The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on December 22, 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, December 22, 1942
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LISTS QUOTA Of MACHINERY FOR KOSSUTH farm, machinery and equipment rationing quotas on 24 items In Kossuth county were announced today by Robt..B. Loss, war board chairman. These 1043 rat ion'n,? quotas emphasize -the scarcity of available machirtery. Heavy demands for steel tdt direct war uses, to 'build guns, planes,' tanks and ships have left little for manufacturing' farm machinery, Loss said. The county quotas on the 24 items were fixed by the Iowa USDA.war board on the basis of need and to Insure maximum food production for war demands th 1943. The quotas for Kossuth county follow: Planters—Horse dfawn.2 row and more, 6j tractor drawn, 3. Manure spreaders—7. MolAboftrd plows tractor drawn or mounted—22. Harrows—Spike tooth, 13; spring tooth, 8,'ydlSC, 34. Cultivators tractor drawn—40. Tractor, wheel type—34. Fawn wagons—18, • Dairy equipment—Milking machines, 8; cream separators, 9. Broadcast seeders, endagate—5. Rotary hoes—3. . Feed grinder*—7. Farm elevators—10. Mower*—Horse, 8; tractor, 16. Bakes—Dump, l; side delivery, 6; hay loaders, 7. Combines—(6 feet and less) 19. Corn pickers—31. . • Corn shelters—5. . . •••••'« • Use Caution The USDA chairman cautioned 'farmers who now. have serviceable machfnes and equipment not to ask for more. "There aren't enough machines available for rationing to tak*: care of demands like this. Only where the need is extremely great and in emergency cases can purchase certificates be granted," he sa!d. Farmers who have not already done so are urged to get machinery and equipment they now have in good working order immediately. Repair parts which are needed should, be secured now to avoid costly delays when the machines are needed next year. Standards Suggested Suggested standards for use have been set up 'by the department of agriculture for use as a guide by county farm mach.'.nery rationing committees in issuing purchase certificates. These standards will help ; in determining which farmers will get which machines and equipment. Applications for new machines should *e filed Immediately by f arm* «r» who are sure they will need the equipment next year. Machines will >be allotted to farmers who will use it most nearly to rts peak csf pafeity in the war food production campaign. At the suggestion of several county war boards, bhe state war board has recommended that the following uniform .deadlines for the .acceptance of applications for season'/ Established 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, TUESDAY, DECEMBER f^^ J HAVE TIRES CHECKED OR LOSE RATION 1042 • •,.„.-? .for perparingr grOund and for seeding, and-planting—(Feb. 1, 1943; cultivating ma-' chihery-^April 1; haying machinery —May\ 1; small grain harvesting equipment—June 1; corn harvest'-rig machinery—Aug. 1. DRAFT BOARD WILL MECTTODAY;NOT ON THURSDAY The Kossuth County Local Selective Service board meets 'Tuesday, December 22,1942, this week Instead of Thursday. • The registration of 18-year-olds is be'ng taken at the office of the local board in Algona, and also at the State Bank at Swea City and the State Bank at Ledyard anJ the Farmers Trust and Savings Bank at Lakota. Youths who reached their 18th birthday during September or October are required to register on or .before December 24. Those who reached their 18th birthday during November or December will register between December 26 and 31,, both '-neluslve. The publishers and employees of this newspaper take this means of extending to you and yours best wishes for a happy holiday season. May your hopes for good healtfh, for a full measure of prosperity and for an ensuing year of happiness be fulfilled in every way. J. W. HAGGARD R. B. WALLER CHRIS REESE JUNE COREY ESTHER SIGSBEE j EARL SPRAGUE „ MERLE SCHWIETERT DICK SHELDON BRUCE SHORE e^.^W&'S&S&^ttWiaMg^^ Hemp Sign-up Under Way In 16 Townships With the first of a series of meetings to be held in the hemp area of sixteen townships, called here Saturday afternoon, the sign-up for contracts to cover 4,000 acres began in earnest. The Saturday meeting was in charge of Bob Loss, AAA chairman, and slides were Shown by A. R. Brown, county agent, of experimental hemp growrr .'•n Iowa. More than 100 farmers from Cresco, Irvington, Union and Plum Creek townships' attended and enthusiatlc Interest was displayed on the part of potential growers the coming season. Some Unsuitable Land According to a survey made by the extension service some time ago there is some land within the hemp area unsuited to growing' hemn In'this respect Cresco township shows the largest area with 4,514 acres while Prairie townsh.'p shows the lowest with 506 acres unsuited to growing hemp, acres, follows: The survey, by ALGONA MATMEN LOSE TO CLARION HERE FRIDAY fjtob Geigel, Algona, Tops Heavyweight Mat Men at Iowa City When Bob Geigel, AJgona, son of Mr, and Mrs, Fred GeJgel, wrestled with Harris Stag«*erg in the recent .college tournament at Iowa City and pinned Stageberg.to a fall,. the Algona boy became champion heavyweight matman in the uni- vers'ty. Bob is a freshman this year and this disqualifies him from taking part in varsity team wrestling matches, though Coach Howard •l» tryfcng to toave the BJg? Ten <« Vldidate 'the ruj«! which ban* fresh men on his. westling t« an »- Tb coach announcesjpos as fceJns spfen. did. timber on the mat and wants WM on «je yeffu'Stf squad, EM ;waa A member of the local ,te«wn Iwity^B,? and again ww to die heavyweight claw, 1 nonje on vacation over #»$ boll day*. Ray Marshall, 129, Only Local Man to Get Fall; Nielsen Won Decision; Visitors Take 34 Points , With a score of 34 to 8 points the matoien: of Clarion high took the locals to a. drubbing here Friday wight. The visitors showed considerable more experience than our boys. Coach Ridenour, however, was not at all disappointed w{th the showing of his team and he feels that with more experience a much better showing will be made before the close of the season. Ray Marshall, ,129, was the only local to take a'fall, while Nielsen, 118, won a decis.'on. ? ' --Five. Falls for Claripn Bill Marshall (A) was pinned by Hagen (C) in 38.7 seconds in the 95 Ib. class. It-took 4:07 minutes for Piper (C) 105 Ibs. to throw Helmers (A). In the 112 Ibs. Whittey (C) was given a decision over Banwart (A)., Nijdsen (A) in the 118 weight took m devision over Evans (C). Odland (C) 123 Ibs. pinned Fraser (A) In 5:12 minutes. Ray Marshall (A) 129 Ibs. was the only Algona man to take a fal from'Clarion when he pinned Mo son in 5:28 minutes. In the 135 Ibs clas§ BJoomfleld (C) won a decisloi over Adams (A). Fulkes (C) 145 Ibs. won a decis.'on over Brown (A) and this was the only instance where Texas wrestling was inclinec to crop out Fulkes should Take that branch up. Skilllng (A) lost in a fall to Simmons (C) 155 Ibs. in t:02 minutes. In the heavyweight class Hohrer (C) used up 4:J7 m'n utes to take a fall from Matorn (A). . ~ • The locals will take. Oh a return match at Clarion January 8th. Correspondents Please Note \ Tile next issue ;of the Upper DCS Molnes will be' printed an nmrsday, January 7th.' Through 1943 our publication day will be 'l^Wfrtii^-yTlie^^ have your correspondence In 'this' office not later than Wcdnneday noon? Please note, and we shall appreciate' ypur cooperation in this matter. Upper DCS Molnes. Acres Acres Township Suit Unsuit. Fenton .......................... 19,136 557 Burt ..: ........................... 19,959 1,173 . Portland ...................... 17,286 3,561 Buffalo ........................ 20,312 527 LJOtts Creek ................ 19,904 903 Union .......................... 17,138 3,973 Plum Creek .............. 17,503 2,604 Wesley ....... . ................ 21,424 341 Whittemore ................ 18,812 2,312 Crescq ............................ 12,721 4,514 Irvjn^ton .................... 19.438 1,739 Prairie ........................ 21,984 503 Garfield ........................ 19,788 1,612 Prairie .......................... 21,984 506 Garfield ...................... 19.788 1,512 Riverdale ...................... 16733 3,341 Sherman , ...... :.... ........ 20.'229 878 LuVerne ............. . ...... 20,048 893 Contracts Being Signed The work of signing up for the 4,000 acres has been taken ovsr by the AAA and commltteemen in the varkms townships will contact every farm owner in their respective townships in the hopes of having the sign-up completed before .Jan. 15th. Educational-, meetings, such as was held'here Saturday, are ships throughout the area during this week. Chairman Loss feels that the sign-up will be completed In record time. ; Cotnmittccnieti at Work The comm/'tteemen in the sixteen township comprising the area are as follows: Fenton— Charles H. Newel, E. C. Weisbrod and C. M. Gross, Lone Rock. Burt— Ralph C. Thompson, A. H. Hanna and K. G. Ewoldt, all af Lone Rock. Portland— <Henry A. Nelson, Titonka; Henry A. Smith, Burt, and Hans J, Presthus, Bancroft. Buffalo — Ernest A. Peterson v Ernest P. Hanson, Titonka, and Clarence A. Schutjer, Wesley. Lotts Creek— Otto H. Wichtendahl. Lone Rock, and Louis A. Hackbarth and Henry Muller, Whittemore. Union — Jens M Sorensen. Algona; Lou?« W. Scott, Burt, and Fred W. Schoby, Algona. Plum Creek— Clarence E. Priebe, George C. Benschoter and Floyd T. Bode, Algona. Wesley— Wm. J. Frimml. Olaf Funnemark and Louis A. Bolenus. Whit'temore — Erw5n H?. Stems, Whittemore. Elmer F. Bell, West Bend, and Fred H. Kollasch, Whittemore. Cresco— James R. Vipond, Ralph E. Morgan and James F. Devine, Algona. Irvington— Henry S. Scheppman, ' Jack Hemphill on Horace Heidt Program Tells Of P. T. Boats Algonians were surprised a week ' ago Sunday to hear the voice of Jack Hemphill, son of Mr. and Mrs W. P. Hemphill on Horace Heidi's program. Following is a copy ol the script of the broadcast: Heidt: Nice People, I'd like you to meet a young crew member of one of the the famous P. T. boats who had the unusual experience >f being aboard a merchant ship that was rammed In mid-Pacific—meet machinist mate second class, Jack Hemphill of Algona, Iowa! Jack, how come a P. T. boat member, was aboard that merchant ship? Jack: My buddie, Walnc Frarik- lyn, and I had just finished air highly specialized training course and were on our way to a P. T. base for active duty. Heidt: Can you tell us what happened when your ship was rammed? Jack: It was at nf-ght and we were sleeping. The lookout sighted the ship only 100 feet off the bow, and the next thing we knew, wo wer rammed, but luckily we were . James F. Black and Henry P. Eischeld, AJgona. Prairie— Herman J. Studer, and Chas. F. Frimml, Corwith, and Nick M. Arndorfer, St. Benedict. Garfield— Rudolf B. Berninghaus, Herman W. Harms, West Bend, and Ernest D. Schmidt, Ottosen. Riverdale— John Zeller and Gco. H. Bormann, Bode, and Douglas H. W'Jdin, Algona. •' Sherman— Joseph J. Kenne and 3arl E. Swanson, LuVerne and Lewis 'A. Johnson, Irvington. ...... LuVerne— Henry F. Weber, 'Cor with, and Wm. A. Marty and Aaron . t^ Leitl-Telford Farm Brings $140 per Acre The iLeitl-Telford farm, located 2 miles east and 1 mile north of Ottosen, was-'sold last week to Edwin J. Busch, of Omaha, for $140 per acre. The quarter section is In Kossuth county and Is operated by Mike Coyle. Mr.. Busch will take possession as of March-1, -1943.-• J MARKETS »^I^^^^^W!MPHPBPBWWHIHBBIIIIBII|B| &**&'•? ? Algona 'Liquor Store Given Citation for Bond, Stamp Sales Manager O. D. Bondage of the local liquor, store is ,'.n receipt of a citation from the U. S t - Treasury Pepartment for , the store's outstanding record of ''sales of war J»»a?L.S«d stamps, {We pasryear. The ettatfon IS T signed by W, B. WMShtel, national chairman of the War Qavjngs Stamps Volunteers, »n<l M, I* Curtjs, slate' chairman. It to vewr natwral w»t the boys in toe locaj stare, «*e highly pleased With this recognition from national FORMER ALGONA GIRL DIES IN MASON CITY Many old Algona friends of Mrs. Anna Randall,. a former Algona girl, were sorry to learn of her death, which occurred at her home lh"Masoh 'City last Thursday afternoon, following a short illness. Before her marr'age to Mr. Randall in April, 1891, she was one of Algona'a most charming young ladies. She was born in Algona, March 30, 1869, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Nicoulln, respected pioneer residents. Her marriage to Fred Randall of Mason City caused her removal to that city, where the family, resided for the past 51 years. Mr. Randall who was a well known business man, died some years ago. Surviving are her son, Ben F. Randall, Mason City, a granddaughter, Lucy Ann Randall, Mason City, and two sisters, Mrs, B. H, Rist, Algona, and Mrs. Lou Quinlan, Hollywood, California, and two brothers, Chas. NioouHn of Algona and Claude Ni- coulln of Seattle, Washington. Mrs. Rist and her brother, Chas. Nicoulin attended the funeral at Ma son City on Monday. FINAL RITES FOR S. S. D1ETERICH THIS AFTERNOON Funeral serv'ces for Samuel S Deiterich will be held this afternoon (Tuesday) at the McCullough chapel. Rev. C. C. Richardson will officiate. .... ,Mr. Doiterich passed away Sunday, at the' Kossuth hospital where he had been ill, three days. He iwus born October 22, 1854 near Fairfax, Iowa. On December 14, 1877, he was married*. H's wife- passed away three years ago and since then he has made his home with Mr, and Mrs. Rudy Guderian. He has 'been in the Algona community for approximately thirty-five .years. For a number of years he was employed at the Algona Bottling •Works. The only surviving relatives '«• a nlede who had not been located at this writing. CHRISTMAS SEAL SALE MEETS WITH HEARTY RESPONSE War-conscious residents of Algona are responding to the nationwide Chratmas Seal Sale with th same determination and unity o purpose that has marked all worth while community activities since thi attack on Pearl Harbor. Hearty response marked the flri few weeks of the Christmas Sea Sale f« Algona as returns totalec $356.83, Mrs. H. M, Smith, Christ mas Seal chairman for Algona, re ports. A year-found campaign aga'ns 'tuberculosis, financed by the an- Post Off ice Closed Christmas Day The Algona post office will be cfc>sed Christmas Day. No incoming mail will be worked lint all outgoing mail will be taken care of as usual. The lobby will be closed from 11:30 a, m. to 1:30 p. in. There will, be no city or rural deliveries, hit 'between the forward hold and the number -three hold. Heidt:> Why do you say, "luckily?" Jack: Because the forward hold was full of explosives, and we would have been blown to pieces, and the hold :back of where we were hit where the crew was sleeping and we would have been killed there. He.'dt: What did you do after you were hit? Jack: In 76 seconds every man was at his battle stat'on ready to abandon ship, but the order never came. There was a hole in our hull as 'big as a street car, and we shipped 19 feet of water, and still brought her in under her own power. The ship was one of Henry Kaiser's Liberty ships, and that speaks pretty well for them, 1 th.'.nk. Heidt: ,It certainly does, but Jack everyone is interested '-n the P. T. boats. Can you tell us something about them? Jack: Yes, Horace. Every man aboard a mosquito boat is a specialist. You have to be <a gunner. machinist, navigator and cook. The boats go like the wind, and can outrun anything afloat. to , you have td have' to serve"o'ri a T. boat? ,..•:-'-.- -..',•-.:.; ^.:- • Jack:' You have to be able "take it," Horace. The going it so rough you serve two weeks on and two weeks off, and must be under thirty-five years old, and in tor physical Condition. Heldt: What are your plans no.v Jack? Jack: We were rammed on our first tr:p across, but we're going back and serve under "They Were Expendable" Commander Buckley. We think the mosquito boats are the cream of the fleet, and if we can carry on the example Commander Buckley has set, I'll be more th.m satisfied! Neither jack's -parents' nor his sister, Mrs, R. A. Cowan, happened :o be listerring ',to the program at the time. They supposed that Jack was on the high seas after hav.'-rig lad word from him some time ago that he was ready to leave. Jack joined -the navy on Decem- >er 8 1941—as soon as he could after the treacherous Jan attack, wns at Navy Pier for six or seven mnoths and then attended and was graduated from the Packard P. T. school''at Detroit. The present creiw of which he is a member consist of' enlisted-?' men and were ail ' they-have: eyor igjvaft yet 90 per cent of the men•''gr'aSff- ated are officers. Corp. Sterling Ray, Kossuth Boy, With Signal Corps, Georgia WEBSTER CITY HI USES 12 MEN TO nual Seal Sale is car Jolm Frankl HI John Frankl suffered a heart at ack the middle of last week and ia,s singe been confined t<? h'-a bet at home. HJ§ many friends are for a »peady- recovery fp,r ilm, Kottath County 4-H Joys WiU Attend Short Coawe Dec. 28-30 to, continue our examinat-'on pro*' .. toys are nual 4- an- ys sort course and t» ij? h«ld af Ames, on Decem |Cenn»th gin December 88 at 8 o-JOock, fl* JW Ml » 0» Mi tojtdj, 4 to word received »f Mr, technical sergeant, " - ~ ' ty. It is hoped that the 1942 re turns will be sufficient to expano the present program so that the threatened war-time tuberculosis increase will not take place, On Monday reminder cards were mailed to all those who have not sent l« money or returned If some of the missing seals are in your home won't you act before Christmas? Without your aid the work of preventing and controlling tuber-i culosis wttl|& k}l}8 more peraohj between 16 and 45 than any i" disease 00143 not go on in Koi county, ippr- Christmas Seal ,.,, '— wtt} immediately go tp work A letter to his mother, Mrs. Anthony Shaw, who lives in Kossuth, but gets her mail at Armstrong, announces that her son, Corp. Sterling Ray, has been assigned to the 4th Service Command, army signal corps, at Athens, Georgia., Sterling enlisted in Minneapolis August 30, where at the time he was attending a barber college. •He has been stationed at Richmond, Virginia, up to h's recent assignment, The letter states that he is company barber. Sterling is 25 years of age and }«) a graduate of the Armstrong fclgj, school. He is well Known an4 has a host of friends Jn J&wsuth in the Armstrong neighborhood. 1200 Car Lic^n»e Numberi Sold to Date Algona Quint Handicapped by Illness of Two Men; Held Opponents to 14-11 up to 4th Quarter Notwithstanding the fact that two members of' the basketball squad were unable,to 'battle against Webster City on the latter's floor Friday night the locals held Webster-City to .a 14-11 scpre in the flrst three quarters. However, in- the fourth Webster C'ty substituted fresh men and they took the locals to a 32-11 score by adding 18 points in the fourth. Coach Nelson was handicapped by the lack of fresh men when he needed them. Two of our squad members, Kemper and Black are suffering an attack of pneumonia. A Good Game at That Nevertheless the battle turned out to be a good game, especially in the first three quarters with our boys holding Webster City to 7-1 '.n the first, 8-10 in the second and 14-11 in the third. Webster City has a good team, most of the members being second-year men. The summary: Algona FK Ft Pf Hardgrove, f .1 2 0 Holdren, f . Oil Wallukait, c _..:2 0 2 Colburn, g 0 0 1 Reed, g 0 2 C Devine - '. 0 0 1 Bruns ,...0 0 0 Sankey • .-, 0 0 0 Holmes o ' 0 0 Do You Know-- That if you have more than one ration sticker on your windshield ''' th"e fwo '(" one) lesser one? .That reports are coming into the local rationing office of cars carrying B and C stickers being found at dances and public places of amusement? Rationing is for the purpose of using as little gas ns possible, certainly not to be used for tearing over the country in • search of amusement. Violators may lose their ration coupons' and books at the discretion of the board. That if you do not have a $5 federal tax stamp on-your windshield gasoline dealers must refuse to sell you gas? This ought to get some of the slackers who have neglected to buy the federal $5 tax stamp. The number of the federal stamp must be written on the cover of your coupon book. ; ' .. According to reports gas dealer. 1 ; are- making many errors in their coupon'sales and acceptance. The rationing board suggests that 'all gas dealers thoroughly read the book "Plan for Mileage Rationing' 1 wh'.ch was given them when they registered with the OPA. OPA INSISTS CAR INSPECTED PRIOR TO FEB. 1 Penalty for Failure Hay Cause Revocation of Gas Ration Book; Names Staggered Car owners who fall^ to comply with the tire inspection rates not only face loss of their gasoline ration, but may also be dented the right to purchase tires, according 1 to Robert B. Ames, state director of O. P. A, According to thtf state office reports to date show few passenger car owners .have Complied with the federal regulations requiring inspection of their tires before the January 31 deadline. Therefore a staggered plan to facilitate the tire inspection ofr every car In Iowa was announced by the O. P. A. office. • According to Alphabet ;V According to the letter witU which your last name begins you are to see to It that your tires are inspected within a given period at; your authorized station In >' your community. The schedule of letter and periods follow 1 :, A-B-C-D, Dec. 27 to Jan. 2. E-F-G-JM-J-K, Jan. 3-9. L-M-N-O-P-Q, Jan 10-18. •R-S-T-U-V-W-X-Y-Z, Jan. 17-23. Emergency period, Jan, 23-30. Trucks Not Affected Trucks and other Commercial vehicles are not affected by this schedule. However, starting last Nov, 15th, regulations require that all commercial vehicles undergo tire inspection- • every 60 days or every 5,000 miles, which, ever occurs sooner. Thus the first deadline falls on Jan. 15, in this class, , Inspection Periods, Prices Beginning Feb. 1,1948, every passenger car owher will be required to have his tires inspected periodically by an authorized OPA inspector, as .follows: All -holders of, a basic "A" or "D" mileage took .—every four months, with' fnspec-t tlons at least 60 days apart. AH Haiders 1 * of>Ja •VjR", "C" .or Supple.. menta^'D!" mileage ! Ceiling "inspectioii'pr'ce'% as by OPA, are: If no tires 'are re->' moved from the-wheel Or rinva fee not in excess of 25 cents per-vehlcle may be charged by the inspected. For demounted tesi>ect?on' of each passenger car tire, 60 cents' i»e.r tire. Tor demounted Inspection of small truck tires (7.50x20 or smaller), 75 cents per tire. For demounted -in, speetioh ck tires (larger tional~~Srrarg*-rcrremoving inside 85 5 Wesbter City— Woodull, f .201 Wilson, f - -....,'..3 0 0 Newman, c -. '.„ 3 0 0 PhMJips, g ...A 1 2 McMurray, g „ 801 M|ller ...„..„ ,_,q l i Groves ,, 0 o i Maudlin JO 0 0 Harland 000 Chauncy , 0 0 . Q' West Bend Electrician Comes to Algona West Bend: P. E. Stone, who has been second man in the light plant for the past four years, ha,s tendered his resignation which took effect on Saturday. He has secured a job with-the Pratt Electric company at Algona and began work there Monday, He intends moving i)'^ family to Algona later. His successor at the Hght plant has not been named. dual truck tires 50 cents per tire. Tire Inspection, Stations Following are the t5re inspection stations in Kossuth county,, recently selected by the ratipnlnj? board: 1— Algona, Dutch Lbrenz. ; ' 20— Algona, M. £X Cle'menta, , , 18-^Algona, Lester DeBolt • v,, 18— Algona, Oscar Anderson-.,/ ' 37--Algona, It,*). aaflsaddleW l 30— Algona, Ed iParks.'i}, '. , , I* 33 — Algona, Vernpn Jensen, , r> ' , 34— tAlgona,' Herman Funw,^ H 35— Algona, Walter Steven;, • " 38— tAlgona, Kent Motor 0ox* •* . 13— Bancroft, Joe Wilhebnf, ,'', t 27— Bancroft, V. J. LattHn«Vt* , 28— Bancroft, Emery Deitering. 9-^JBurt, O. H. Graham. "' ,\ 26— Burt, Albert J^fjfyiaa. ^ 4— Fenton, ». R/KraiWe.' . "*J ' 24— iFenton, R. C. Goetscb, /^ 5— txme Rock, J. 11 10-Lakota, EaFl 22— Lakota, L. IV l2-^3wea Oty, Jt 19— Swea City, 36^-Swea 'City, Wrti 2— Seneca, O, ,O. 3— Titonka, B. A. 29— Titonka, JTav <» 31— Titon-ka, J. S. 32— Titonka, Guy Brans, 7— Wesley, A. I* ~—— 16-Wesley, J. A, 6-WWttempre,, 17— WJjktemore, maeher. 33-Bode, cornet on Casner o Miller . . , 0 Husband of Algona Hectic; Race to Get Into A story in the Des Mpines Register of Friday tells of the experience Q\Gt i Pitsher in getting in{p the the array. M,r. Pitcher j^ the bua» band pf the former Ports 'Long, ' g'rl, daughter Pf A, L. Long, grocer. Mr, and Mrs. J»i{. Grocers and Dealer* hi.C^fff Mu»t Make Report by Dec, 3Ut njjjng * Ffw»t mm • •T.JBI hom,e"»JT<t tyWfK

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