The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 7, 1942 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, July 7, 1942
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•: ; ^ HENRY RICKE, 80, • ' • ' * .'(, M.'l .,.' i . JA'., WESLEY 40 PASSES JULY 2 Lived Half ffia Life On dame Farm; Surviv ed by Eight Sons, Two Daughters Wesley:, Henry Rilcke, 80, passed aWay at Ms farm home Thursday evening, J^ly 2nd. He was born at Menomlnee, 111., May 17, 1882, and spent his boyhood near there. In 1877 he was married to Agnes Klaas and with his bride he came to Iowa settling near WiMlams. .In 1903 they moved to the farm south of Wesley where the family has since lived : To : thts union were bom 13 .children, three of Whom preceded itilni In death. Edward died in the tir^t world war while In naval training ;' . ; . .Survived by Ten Children Mrs. Ridke died June 19. 1934. He fc Survived by ten children! Mrs (Alary) R. J. Thlssen of Algeria, Fra'hk Rlcke of Bobne, Will Rlcke of Wesley, Lou Rlcke of Wesley, Leo Rlcke of Morgan, Minn., Law- rehde Rlcke of Williams, Mrs, (Clare) G. Goetz, Wesley, G. Rlcke of St. Benedict, Roman Rtcke of Bancroft Ray Rlcke of Wesley, also Si grandchildren, two brothers: Frank of Morgan, Minn., and Clem of Williams' and two sister's: Mrs. Rose Keefan of New Hampton and Mrs. Theresa Lutzke of Clarksville. Six Sons Pallbearers , (Funeral Services were held in St. Joseph's Catholic church Monday morning at nine o'clock, Rev.' L, N. Klelb;officiating. Pallbearers were his six sons, Ray, Roman, George, 'Lawrence, Leo and Lou. Burial was in [St.. Joseph's cemetery. The Tom McMahon funeral home was in charge. \_ , MAJORSlNSCOUT RNANCE DRIVE ARE SELECTED Joe Lowe, finance chairman of Kofesuth district in' the Prairie Gold Area' announced recently that the organization for 'the "Friends 'of Scouting" drive, scheduled for July 23, was being rapidly completed . E. S. Kinsey, who is-acting is general solicitations chairman, announced the appointment of the majors in each of the towns in the county. • ;'.,.'•'••• Eighteen Majors IWith seven majors appointed in Algona and, one each in the other towns in the county, they are as follows: • .••'',.•"'.'.' Algona—(Gaylord Shumway, Joel Mj Herbst, John McDowell, John Kohlhaas, L. A. Winkel, D.'D. Paxson,; and Frank Zender. Swea City—A. B. Tweeten. liedyard—-Win. Wiemer. Lakota—Dr. H. H. Murray. Tltonka—Howard French. , (Wesley—R. C. Bauer. LuVerne—tf. A. Nelson. West Bend—J; A. Olson. Whittemore—John Uhlenhake, *>nton—W. W. Holldorf. JbQne'Rock—N. L. Cotton. •Qurt—Herman Rachut. ^'5 They Itecrult 'Captains ': These menr'are recruiting captains In: each of their towns who will secure-workers to contact "Friends of Scouting," Bach major plans to hold an "early bird" breakfast on the morning of July 23 and to complete the campaign in one forenoon. An attempt will be made to see tew per cent of the population In each town. A.' L. Brown announced that his comjnittee had virtually completed making the prospect list. Established 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, TUESDAY, JULY 7,1942 8 Pages VOL. 77.—NO. 27 CONTEST FOR RETAILERS' BOND DRIVE Union Township Parents Hear From Sons In Service Union: Mr. and Mrs. Delos' Gardner, Union twp., received word from their son, John Milton by way of telephone last (Friday evening. He has bien attending the Naval Pier school in Chicago, from which he • graduated June 20th, receiving a third class petty officer air machinist mate's rating. He left the pier Saturday afternoon for the east, presumably Norfolk, Ya, He expects to see , action before long. His moth- \er visited him recently. He had a 14-hour furlough. She met him at the pier, being accompanied by Miss Josephine Ryan of Chicago. They drove to De<Kalb, 111., a distance of 65 miles where they visited 1:12 alloted time with Mrs. Gardner's brother, Earl Moore. ' Mrs. Gardner also visited her -brothers Harold in Ottawa, 111., and Will at Rochelle, 111., before returning home. Mervin From Kentucky Mervin,' another son of Mr. and Mrs. Delos Gardner, who is now a staff sergeant in the army also called his folks by phone last week Saturday. The call came from somewhere in Ken-' tucky stating he was on his way Cast with destination unknown... The last letter his parents had from him was dated June 10th. He was at Alma Gooda, New Mexico, on maneuvers. The call came through on ffune 20th' from Kentucky, which was quite a surprise to his parents. When a squadron starts out in a plane the major is the only one that knows the destination the others just follow the leader. Sergeant Gardner has been In the army two and one-half years, covering 22 states; also three days out on the Pacific. JUSTICE COURT BUSY OVER 4TH, SUNDAY COURT Port Dodge Man, Charged With Larceny, Returns Stolen Goods; Fourth Celebrators Fined Several cases iin justice court kept' Justice of the Peace C. H. Ost- winkle busy over the double holiday, the /4th ami• 6th. r: \ Jos? HSmith, •'Algona;'' iwas -^Ichred^iup^SatUrday intoxicated and lodged in jail. Harry Sanke,' of Burt, was also locked up the same'day for being intoxicated. Both cases were heard by Justice Ostwinkle Sunday and he fined each $5 and $2 costs, which were paid. Lawrence Weaver, Lakota, was picked up Saturday charged with reckless driving. He yas fined $5 and $2 costs which he paid Sunday. - - Fflrt Dodge Mian Arrested E. C. Kelly, one,"of the concession men at the fair grpunds, filed •information against Eddy Randolph, Fort Dodge, charging the latter withjateeny of two, pairs boxing gloves, one pair tennis shoes and a pair of trunks, pn Monday' $h'er- lff,Art Cogleitrfdrave to Fort Dodge and brought Randolph to Algona. In Justice Gstwirikle's court Randolph plead guilty and returned the stolen properly v; :an'd the plaintiff asked the court : to be lenient with the accused. Randolph paid $9.50 costs and the case was dismissed. MARKETS HOGS butchers, 180-200 ...-. $13.90 H|RVy butchers, 200-300 .» 14-10 sows, 270-360 ..: 13.75 SOWS, SWBOO 13.60 - CATTLE niters'anij cutters $4.50-6.00 rjtogs Falkenhainer Heads. Local Rotary Club At the regular Monday noon meeting of the local Rotary club Mel Falkenhainer, recently elected president of the club,, was installed, John McDowell, president the past year retiring, Clark Scuffham, member of the draft board, spoke before the club. He told of conditions In England the past two years, having direct information from relatives there. He said one of England's big problems now was the matter of food, that food production there is only equal to about 40 per cent of the population, that the Island Is no larger than Iowa but has a population of 40,000,000 which makes it necessary to Import about 60 per cent of the food in normal times. ATTENTION A-l Selective Service Men! Men who have on A-l rating in the Selective Service and expect to be called soon for duty, this will be of interest to you. You may enlist In the Navy UP TO THE TIME YOU AKE ACTUALLY INDUCTED INTO'THE ARMY. If you are interested send your name to the .Algona .Uppec_.Des.'*MplneB or the Kos- ,»uth. Count* AdRan.ce, jitonce, or. call fin person at either office.. ' FORMER PORTLAND VISFT AT FITCH HOME George H. Stone, of Sterling, Dl., was a visitor in Algona Monday. He called at the county clerk's office for birth records. Mr. Stone was jorn in Portland township, son of the late Mr. and Mrs. George D. Stone, who came to Kossuth county n 1886" and lived on the home farm three miles east of Burt thirty years. They retired afnd moved to Sterling in 1915. Mrs. D. E. Fitch lives in the township today, Mrs. Fitch being '• a daughter of the Stones. Oh Sunday there were at the Fitch home Mr. and Mrs^Hugh E. Colder and three children, of Denver, Colorado, Mrs. Goldtw be-* ing a sister of Mrs. iFltch, arcd. Mr. and Mrs. George H. Stone; and Mr. and Mrs. A, E. Ashing of Rock Falls, Illinois, the latter a sister of Mrs. iFitch. Had Mrs. A. A. (Evelyn) Graham, of Daytona Beach, Florida, 1 been present the family reunion would have been complete. Fourth Sanely Observed Here ief u f r SV S «rrUl group has only been organized since a / l "? r ^L5:" dUa ^,±^ fast September ',. but performed John McDowell Takes Post Graduate Work Mr, and Mrs. John McDowell left today (Tuesday) for Shell Rock where Mrs. McDowell and the children will visit with her parents. They will also visit with Iowa Falls relatives. In the meanUme and for the following month Mr. McDowell will attend Iowa 5 State Uniyersity where he will take a post graduate course in school administration. With the weather In every respect favorable throughout the day and evening the Fourth of July was properly celebrated Jiere when the program at the fair grounds was attended by more than 9,000 people in the evening. Throughout the day visitors enjoyed the midway and the attractions and hundreds of them brought and ate their picnic dinners. The usfial midway attractions and rides proved clean and of a good character, Vaudeville Acts Good Under the direction of Bruce Jorden, master of ceremonies, six acts of vaudeville were part of the high class program the two afternoons and eyenings. Anna Wayne performed on the trapeze, Weber & Chatica proved a good wire act, Hubert Dyer & Company a comedy which was a scream, BrUce Jordcn in some' very able impersonations and imitations. Miss Bette negotiated a high tower walking on a huge ball, Bobby McLean & Company were clever on Ice skates and the Great Rovero walked a rope stretched Into the grand stand and slid backwards to the ground. The show was high class, much better than the average. Indians in Ceremonials Thirty members of the Sac and Fox Indian tribes of the Tama reservation put on an interesting program afternoon and evening with their dancing and tribe ceremonials. Chief George Young Bear, by the way a university graduate, had charjje of this program. During the Sunday'afternoon program Dr Frank Colby, secretary for the tribes in Iowa, was present and was introduced to the audience. Scout Executive Chester George, on behalf of Dr. Colby, presented a flag to the boy scout members of the tribe. .Pageant Saturday Night tinder the direction of Mrs.-Don Smith a patriotic pageaht was presented Saturday night the theme b&- ing "V for Victory". This proved highly entertaining and was thoroughly enjoyed by the big crowd. Participants in the. pageant were Goddess'of Liberty, Betty Buseh: Uncle Sam, Billy Dewel; Red Cross Nurse. Jacqueline Brown; Camp Fire Girl, Sue Hutchison;- Ciib Scout, Lynd Busch; Air Corps. Roger Anderson; Army, Raymond Igou: Marine, Jackie Daken; Navy, Bob Brown; Boy Scouts. Jim Johnston and Gordon Winkel. Bicycle Races ' On Saturday afternoon the winners of the bicycle races were Robert Whiter 1st, Gordon Winkel 2nd and Christie Olson 3rd . The prizes were $2, $1 and 50c in defense stamps. The potato.races in which the bicycle riders rode 100 yards, dismounted ' and picked a potato' out of a tank of water and returned with the potato, to the starting point and the rider who retrieved three potatoes first being the winner, was carried off by Chris Wieskamp 1st, $3; Christie Olson second. $2; Gordon Winkel, 3rd, $1, and Robert Winter 4th, 50c In defense stamps. Quarter Mile Sunday The cyclists raced Sunday afternoon, a quarter mile, with Gordon Winkel, 1st, $3; Stanley. Riedel, Burt, 2nd, £2; Christie Olson,, 3rd, ti and Dick Godfredspn,.'4th, 60c. The consolation race was won by Lar- ry Thorpe, 1st, $2; Warren Barrick* man, 2nd, $1 and Lamorrt Wellendorf, 3rd, 50c. The potato race saw Stanley Riedel 1st, John Elbert 2nd, Christie Olson 3rd, Gordon Winkel 4th. Three Ball Games During the two days three games were pllayed on the ball fair grounds diamond. Saturday afternoon Lotts Creek and Algona of the Kossuth county league crossed bats with Lotts Creek taking the locals to the tune of 3-0. Sunday afternoon Bancroft and Lone Rock played two games, one of them being a postponed session with Bancroft taking both of them, the first 6 to 5 and the second 3 to 1. Scouts Raise Flag Each afternoon the flag was raised by a group of boy scouts at the opening of the program while the audience sang "Star Spangled Banner." On Saturday the troop of which Jess Reynolds is scout master performed and on Sunday afternoon the troop of which Earl Sprague ir scout master attended to the raising. Band Concerts 'For the program Saturday afternoon and evening the Algona high school band, under the direction of Orrin Spaulding, played high class and popular concerts and accompanied the vaudeville acts. The music Sunday afternoon anoj evening was furnished by the Whittemore school band of 42 nieces. This very creditably though tine performance was something new to the personnel. Noted Speakers Lieutenant Governor B. B. Hickenlooper, of Cedar Rapids, spoke from the platform at 2:30 Saturday afternoon. He dwelt on the present world conditions, our participation and .'the work and sacrifice ' ahead p^ al} of ijs^tinjiK victory ris b'urs.'vHe'is'a fine speaker and' His tajk was thoroughly enjoyed. While here he was the guest of Don 'Hutchison, , city. On Sunday afternoon State Senator Ed Breen, of Fort Dodge, spoke from^he platform. He, too, is an outstanding speaker and appealed to our people to keep hatred out of the peace negotiations in which this country will take a leading party in the victory which is surely ours. He compared the emergency of today with that of a quarter century since and urged that cool heads and open minds, prevail i Pastor Ramsey Reformed Church to Dubuque School Titonka: The Rev. Calvin T. Schnucker resigned Sunday, June 28th as pastor of the Ramsey Reformed church to accept a positon in the Dubuque Pres- ibyterian seminary. He will have charge of a new department to ;be inaugurated at the beginning of school in the fall on the Rural Church. The department will also include religious extension work with rural work throughout the state. Rev. Schnucker has been pastor of the Ramsey church ten years. The Schnuck- ers came to this community July 23, 1932. He has been very popular with his congregation and with the people outside the church. The church has received state-wide recognition for his work with rural young people. While he has' been here the church has been remodeled and modernized and many improvements made. The Ramsey church was his first charge as an ordained minister. He is a graduate of the New Brunswick, N. J. seminary. He is a graduate of Iowa State Teachers •college and served as principal of the junior high school at Sheffield for three years. The Rev. Schnucker.'s resignation becomes effective August 23, if accepted by the congregation. He and his wife and two daughters, Joice'and Florence, will then go to Dubuque to establish their home before opening of school. Their best friends will be sorry to see them leave, but best wishes go with them wherever they are called. OLD BLACKFORD BRIDGE DOOMED FOR REMOVAL Construction Co. Begins Work to Build New 240 Ft. Cement Span Over River West of Town With the arrival Monday of the building superintendent for the A. Olson Construction Co-., of Waterloo, L. S. Hayward, the days of the old Blackford bridge west of town are numbered. Work was started today, Tuesday,,on the remoyal-of which will be torn out in' prepara- tilqn for the digging of a new channel which will connect two bends in the river and divert the flow of water from under the old Blackford bridge. This new channel will be approximately eight .feet in ( depth and 100 feet wide and it is over this new river bed that the county will build the new 240* foot cement and steel bridge. Old Bridge Landmark When the new channel and bridge Lieut. Lloyd J. Roth, Whittemore Boy, Ordered to Active Duty Word has been received in Whittemore, by Mrs. Sarah Roth that her son, Lt. Lloyd J. Roth has completed his work for Doctor -of Philosophy degree in chemistry at Columbia University, New York City, and was ordered to active duty May 29. By virtue of his extensive training experience as a chemist, Lt. Roth was assigned to the chemical warfare service in that city. He previously has received his master of science degree from the same university in 1940. He is a graduate of the Presentation qcademy at Whittemore and finished a.two year University of''Iowa at where he received ^his Bachelor of Science degree in 1935. Lt. Roth is a brother of Harold Roth of Algona. ' NINE PRIZES, $25 FOR "FIGHTING WORDS" SLOGANS American Heroes Day, July 17, to Climax Retailers for Victory drive. Plan Ceremonies You can Win a $10 first prize in U. S. War Stamps df you submit the winning "Fighting Words" slogan/ in the Fighting Words contest which is announced elsewhere in the Algona Upper Des Moines today and which will again be announced on Thursday in the Advance. In addition to your slogan, submit 25 words or less on why this slogan appeals to you or Why you think It will inspire the fighting spirit. ' The contest is part of a two weeks' intensive drive for U. S. Wai- Bonds and Stamps sales in Kossu f b county during the month of July, and is sponsored here by the Retailers for Victory Committee, the two Algona newspapers,' and the Chamber of Commerce. Kossuth's quota an bonds and stamps for July Is $186,711. How about making it $200,000 or enough for the county to buy a bomber and • a fighter plane for its July effort? Algona's quota for July is $12,500. These quotas are NOT In addition to what you have pledged, but are given >op a monthly ' basis. Buy bonds and stamps each month. Nine"* Frizes Offered Beside the $10 first prize in the contest, there will be $5 for second place, $3 for third, $2 for fourth, and five $1.00 prizes in War Stamps; Read the rules in the page ad elsewhere in the paper. -Submit your entry on a blank obtained from cooperating merchants. You can submit as many entries as you wish. The contest closes July 16 at 6:00 p. m. All entries must be in by that time. Announcement of the winners will be made at 3:00 p. m. on American Heroes Day, July 17, in Algona. Watch for Announcements Watch both Algona papers care- fulljy for further announcements regarding American Heroes Day. President Roosevelt, has requested, J,^ ,'that July'17"be observed over Ahe^^ are has -been completed, the old Blackford bridge will be removed and il throughout the final peace settle-1 [3 the;plan of the board of super- ments so that permanent peace might become a reality. ; Dances Both Nights .Following the program in front of the grand stand each night a dance was held in 1 the floral hall, music being provided by The Rhy- •thm'Club, a local group. The younger people enjoyed these dances until a late hour each night. Secretary Vincent stated thatt the crowds were'large on the grounds as late as 2 o'clock Sunday morning. The celebration 'and program was very successful from all angles and the attendance was large with the exception of Sunday evening whe" a hard rain at 6 ^'clock kept many people from attending, though the cro,wd at the evening performance was very good and exceeded the expectations of the officers.' The Four,fighting Done^ns Of Algona Resident ,B ig faniijies putstendlnF*service records the PoWgans, of Phoenix. "The '(pur son$ of Mr. and Mrs.. John M- Ponegan, 739 E. Polk street, all are in the armed service ^w^jeparate^by^ Donegan, who joined the navy not long after the United states entered the 'war; was an instructor )n boys' night school classes for the navy in Chicago before he was transferred eastward, "All four attend^ Phoenix .UnJpn hJSh, school, Jpfcn continuing at the Junior colege and ;'uwv«r«^f oi m>»m two yf are at %8» Wft 'reads daily }n m' Johnston, pf AJg«na, Their TOftlfaffi WAjP ly^ljCRlflft JjjfaByfttoni before §b$ jnwried Jofcp Pone- Husband of Algona Girl Promoted to Instructor in Navy J. Evera, former Fairbanks Morse engineer for the Omaha branch office, has been advanced in rating from fireman first class to 1 motor machinists mate second class He joined' the navy the first o: February. He started training first at the Great Lakes station. After graduating from there he was trans ferred to Navy P4er where he graduated on June 19,, 1942, and was one of few selected as a diesel instructor in the navy diesel school at Navy Pier, in Chicago, He is now in Ships Co. and will continue to stay in Chicago for the present. Mrs. Evers, the former Ellen Johnson, who has been living with, her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Walter L. Johnson, joined her' husband in Chicago ibe 3rd of July. Mr. Evers 1 folks live in Odell, ijle'br,, anoj he haj) |w* o,ther brtfh- er«, one of whbjn is, at home other ts?« to ftt Uin ^w Francisco in the MU- Mr», Edwwd Bruited SWEA CITY TROOP GOES TO TOWN IN RUBBER CAMPAIGN The Boy 'Scout troop at Swea City, 22 members, really went to town last week in the scrap rubber drive, bringing Jn'over three tons. With the business men cooperating by furnishing trucks and transportation the scouts made a tfrorpughoan- vass of the neighborhood and if the three tons were divided into 22 parts the drive would credit each member of the troop with 272 pounds for hia individual effort. The troop (here 19 sponsored by the American Legion, Glfford Smith la the temporary scoutmaster. The troop committee Is made up of Roy "Bra vender, chairman, A. B. Tweeten, George Nelson and Rev, Brob«rg, „, We understand that Titonka eouto atyo made a fine record with th.e like cooperation 'of business men visors to perhaps use it over 'some other lesser stream if occasion arises. The river will be filled in and a new road built over the bridge space. The. old bridge .was built about the year 1900. The cost of the new bridge will be about $29,- OOo and it is thought that to complete the building, filling in the old river bed and digging the new channel will keep the company on, the job until late fall. Kossuth Farm Sells For $130 Per Acre (L. W. Rouze'of Algona, field representative for the Equitable Life Assurance Society of the United States, reports the sale of the 160 acre Smith farm in Kossuth county to Jesse Harms of Titonka. This sale was negotiated through C. W. Nicoulin, real estate broker at Algona. 'Reported sale pripe was approximately $130 per acre'. The farm is located 4 miles east and one mile north of Burt and is now operated by Clyde Bristow. Mr. Harms has assumed possession as of March 1, 1942. CHRIS REEFER, WESLEY, W AUTO SPILL SATURDAY A car driven by Chris Reefer, Wesley, and one driven by Noble T. Park, of Des Moines, were involved in a sideswipe collision on 169 just south of Bancroft at about 10 o'clock Saturday forenoon. The Reefer car was overturned and considerable damage done to it while Reefer suffered a fracture of the left arm near the elbow.'Reefer, it is alleged, was intoxicated at the «jime of the accident He was brought to the Kossuth hospital for treatment. Mr. Park was uninjured. Charges of driving while Intoxicated have been filed against Reefer in Justice Ostwinkle's court here. 4uly 6th I^owett Temp £ver Recorded Two Deer Reported Seen Near Algona Twp deer have been reported seen near Algona recently, Qne was seen' the Fourth of July out nprtn of the Mike Loss farm near the State.Park by M. C, McMahon and Others who were riding with him, and another was reported out near the JWrs. Agnes^ Seeley farm in Plum Creek township. Marriage License Business Drops Off Only one marriage license was issued from the clerk's office the past week, that of Harold Henry Campney to Opal Fern Sabin, both 'Of Algona. The week before there was but one license .issued. - < with every community. ha propriate ceremonies. Plans for local ceremonies Advanced in Navy Word from the Great Lakes training station announces that Merle Wellendorf, city, who enlisted in the I navy some time since,' hqs been giv- ' en the rating of motor machinist's mate, second class, Sgt. John McEvoy ViwU Mother Here " " " by" Miss Marie ProeW, of St. Lpute, Sergeant John McEyoy^f Scott Field, Jl>inqjs, near W I*9*fc V|»iM4 : h3 AJgona *» «B*,gpfl»y with his Iftf- mteJmWiStooz here, geftnt'Mclfvw is.' Jn tfee radio •r.dwiwfe'tf-ttw aw^r siir He enlisted |rojB here two years not complete, but It is expected that navy and army representatives will be here and that various organizations including service men's clubs, civic clubs, jieclJSross, scouts and others will take part. Special honor Is to be paid those men and women who ihave lost their lives, the wounded, the missing and others who are serving in their country's forces. , , , Keep Account of Sales v ; ; The retailers committee of which C. A. Phillips, secretary of > 'the Chamber of Commerce is district) chairman, of three counties, Kqs* suth, Winnebago and Hancock, and Herman Barker, locafl chairman, had its -first event in the July, bond and stamp drive last, Wednesday. Merchants sold riothing,,ljut stamps d bonds from 12:00 until 12:15 p. m., and devoted special effort throughout the entire day to further sale 'of stamps and bonds. Many made excellent sales. A special bulletin from the Chamber a* Commerce Monday asks retailers to keep account of sales of stamps and bonds so that a check-up can be made from time to time during the drive. Committees Appointed Several committees have been. appointed to take charge of the affairs '.or American Heroes -Day, Judges for the "iFighting Words" contest will be Supt. O. B. Laing chairman, S. Montgomery apd John Kohl- iaasj( Parade committee, M. J* ?ool, chairman; A. E. Kresertsky, Orrin Spauldlng, Lawrence Gillespie and Mrs. . Sam Medin, Street Sale of Bonds and Stamps committee, Fred Tirom, chairman, W. W- Sullivan and>M- H. Falkem- hainer. Street and store decorations committee,, Chet Williams, chairman. T. H. Chrischilles and Milton Norton, program, and Pubjicity Committee, C. A- Phillips, chairman W. H. Sharp and JX X K, Dewel. "66" Is Hot a Card Game to This Algona Old-Tito^ Citizen To «Enot" Werner*, 709 B, HfeQrogtoiv «*e not m«aa a card game muchly played, by ,c?wd) fans The figures «*ond tor ttte number of yean* W«m*rti better known to bin friends «» Kosmtb county and In Algona, He c oounty tn the spring oM£76* He farmed years ond-then he too* up rairoadiug | letter ha sold farm nuMs *ijm«ii * -^ T7p»By ''iii,.s* mi tt jiuj also fffir ft (8m», In the, hay ' . yean, hnramr IBM •£ •H^B.y wn/^yjpB^s 1 " JHS^P? «* ttto ffflmtofei WM WM In

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