Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on June 23, 1938 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 23, 1938
Page 1
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20 _25— Showers about Sat- cooler Tuesday and In portion Wednesday, wanner ay Friday. me 37 ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE 23, 1938 12 Pages 96 Columns Number 40 LGONA YOUTH DROWNS IN LAKE TREE MQV/E IS ENJOYED BY PLAYGROUND CHILDREN , movie was a treat this . (or children who are at tigona summertime play- i regularly. The movie was ft the Iowa theater at 10 Ithrough courtesy of N. C. Imnauer. The playgrounds feharge of Lawrence Findley •rn Pcderson. •week Wednesday the child- fid Exhibit day. Curiosities luvenlre from all over the U. S. and in some foreign countries were shown. Most unusual were a grass skirt and mat from the Hawaiian Islands, shown by Celeste Moulds; an Osage Indian peace pipe from Oregon; a child's savings bank from Oregon which plays, the state song when a coin is inserted; a doll's hammock from South America by Barbara Beck; arrowheads, spearheads, and lom- ohawks from an Indian reservation In Oklahoma; 500 foreign coins from China, Mexico, India, and Canada, by Dickie Sl.rayer; and a handmade covered wagon by Betty Pratt. Monday was Doll day, and girls brought dolls they had made. The first prize w,a s awarded to Oret- chen Kuckynka; second, Ruth Housour; third, Betty Pratt; and fourth, Georgia Richardson. The program for next week will include a Costume day Monday, when the children will come dres- sed like character^ in story-books; Tuesday morning, free swimlng; Wednesday, Pet day; Thursday, free swimming; Friday soap-box derby; Saturday, free swimming again. A tennis tournament is to begin next week, and contestants are wanted at once. The children are taken to the swimming pool three mornings a week as a part of their program, and they are well supervised there. [gham O.K/s Afternoon Talk IP, WEAVER .SO TO TALK IN IHE FOURTH Now Complete Celebration at ! Fairgrounds. fcey Ingham, now nearlng Jth anniversary of his birth Sesuth county, yesterday ad- 3ecretary E, L. Vincent that luld be pleased to make his talk at the Fourth of July celebration at the fairgrounds in the afternoon, and it has been tentatively set for 2:30 o'clock at the amphitheater. M. P. Weaver, also born in Kossuth county of pioneer parents, will make a companion talk. In his letter to Secretary Vincent, Mr. Ingham said: Were Boys Together. "I was glad to get your note and know that you had secured 'Mart' Weaver, who is one of the few remaining old-timers 1 knew as a boy. "Tell 'Mart' to make his talk wholly independent of anything he thinks I am going to say, for my talk will be largely personal and reminiscent. "You know, I am going to celebrate my 80th birthday before long and when a man gets along to that period, if he talks at all, he naturally talks about things as ho remembers them. "Tell 'Mart' to make the real talk of the occasion for, as I have said before, my talk will be Incidental. "The afternoon program would exactly suit me very much better than having it in the evening." Not an "Incidental." As Mr. Vincent remar|ked, though Mr. Ingham might term' his talk "incidental" it will be,! as it always has been, one of the' high spots in any program upon! which he appears. Mr. Ingham is'! one of the most interesting speak-i ers of the state, and when in Kos-1 suth county talking about "old times" he is at his best. Mr. Weaver's talk will also deal largely with the history of the| | county as he has seen it during i ; his entire life. Mr. Weaver has one! advantage over Mr, Ingham, andj that is continuous residence here during the last 30 years while Mr. Ingham has been editor of the Register. Attend Pageant School. Secretary Vincent and Mrs. E. W. Hansen, who is directing the centennial pageant to be given as a part of the evening show of the celebration, spent yesterday in Eagle Grove at a "shhool" conduct ed by the state committee. ' The pageant groups are now being given polishing training on parts to be taken, and the entire production is being whipped into shape so that action will be fast. The evening program will also include all of the six big feature acts, plus a display of fireworks more stupendous than any ever before given in one evening in the county. This super-show was arranged because of tho state law banning sale and use of fireworks for private celebrations. ELEVEN GIRLS FOUR-H CLUBS TO AMES MEET hbel Kohl Leads the 'Queens' ID IN FIRST [ALLY TAKEN IYALGONIAN 8 Stuflick in the aid for Out-of-Algona Girls. I Kohl, Algona, led in the compilation of votes on the i of Progress Queen contest, bearly 50,000 Credits. Coming | up behind the leader and i easy passing distance was Ilia Thill, Algona, and Ber- ptorm, Algona. pa Stuflick, of Lu Verne, led Jut-of-Algoua girls, with Ruth lie, of Whittemore, only ' a jump behind and Ma- arter, of Burt, close. It l<wn that many votes have I to out-of-Algona girls, who (not yet turned them in to of the Algona newspaper »i and these girls will shoot Minings of the out-of-Algona (s skyward and surpass the jot leaders unless the latter p move on." 1 Deposit Ballots Early., is important to get votes into »ot boxes at the two news- offices before Saturday '• when the votes are count- People know a girl is in the ig they will hasten to help ! tne prize-winnings. There > to 40 giri s in the country I veral !„ Algona who have 1« turned in their votes. Some ' Ust .neglected to bring them li n( . are waiting to pile I lot of votes to surge upward '* list as a "dark horse" can- listing is the first that has the campaign waa . ijf- - Next week's Up- B S Moines will carry the of the candidates as of ™»»6 Saturday night. Each /oe contest should make It i have a good record In s contest. Sunplies are g Purchases 0. K. to 25-cent nrT 8 are Elvew on stniL . arger Purchase at te- A 2 ^ent ballot 1 n 100C crests, and a brings 500 credits, and Edna Nordstrom, Algona _.. Donnabelle Merron, Algona . Evelyn Capeslus, Algona ___ Marie Pfeffer, Algona -----Lucille Calhoun, Algona ___ Frances Hegarty, Algona — Jane McWhorter, Algona — Mae Hagg, Algona --------- Wllma Kapp, Algona ------Kathryn Kelley, Algona ---Donna Stuflick, Lu Verne — Maxine Larson, Algona _____ Mary Crouch, Algona -----Ruth Carlisle, Whittemore ~ Marie Carter, Burt --------Rosella Voigt, Algona -----Doris Silvers, Algona -----Norine Greiner, Algona ---Darlene Brayton, Burt ----Myrtle Olson, Algona ------ lona Godfredson, Burt ______ Jackie Conoway, Lu Verne Mary Alice Biggins, Lu Verne -----------------Arlene Holdren, Algona ---Mary Ann Arndorfer, St. Benedict ---------------Ruth Thompson, Burt ---- ;— Callsta Elsbecker, Bancroft Mary Ann Smith, Burt ----Opal Osland, Buffalo Center Laurena Laabs, Lone Rock- Irene Hlnters, Algona -----Other girls, nominated, but for whom no ballots were in the boxes Saturday, are: Algona Marjorie Phillips Wilma Riddle Marie Ohm Ann Veronica Stebritz Virginia Morck Katherine McEnroe . Irene Fitzgerald Phyllis Coleman Bancroft Betty Foth Lois Mason : Betty Sheridan Mary Williams Patricia Saunders Maureen Wolfe Mary Eileen Devine Eileen Murray Burt Arlene Patterson Virginia Patterson Pearl Alt Oriole Brooke :i •Dorothy Brooke Marilda Pratt Evelyn Bierstedt Martha Ruhnke Ruth Schroeder Sarah Schroeder > Darlene Hansen Whittemore Lillian Higley Theresa Orlger Mary Corine Smith Viola Schumacher Lucille Kramer Buffalo Center Ruth Nelson Lakota Lila Kappings Sadye Patterson Eleanor Moe Faye Olthoff Beverly Tamen Marcella Thaves ; Edna Leslie Elsie Steenhard Mary Elaine Smith Elmore Arlet Halverson Jva Thompson JUiVerne Maxine Smith Phyllis Llchty Bode Susie Frlderes Lorena Bormann Betty Klein Roeetta. Barker Adeline 1% • Fox J^e Kip? ALGONIANS AT CONVENTION IN TWIJUITIES Benefits of Insulation are Studied by K. S. Cowan. Mr. and Mrs. K. S. Cowan returned Saturday from the Twin ities, where Mr. Cowan attended a two-day convention of distributors and agents of the Standard Lime & Stone Co., manufacturers of Capital Rock Wool insulation, lor which Mr. Cowan is distributor in this part of the state. The company has produced the well-known Portland cement and commercial rock wool for a period of over 50 years. In 1929 the firstoutpust of blowing rock wool was put on the market and during that year $100,000 worth was sold. In 1937 the rock wool department had jumped to a $45,000,000 business, and is expected to go higher this year. Industry Is Booming. ed the insulation business because air-conditioning, to be effective and economical, must have an insulated building. Otherwise heat comes in and 'overworks equipment or requires larger equipment which is too 'expensive to operate. All Capitol rock wool must be installed by factory trained men, and the company retains control of the product till it has been accepted, not only by the . person who purchases insulation, but by inspectors spent out by the company to see that it is correctly installed. All jobs are open to this inspection. Rock wool is manufactured from pure virgin limestone, which Is heated to melting point of 2800 degrees. Live steam then blows the molten rock as it comes from the klin into streamers filled with air pockets. This product is used for batts. Rock wool for blowing, however, must be processed again, by being run through a dryer, and shredder and screens to remove particles not entirely "woolified." Capitol Rock Wool has one additional patented process whereby it is made 14 percent more pure than other brands. 88 Years Work left, Insulation and air-conditioning are the two coming businesses, it was explained at the meeting, and the only two to maintain steady BROWNIES TO PLAY ROCK VALLEY AND GHAS, CITY LIONS The Brownies, smarting under Sunday's defeat, will meet the Rock Valley team here in tonight's game, and will play the Charles City Lions in Sunday's ame under the lights at the ball park here. Both games are scheduled for 8:30 o'clock. The Brownies also have a score to settle with Rock Rapids, for each team has won a game of the •wo so far played, and the Brown- :es expected to take tonight's jatne. Charles City has one of the best rated ball clubs in the northern part of the state, and the team is expected to put up the stiffest competition the. Brownies lave so far met. Manager Lowe of the Brownies, however, is confident the Brownes can take the Lions into camp. The weather has been too cold for ood baseball, but the heat wave which struck Iowa the middle of the week promises to make conditions ideal for the week's games. Yesterday the Brownies played the Bancroft Lions at Bancroft in an afternoon game. New Paths are Put in the Call Park; New Toilets Built PWA workmen are making headway on work at the Ambrose A. Call state park. In early spring new benches were made of logs split in half, with a cross-lo? at each end to keep them from rolling. New signs in the park were made of natural wood , and they not only give rules and direction within the park but lead tourists there from main highways. In the last few weeks tho men have laid out paths through the timber from the river bridge to the shelter house, thencs south around the wast, south, and cast edges of the park to the custodian's home. The paths are as wide as sidewalk, and all told are about a mile in length. Gravel will be laid as soon as possible. New outdoor toilets are being built, and many other improvements are being made. The work will continue mosi of the summer. + Fifth Case of Smallpox. Richard, son of Mr. and Mrs. Merle Webster, was quarantined Monday for smallpox. This is the fifth case in Algoua in the last few weeks. Richard will be in the third grade of the local schools next year. Fenton Helen A. Lewis Ethel Weisbrod Verona Klatt Lola Warner Ruth Weisbrod Edith Wolfe Virginia Frank Ruth Hantleman Delores Krause, Dorothy Stigman Mathilda Ruhnke Lorena Dreyer Irvington Josephine Eisenbarth Titos** Helen Beed Leaders Also Attend the Get-Together at College. Eleven girls' 4-H clubs in the county were represented at an annual statewide convention at Ames last week. The girls went down Wednesday, returning Saturday. All of them took part in a big festival Friday night on the college campus. Patricia Matern, Algona, county president, and Shirley Marlow, of Burt, retiring president, were among ushers Wednesday. Mrs. Ray Miller, county girls' chairman, was honored Friday, for long-time leadership service. Elizabeth Ann Inman, Bancroft, Kossuth's entrant in a Register and Tribune contest, won an award. Dorothy Ostrander, Buffalo Center, was elected state president. Kossuth delegates were Norma Heetland, Ledyard; .Mary Frances Inman, Bancroft; Ella Harr, Cresco; Dorothy Downing, Sherman; Virginia Trenary, Portland; Lucille Rath, Swea; Dorothy Budlong, Buffalo; Dawn Vaudt, .Whittemore; Ruth Dreyer, Fenton; Betty Marlow, Burt; and Mildred Elmore, Union. Club leaders who attended were Mrs. C. G. Pefferman, Mrs. Ralph Brown, Mrs. John Bleich, Mrs. Will Weisbrod, and Myrtle Hanna of the Bancroft, Cresco, Buffalo, Fenton, and Burt clubs respectively. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Miller, Titonka, took a load of Buffalo Boosters to Ames Friday evening to attend the festival. Helen Mae Hanna, Burt, and County Agent and Mrs. A. L. Brown attended the event, as did also the H. D. A., Lucile Pepoon. FIVE SWARMS BEES INFEST OLD BUILDING 1 Swarm Cemented Up in Livermore Remodeling. 800 in Kossuth Are Eligible to Receive Unemployment Checks growth through the depression. It Is estimated it will take 38 years to catch up with the demand for Insulation in old homes which cost up to $4500. New construction Is additional. Rock wool insulation is particularly saleable because II brings definite 'direct benefits, requires no upkeep or repair, and is ever-lasting. An interesting experiment was performed. A miniature house had one-half insulated and the other half uninsulated- The house was set afire with gasoline. The unin- sulated half burned rapidly, but the fire died la the insulated part after burning only superstructure outalde the insulated area. Start of payment of unemployment benefits under the social security law will begin the middle of July, and applications can be taken starting July 1. This department in the local reemployment office is supervised by E. C. Finnell, and the present offices over the Iowa State bank will be moved to new quarters in the restored former Christensen building July 1. Applications cannot be taken till July 1. Mr. Finnell estimated Tuesday that there are 800 employees of 21 concerns eligible to receive the benefits if they lose their jobs. Benefit payments do not start till the third week after the unemployment occurs, thus if application is made July 1, the earliest payment could be made would be July 14. Thus the em- ploye must be out of a job at least two weeks. It is important, therefore, that a claim be made the day the job is lost. The law also makes provisions for those who have lost a full time job, but who are partially employed. In this case the applicant must wait four weeks from the time he makes application -Before benefits start. The benefit is 50 percent of the full time wage earned by tho employee, with a maximum of $15 and a minimum of $5. It can be obtained only for a total period of 15 weeks in any one year. One factor that is being stressed is that this compensation is in no way health insurance, and that no worker will be paid benefits be-! cause of loss of time from his job because of illness. The benefit is only for those who are unemployed. Another feature is that the worker must accept a job if one is found for him by the reemployment office which is within his ability to handle. This will prevent those who are easily employable from securing compensation and making no effort to get a job. By Jo Swanson. Livermore, June 21 — We've heard of bats in the belfry, but "bees in the attic," five swarms of them-fgoodness, that's too many bees! At least that is what Lester Smith thought when he razed part of the St. James hotel, letting the east side stand for conversion into a modern cafe, with living apartment above. It had been known for some time that a swarm of bees insisted on keeping house in the cornice. Efforts to induce them to take up their abode elsewhere had met with stout resistance. But when Mr. Smith put a crew of wreckers to work he discovered not one swarm only, but four more. Four of the swarms' were mastered, but the fifth was uncontrollable, and as it was so located in the part that would stand, the men were instructed to cement them in. So they are now enclosed, cut off within a cement wall where they will stay' for many years to come. -*Attacks a Stranger With a Salt Shaker West Bend, June 21—A stranger was injured Saturday while in the Hartnett Cafe, when Byron Groves hit him behind the ear with a salt shaker. Witnesses said the man, a salesman, came in and sat down at a table. Groves picked up the shaker and threw it, hitting the stranger. Groves then ran out the front door and into Nellie's pool hall next door, thence on out the back door, and home. He was arrested on complaint of this man and was bound over to the grand jury. His mother, Mrs. C. E. Groves, furnished bond. ' The attack was unprovoked. Groves is said to have been drunk. Railroad Agent is Sent to a New Job Irvjngton, June 21—A farewell party for the E. H. Thomas family was given at the church Friday evening. After a short program Mr. and Mrs. Thomas were presented with a silver pastry server. Mr. Thomas, who has boon depot agent here for several years, goes to Hanlontown to take up similar duties there <*a June 25. Because no house is available in Hanlontown now, Mrs. Thomas and the children will remain here till August 1. In spare time Mr. Thorny has sold radio? a.nd SEVEN KOSSUffl BOYS TO ENTER CAMP AT D, M, Go Down in July for 30 Days Military Training. Seven Kossuth boys have applied for service in the citizens' military training camp which will be in session from July 14 to August 12 at Fort Des Moines: Glenn Edward Gyer, Ledyard; Andrew Curtis Manson, Wesley; Ray Smith, Fenton; Donald Merle Wood, Titonka; John Kasper Kohlhaas, Russell Hayes Larkin, and Patrick Gerald McEnroe, Algona, The boys will receive free med- cal examinations, free transportation, free bedding, uniform and eats for 30 days. They will not be subject to call after service. It is not too late for others to enlist. Boys from 17 to 24 are eligible, and they can see P. A. Danson, county C. M. T. C. chairman, lor enrollment. Kossuth has sent five to ten boys to the camp ever year for ten years. Some who have taken the ;raining in preceding years have aeen Mr. Danson, W. W. Sullivan, Henry Dearchs, Melvin Shllts, and John Spongberg. Auto Sales in the County About Half of the 1937 Sales A few more than half as many new automobiles have been bought in Kossuth so far this year as up to July in 1937. The total in 1937 reached 553 lor the first six months, but for 1938 stands at 274 as of Tuesday. In January this year .28 new cars were sold; in February, 30; in March, 46; in April, 63; in May, 61; and in June so far, 46. Ten new motor vehicles were sold in the county in the last week, as follows: Kossuth Oil Co., T. L. Dunn, Algona; . Bartlett Bros., Titonka; Merle E. Holt, Ottosen; Fred Schroeder, Lakota; Theresa Stelpflug, Lone Rock; Fords; William J. Cotton, Lone Rock, and Dan O'Keefe bought Chevrolets, and J. S. Crowell and John J. Daub, Algona, bought Dodges. ^ Crew Starts Work on New City Well Drilling was started a few days ago on the new city well on the former Sheppard lots two blocks north and a half block west of the light plant. It is hoped that the new well will tap the same water- bearing sand that supplies the well on North Hall street near the junction with the Milwaukee tracks. This well Is supplying most of the water needs of the city, the older wells near the light plant being in need of casing. The Sheppard lots were recently purchased by the city. The well is being drilled by the Thorpe concern, of Des Moines. ^ .. Mason City Invites Local C. C. Juniors Members of the . Algona Junior Chamber of Commerce have been invited to take part in a golf tournament and luncheon as guests of the Mason City Junipr Chamber next week Thursday afternoon. A number of Algona golfers plan to take part in the golf tournament, and others will attend the dinner in the evening. ^ Two Offenders Arrested, Andrew McBride. Lone Rock was fined $5 and costs in Mayor Spech't's court Tuesday for drunkenness. The same day local officers picked up one Roy Larson Spencer, wanted there for larceny of clothes. Officers from Spencer came after bin). WOMAN HITCHHIKER GETS LOST ON THE WAY TO IRVINGTON Irvington, June 21 — A woman from a neighboring town started to hitchhike to Irvington to visit friends one afternoon last week. After walking for miles without a lift she realized that she was lost, so, stopping at a farmhouse, she telephoned her Irvington friends to come and get her, telling them she was near Sexton. The Irvington people spent the greater part of the afternoon trying to locate her, but finally had to come home, after neither seeing her nor hearing of her again. That evening they drove to the woman's home, and found her In bed with blistered feet and a good sunburn. She had really been lost, and had apparently traveled in circles, but was much nearer her own home than Sexton when the phone call was made. ALGONA YOUTHS IN ADVENTURE AT CLEAR LAKE Swim to Shore When Boat Founders in . High Waves. Vincent Isaacson, Harry Hull Fr., Ted Vera, and Bob Dewel got lome Monday afternoon from a 'week out" at the Isacson cottage, Hear Lake. The boys had an exciting experience one day when a huge wave filled their, outboard motor boat with water while they were far from shore. The boat began to sink, so they had to get out and swim ashore (about three fourths of a mile), clinging to the boat and pushing it forward.. Most of the things in the boat were lost, but one was salvaged— a bottle of hair oil. The boys had been using it for sunburn, thinking it to be olive oil! Boy s on camping trips usually tiave a variety of bad luck — car troubles, shortage of money, etc These lads had theirs—four flats, motor boat repairs, and few pennies left by Sunday. They solved an eating problem by making pan cakes for breakfast, redeeming lunch, and "out" for din- "coke" bottles for wangling Invitations ner, 4 Eugene Colwell Wins Conservation "First" Eugene Colwell was awarded first prize from the Algona unit of the county Conservation League at a meeting lest evening. He had a total of 4225 points. Bob Deal was second, with 2405; Leo Dunlap third, 730; Walter Pfeffer, fourth 460. Colwell caught five fox pups 23 crows, 376 starlings, and pocket gophers; Deal caught starlings, 61 gophers, 11 crows and five crow eggs. Youngsters entered in the contest caught a to tal of 600 starlings and 700 pocke gophers. First prize was a repeat ing rifle; second, a single sho rifle; third, a boy scout ax; fourth a boy scout knife. 16 96 Daughter for the Mercers, Word baa been received here o the birth of a girl on June 18 to Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Mercer at Beloit, Wis. The baby weighed seven pounds six ounces, and has been named Melinda. Mr. Mercer, former Algona high school coach is now assistant coach HENRY EWOLDT, 22, IS VICTIM AT CLEAR LAKE Body is Recovered in Half an Hour by Two Men. Henry Walter Ewoldt, 22, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Ewoldt, was drowned in Clear Lake yesterday morning when he went for a swim ollowing the conclusion of a dance played by the orchestra of which he is a member. With him was the orchestra piano player, Kathryn Burgess, of Des Moines. His brother Elmer, also a member of the orchestra, had remained at the Ritz hotel, where the band was playing, to set .le the evening accounting, and the others had gone for a cooling iwim. Stepped Into Hole. The girl was first into the water and started swimming toward a Joat anchored a short way out This was on the south side of the sland at Bayside. Ewoldt was fol- owing, wading out to get depth n which to swim. He stepped off nto a hole in the lake bed. It is believed that the sudden cold water caused a cramp, and he sank without being able to call for help. When the girl reached the boat she looked back for him, and when le couldn't be seen called for help. ?at Chase and Frank Vernon, em- Moyes at the Ritz hotel, found the body after a half hour of diving and using grapling hooks, and brought it to shore. The pair en- '.ered the water about 1:30 a. m. The alarm had meantime been sent out, and Sheriff Phalen, of Mason City, called put the Clear life-saving unit, but the two youths had recovered the- body be*ore the crew arrived. Funeral Tomorrow. Funeral services have been sch- Bduled for Friday afternoon, with the Rev. Mr. Richman, of the Burt German Lutheran church in Jharge. It had not been decided 'esterday whether the cervices would be held at the Algona or Burt churches. The Rev. Mr. Braner, Algona pastor, is in St. Louis and will not be back in time for :he funeral. Henry would have leen 22 years old July 6. The Ewoldt brothers had gone o Clear Lake only Monday to begin a full summer season of play- ng at dances at the Ritz hotel dance hall at Bayside, which is an amusement resort across the lake vest of the town of Clear Lake. " Because of the suddenness of the mwitnessed drowning it will not be definitely known whether the fouth suffered a heart attack from he cold water titter the exertion of playing all 'evening in a hot dance hall, or whether he suffered a cramp. He was the drummer for he band, which is owned by his brother. The Ewoldts came to Algona some three or four years ago, and Mr. Ewoldt has been operating the < & H oil station south of the Algona hotel. Henry was born at Sarlan, and moved with the fam- ly to the Burt neighborhood when he was two years old. He is survived by his parents, his brother Elmer, 25, and a grandmother, Mrs. Wiese, of Burt. Girl Seriously 111; Had Scarlet Fever j Whooping Cough West Bend, June 21—Little Maurice Dewitt is still in a serious condition in a hospital in Fort Dodge. She was taken there last week to undergo an operation for appendicitis, but after taking ex- rays doctors decided she did not have appendicitis. The ailment was poisoning in the system, following scarlet fever. Her parents did not know she had scarlet fever at the time, thinking it just a spring heat rash. She also had whooping cough at the same time. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walton Dewitt, and is about 8 years old. Family Ruckus Gets Into Justice Court Otto Taylor, Algona; was brought into Justice Danson's court Tuesday on two charges filed by his wife, "one for assault and battery, the other for desertion. The court continued both coses u> definitely on recommendation of County Attorney Wlnkel upon settlement between the couple and payment of $2 plus $2.90 costs in each case. A v family quarrel was the cause of disagreement. Gets Algona Bank Job. Irvington, June 21 — iavonnei daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bert Sankey, ia new bookkeeper at the Security State bank, Algoaa. She has just been graduated from the Algona high school. She la an addition to the bank's staff. i. There will be a W&4 bogey goj| tournament and

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