conducted by the Dies committee, Washington, D. C., to probe uh-Amerlcan activities throughout the nation. Lists Defender Officers "The Defenders were organized In June, 1937," said Rev. Depptng, 'and Its membership Is as yet not 'cry large but consists of good Christian, patriotic and loyal Americans." Rev. Depping is president of the organization, Dr. G. W. Clark of Fort Dodge, a dentist. Is secretary, mid Attorney Henry Curvo of Clear Lake, Iowa, Is speaker. Mr. Curvo's address at Clear Lake, 1000 South 4th St., Is printed on the bottom of various pamphlets, the distribution of which seems to have been the reason- for their introduction to the Dies committee. Rev. Dapping, personally, has been rather active In politics the past few years, being a strong supporter of President Roosevelt six years ago, «t« brokijbukHn their howw about Jl;p, " last weekv , . . "Smoke --seeping through the walls gnve them advance warning. Little damage was done except for n hole in the celling and from smoko and wnter. The family had retired, Silver Gray 17 Bo'tsford 16 Titonka 18 Farmers 17 Nicks' Shine 15 Wesley 14 Court House Rats 10 J. C. C. 8 LuVerne 7 7 8 !» 10 12 13 17 16 17 .708 .fi06 .6RO .630 .555 .520 .370 -333( .292 and fled outdoors in their clothes at the first alarm. night Colleg e Students Visit Burt Homes Last week Burt- Mr. and Mis. G. J. F. Vogel drove to Grinnell Wednesday to bring home their daughter, Eleanor for the Thanksgiving vacation. Other Bart college Students who were home for Thanksgiving were Max Schrader, Kathryn Elvidge, Camilla Fraser, Faith Reed, Cedar FallH students; Richard"Brayton, Dubuque University student, and Dorothy Brooke, Morningside College student AUTO HITS TREE, 3 ARE INJURED West Bend: Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Jaeger and son, Jack, drove to Carroll, Iowa, Wednesday after their daughter, Phyllis, and two of her friends, to spend the Thanksgiving vacation nt the Jaeger home. The girls are students In school there. On the way home they came to a dead end road and ran Into the ditch. They hit a tree und Jack received a deep cut in his eye, one girl had her back hurt, and Mr. Jaeger had his arm troken. Saturday Mr. Jaeger was x-rayed to determine whether his arm was really broken. New Lockers Nearly Ready at Titonka Tilonka: Work is being completed 001 the building which will house Titonka's new locker and cold storage plant. Living rooms for the family are being built on the second floor. James Han&en is installing the plant. It is one block west of main street. Rusty Nail Injury May Cause Lockjaw West Bend. Mrs. Eddie Anlik.ir had the misfortune to step on a nail recently and her foot had all healed up when she began to get sick and get t-ti.f in the joints She was rushed to the Fort Dodge hospital. At'.f.'. v consulti'ion, thi doctors deo'deci rn giving the lockjaw serum. Her husband is in Fort Dodge with her. Mother of Algonian Dies in Whittemore The mother of Mrs. George Bos- Well of Algona, and of Mrs. H. C. Aillaud of Whittemore, passed away at Whittemore Monday of last week. Mrs. DeLaney was 76 years old and funeral services for her were held at the Catholic church of the Visitation at Des Moines. Mrs. DeLaney had been in poor health and gradually weakened. Show Rotary Movies Moving pictures of the 1938 International convention of Rotary, held at San Francisco, were shown members of the local club, Monday noon. Bill Duu did the projection work, and HelmuEh Huenhold was program chairman. Say Skating Good Reports stated that the skating at the soft water pond is excellent, thus fur. and the best in years. May it continue! 4 in One Family Sick at Livermore Livermore: The home of Dr. and Mrs, R. J. Oilman is under quarantine for diphtheria, the three sons sick, and the case of Richard has been definitely pronounced as the diphtheria. The whole family is staying in until further tests are made to determine definitely the condition. No other cases have been reported here. Catches Fox Near Swea City on Farm Swea City: Harry Kaluyne was lucky enough to trap a large red fox on the Mortensen farm, southeast of town Friday night. Experienced hunters say it is unusual to catch a fox by'that method and that the snowfall during the night probably accounts for the capture, as the snow covered the trap which waa Bet just outside the den. Chris Jacobs Dies Chris Jacobs, well known locally because of work he once did for some time in the court house on delinquent taxes, died Tuesday O. P. McDonald, Wm. Bowman Die This A.M. Death of two Kossuth county men wat> reported this morning jiut au we were going to prctut. O. P. McDonald, prominent Burt bubUiefett man, died Uiis morning after a lingering iUncbs. Four children survive, D. I., of Algonu, Cecil of Sioux City, Jolui of KnuneUburg, and Mrs. Maxiiie Krausluwr, who livett ill tile rust. The tMMiond death was Uiat of Win. Bowman, Algona, who dropped dead as be was cutting up a tree iu Ills yard iii the south part of towu. Mrs. Bowman survives, but tin-re- are no children. Arrangements for funeral ser- vic4.it have not Ixta made in ritlu-r instance. but In -the ; last year has turned strongly agaln»t the administration,, Th* pamphlete-are offered for sale to those who care to distribute them. One pamphlet entitled "Invisible Powers," xvas specifically mentioned in the investigation. This pamphlet professes to show a world-wide plot nmong Jewish people to gain ultimate control of t thc world. Why thi- Organization "The reason why this organization was culled into being was because this group of citizens had been studying the great questions nnd problems of the day from different textbooks than the daily papers and misleading magazines, and had* gotten at the root of the political and economic troubles of our country as well as the rest of the world", said Rev. Depping. "In their extinsive study they found that there are many subversive organizations and agencies Ire this country who are working to' overthrow the American constitutional government. "There are men and women In this"' «roup who have studied this prob-- lem for years, and know what W going on. The Defenders are a nori' partisan, patriotic organization and certainly nobody needs to be alarmed about its activities." For Free Press—Free Speech Rev. Depping continues: "Freedom of the press and free speech are inseparably bound together and are the first line of defense of our liberties. When they break, the whole line of defense crumbles—our liberties will be gone and we will be bound with the shackles of Bolshevism and become slaves." Editor's Note—Not only has Bolshevism eliminated free speech and free pretM, but the same has occurred under fascism and Nazi-ism. "Apparently the circular 'Invisible Powers' is doing good work and is waking up the people wherever it travels, and it sure has traveled. We have received comments on it from Bombay, India, and have received an order for 500 from Wakefield, England. It must be pretty good stuff if they call for it from the other side of the pond." Only Member in Kossuth Rev. Depping also stated that he is the only member of the organization in North Kossuth county, and that he hoped the Dies commit- mittee would appear for an investigation of the "Defenders of American Liberty" as nothing would suit them better and they are ready now. Kossuth county generally speaking has not seen the pamphlet. "Invisible Powers" which started all the furore. Others thai have been shown locally are tiv'.KTcd "Roosevelt and Bierman—Would Destroy Our Liberties," and "Wake Up! Wake Up! Facts to Warn You of the Conspiracies and Encroachments of Communist Forces on Your Government, Property and Liberty." DIES COMMITTEE SEEKS $200,000 MORE CASH Chairman Dies, Texas, of the congressional committee investigating un-American activities, has asked for $200,000 to continue his committee's work for another four years, according to Monday Associated Press dispatches. His original grant of $25,000 is about exhausted. In a letter to the department of justice he said he hoped to continue the investigation of communism, the German-American Bund movement and other groups alleged to be operating in this country.
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