Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on July 14, 1938 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, July 14, 1938
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WEATHER 1146, inc. — Temperatures It or above for the'most part; Kjy one,or two.local shower ;37 RUCK IS ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY EVENING, JULY 14, 1938 10 Pages 80 Columns Number 43 •BLOWOUT (EMETOBE IONSTRATED | Will Show How ring Hazard is Eliminated. ler remarkable demonstra- chedulod to take place this flday afternoon at 5:30 on along the east side of the nds, 'There will 'be a tire Lt GO m. p. h., but the not lose control and won't be ditched. jrlll be because the tire > an Inner tube called liife [fhls safety tube has been within the last year or Dutch's Super-Service [local'agency, ar which is tire and Life Quipped a blowout is noth- orry about. There is noth- •, slow leak. The steering llll not be torn from the •hands, no matter how fast IDevice Explained. splanation, according to 1 Is that the Life Guard, a Itlre within a tire, is not I by the destruction of cas- tube, but holds air long Ito enable the car to be ILife Guard is a two-ply ied within the regular [which it is joined at the 'bey are inflated through j valve. When the tube is deflated, a tiny vent al- i air to pass slowly from ye tire of the Life Guard, ~atiwhile supports the car. ILife Guard reserve tire eely within the tube, ' it ainst sharp objects that caaing and tube instead ! ripped, at a Blowout Does. lie course of the show, to [ity officials, other particu- :erested in reduction of accidents, and the gen- )lic, are invited a tire I with a regular tube will i out with dynamite. This patlon will be made at *d In order that specta- " see for themselves just pens to a tire when it ' loses all its air. ler part of the show will I the blowout of a tire at but on this" occasion will be equipped with a ET ON FIRE IN CRASH Work was begun by ii. u c'owin & Sou the first of U, e week eTca vating at the rear of store room now occupied by the Holt,-- bauer and Hull hat and dress shops. The present building will be wrecked in lho nox t few day" and the lot excavated to the s?ato street. The new store, to be built of FOR CHRIS TENSEN BROS. .'Kb double firo wall will be when finished by Christense,! Bros., ready-to-wear and ii > goods concern burned out in the fire some weeks ago. The store will be managed by R 0 y Christen- aon and L M . CluWnsen who operates ,a similar store at Esther- v'llo will also be more or less ac- live here. The new building will be 22 feet wide and 110 feet long, with full basement. The front part, it is planned, will be used as a "bargain basement" and the rear part will be used to house the heating equipment, now planned as oil burning automatic. It is anticipated that the new store will be opened between the Plans stocks 30th and 15th of October have not been completed on 0( . uulva to b 0 carried. Elizabeth Holtzbauer will operate the millinery department of tbe store. The building wi n bo OVV]]cd , Mr. Cowan, and it will replace one of the oldest store fronts in Alg ° na ' making a notable addition to the business section. 9 COMMIFTEES SELECTED FOR TWQJIG DAYS JudidalConvention in Spotlight ~" i i j_ ^••^.^ KOSSUTH BAR SEEKS CHOICE OF STILIMAN Kossuth's delegation to the 14th district republican judicial convention will leave Sunday and early vancing the candidacy of SUlllman for one of the whose terms expire this of 25 votes year are George A. Heald, of Spencer, and James DeLand, of Storm Lake. Total of (i Candidates. There are also candidates from There will be 89 votes in the candidates, with Palo Alto splitting, they could make tbe nomination. The .Kossuth delegation, to the convention is composed of M. P. convention, and it will require n ., - • 44% votes to nominate. Palo AltoiS a f^ a , ' R - J> Harrington, D. C. county, home of Judge F. C Dav- T h ' T< C ' Hutch ison, J.. D. idson, whose term holds wth Monday morning for to be held at Spirit the sessions Humboldt, Pocahontas, and Emmet i U votes - is expected as a matter counties with delegations from ' o£ c °urtesy to split its vote equally these three pledged to the county 1 b . ejtween a11 candidates up for con- candidate. ~u-~-ij— So far it is believed the pre-con- U ™ sideration. Coalition Anticipated. conventions in the memory of at least many of the dele- Kossuth delegation is ad- gates. The is the Buenl nf ,..,. _, 'as 15 votes, Humboldt will 19, Pocahontas 10, and Emmet 9 A county | coalition between these four coun- Palo Alto county, would be sufficient to prevent nomination. Also if the four counties united on two Miller, G. D. Shum- D ™' an Ness - Mr - StUltnan, .... P. Weaver, D. E. Dewel, George Patterson, H. B. White, Hugh Raney, and A. J. Chrlstensen. Because of the interest in the judicial convention there is little interest, in the republican state convention which will be held Saturday at Des Moines, but it is expected that a few of the Kossuth delegation, at least, will make the trip and cast the vote of the county. YOU FORMER IOWANS, CAN YOU RECOLLECT OUR CORN WEATHER? New Leader in Queen Contest MAJOR CHANGE DEVELOPS IN BOTH GROUPS Bode Girl the Out-of-Algona Contestants. |r Life Guard, a new safety pent which turns a tire "nto a slow leak. "lie Guard, which takes of the conventional tube, i hailed by police, fire of- M heads of safety organ! throughout the U. S. as We most remarkable con' to highway safety in re- There was a shaking up of standing of candidates in for Bank ends are Now Cours Custody Positora in three i yhose balances kit I? 6 of failure >'«i /or small IM* the money 'ned - Kos- were •have dividend has now pored Tea m * Here Tonight tho ... the March of Progress Queen contes in balloting over the week-end with a change in first position among the out-of-Algona girls and an advance from fourth to second by Marcella Thill, Algona contestant. Adeline Illg, of Bode, jumped Into the lead among the out-of- Algona girls, replacing Josephine Eisenbarth, of Irvington, who had led for two straight weeks. In Tuesday's Upper Des Moines count she was in 8th position, slippin! from 4th position the preceding week. Katherlno McEuroc Leading. Marcella Thill has been among the leaders from the first count, being in third place July 5 and in fourth place Tuesday. The Algona division, however, is still led by Katherine McEnroe. The first tent contestants in each of the divisions are bunched closely in the returns. Another notable advance by an out'-of-Algona girl was made by Rosetta Barker, also of Bode, who advanced from llth position to third place In the division. These advances pushed Laurena Laa'os, who held second position Tuesday, into'fourth place, and Ruth Carlisle, of Whlttemore, who had been third, Into fifth position. Town leadership Changes. The advance of Marcella Thill in the Algona division placed Donnabelle Merron, who had been second, In third place, and Jane Cretzmeyer, who had been third, into fourth place. Darleen Stott, Mabel Kohl, Bernice Storm, Rosella Voight and Maxine Larson retained relatives standings. Wilma Kapp came from 13th to 10th in the two major prizes which are offered and these will be announc- ced during the coming week. The prize for the girl who has the most votes, irrespective of which division she is in, will be the 28-day all-expense tour of the west and south. The contestant in the division other than the one which had the Queen, and who stands highest in that division, will be awarded «-,. . $ 50 in cash. Thus the high contest- 18 F irst in ant In each division will receive | a major prize—one the trip, and the other the casli. Standings of Contestants. The standing of the contestants as of Monday night, follows; Algona District 1— Katherine McEnroe. 2— Marcella Thill. 3— Donnabelle Merron. 4— Jane Cretzmeyer. 5— Darleen Stott. 6— Mabel Kohl. 7— Bernice Storm. 8— Rosella Voigt. 9— Maxine Larson. 10— Wilma Kapp. 11— Evelyn Capesius. 12— Jane McWhorter. 13— Kathryn Kelly. 14— Phyllis Coleman. 15— Bessie Humphries. 16— Marjorie Phillips. 17— Ann Veronica Stebritz. 18— Edna Nordstrom. 19— Frances Hegarty. 20— Lucille Calhoun. 21— Irene Fitzgerald. 22— Marie Ohm. 23— Gertrude Baylor. 24— Wilma Riddle. 25— Marie Pfeffer. 26— Mary Crouch. 27— Norine Greiner. 28— Angela Mae tlagg. \ 2930- Myrtla Olson. • Arline Holdren. receipts icert the Algona standing to complete the list of the first ten. There are now only four weeks left in the contest, and interest in the standing of favorite candidates 31— Doris Silvers. 32— Virginia Morck. Oiit-of-Algonn District 1— Adeline Illg, Bode. 2— Josephine Eisenbarth, Irvington, 3— Rosetta Barker, Bode. 4—Laurena Laabs, Lone Rock. 5— Ruth Carlisle, Whittemore. G— Helen Lewis, Lone Rock. 7— Lillian Higley, Whittemore. 8— Donna Stuflick, Lu Verne. y— Mary Ann Arndorfer, St. Benedict. .0— Darlene Brayton, Burt. 1— Verona Klatt, Fenton. 2—Darlene Hansen, Burt. 3— Susie Frideres, Bode. 4— Pearl Alt, Burt. 5— Marie Carter, Burt. lli— Gene Marie Sarchet, Burt. 17— Mary Ann Smith, Burt. IS— loua Godfredson, Burt. 19— Dolores Krause, Fenton. 20— Arleue Patterson, Burt. is increasing daily. As the contest 21— June Adele Kunz, Wesley. advances the changes in standing will be rapid, and girls should not hold up ballots, but should get them into the ballot boxes at the two newspaper offices as spon,as possible. There is a good reason for this from the contestants' viewpoint. Friends notice that the contestant is among the leaders, become interested, and begin to gather votes. of Yotes Held. Some Algona merchants have reported that there are many thousands of votes being held by Al- goaa shoppers who are waiting to b.e asked for them- One shopper in Algona yesterday had a stack nearly two inches thick in her purse that she showed the merchant, and Included in the bunch 9f ballots were the valuable 2500 credit blue coupons, many 600's 100's. To avoid embarrassment person's name will not be revealed to contestants. of the two yesterday AJ- de- a. nunjber of prizes to 22— Jackie Conaway, Lu Verne. 23— Mary Bisenius, Whittemore. 24— Betty Foth,-Bancroft. 25— Ruth Weisbrod, Fenton. 26— Marcella Thaves, Lakota. 27— Theresa Origer, Whittemore. 28— Viola Schumacher, Whittemore. 29— Ruth Hantleman, Fenton. 30— Maxine Smith, Lu Verne. 31— Dorothy Stigman, Fenton. 32— Phyllis .Licbty, Lu Verne. 34— Evelyn Bierstedt, Burt. 35— Lucille Hildman, Wesley. 36— Eleanor Moe, Lakota. 37— Mary Williams, Bancroft. 38— Virginia Frank, Fenton. 39— Mildred Fox, Wesley. 40— Sophia Schipull, Burt. 41— Calista Elsbecker, Bancroft. 42— Ruth Thompson, Burt. 43— Lola Warner, Fenton. STUDENT PAPER HAILS EDGE AS COLLEGE PREXY Ex-Algonian Praised as Head of Dakota Wesleyan 'U.' QUEEN" GIRLS WILL APPEAR AT THEATER SUNDAY 44— Elsie Steenhard, Lakota. Quarantine is lifted. The William KoHasch home was released from quarantine Tuesday. The KoUaech son Dwaiue, 14, had the disease in mild form. Friends of the Edge family hear that Doctor Edge "made good" in his first year as president of Dakota Wesleyan university at Mitchell, S. D. The Phreno Cosmian — what a name!" — the university's student newspaper referred to "prexy" as follows: We, the students of Wesleyan, want to take this opportunity to congratulate him for the truly remarkable job he has done this year. When Dr. Joseph H. Edge first took over his duties as president of the university last fall we all wondered just what kind of president he would make. After being under his competent jurisdiction for the past nine months we know. We know that Prexy has become, in his short term on the campus, the man we look to for judgment and advice. He has been hailed by some as "a regular' guy," " a swell prexy," and in other terminology that indicates that all the students and faculty are behind him one hundred per cent. "We know now that Doctor Edge has completed one of the most successful years we have seen & college president spend at Wesleyan, especially In such a short time." Though busy and contented in he new home, Doctor and Mrs. ^dge find their thoughts turning iack to Algona, On June 30 they rere delighted by a call from the .1. G. Nortons and the Antone ohnsons, who were headed for the Black Hills and the coast. Mrs. Edge and four of the col- egs girls attended a Lake Geneva onference during the last ten days f June. Writing to an Algonian under ate of June 30, Doctor Edge said ie weather there had been very arm, but there had been good ains and crop prospects were ex- ellent. "Hard to tell, though," he dded, "when grasshoppers may rrive or a hot wind scorch everything. Sunday will be treat day for March of Progress Queen contestants when they tire to be guests of N. C. Rice at the Call theatre at the* afternoon show, and a number of the girls have indicated that they will dance with Gene LaVerne, Hollywood dancing master, who will act as master of ceremonies and show the methods used to teach. movie actresses new steps in picture routines. A special / giift prize will also be given the girl who, receives the most applause. Girls from out-of-Algona will appear at the 3 oclock show, and Algona girl s will appear at the 9 o'clock show. Cards were sent out to the contestants the first of the week, and have been coming in, indicating that they will be glad to receive 2500 extra credits for appearing and dancing. Tickets have been sent to all girls Avho have returned cards. It is not necessary for the girls to dance, and those who attend without dancing receive 1000 credits. Among Mr. LaVerne's pupils have been Jean Harlow, Carole Lombard, Jean Parker, and Kitty Carlisle. Work is Started for Progress, Watermelon Days. Committees were named for the big combination two-day March of Progress 'centennial observance and annual watermelon day to be street Aug-j ust 17 and 18. The general com-! mittee in charge .of the day's events Is c'omposed of C. H. Williams, chairman, Jos. Bloom, R B Waller, and D. E. Dewel. August 17 is designated as March of Progress Centennial celebration day. During the day's activities the final result of the March of Progress Queen contest now in progress will be announced, the Queen presented to the crowd, and the other winners also introduced. This will be followed by the awarding of the prizes including the 18-day all-expense to the west coast, Warner studio in Hollywood, Mexico and New Orleans. Other prizes will be announced later. Two-Day Celebration. The second day will be Watermelon day, the third at which Algona has been host to all comers at free watermelons. Because experience has taught that watermelon day grows with each year the committee this year 4s ordering many more melons than in any of the preceding years, and estimates that the supply will be sufficient to take care of the crowd. A free dance is planned on State street for both evenings, and a huge dance floor will be erected to take up almost an entire block. Special loud-speaker equipment with ample power has already been engaged to take the music from Du ilding. For the benefit of such long, distance subscribers as limy be interested, (resident subscribers already know It all too well), It may be noted that northern Iowa lias been haying real corn weather during the last week or tm-o. It has not only been hot but humid. Tuesday set a rec- «• . f * thc scason ' ^ vhcn the olficlal temperature ivas 102, according to a D. jff. Register report. Farmers engaged in harvesting oats have found the weather almost too much for Human endurance. tour Bros. 'the big floor 16 Temoiest cornei * of Welcome for Oldtimers. 'Special attention will be given to old settlers and residents of the county for long periods of time. These will be greeted by a reception committee, and after registration will bo given badges '°. wh11 <* wm °e attached ribbons. The ribbons will be of different colors to denote the length COSTUME DAY FEATURED AT PLAYGROUNDS Children Dressed to Represent Famous Characters. Monday was costume day, and yesterday was pet Gay, for children taking part in supervised play ground activities under direction of Fern Pederson and Lawrence Fmdley. Winner in the costume contest for girls was Barbara S 'o, m Polly Put tne Kettle On, and Celeste Moulds was second, with Mother Hubbard. Chris Bowen was first-place winner foi boys, in a Buck Jones outfit. On pet day, dogs, kittens, ponies, and_goata were brought to the ~ "" Is at the Bryant school Delford Johnson won place for dogs, with a Boston toy was bull, and John Pitzpatrick second. On kittens, Betty of time the person has resided in the county. It is also planned to interview the old-timers over the loud speaker equipment thus providing an interesting and historical well as intensely human story the county. Window displays of relics of Davern Returning From Visit in East Father T. J. Davern and Gerald Frankl left Boston Monday and are expected here today (Thursday). They had been at Boston a month, and Father Davern visited a sister, while Gerald visited his brother Bernard, who is in the insurance business there. Father Davern, for many yeara Algona's popular Catholic priest, is now stationed at Fort Dodge. Gerald is the youngest son of Mr. and Flower Club Plans a Tulip Show Here At a county Flower club meeting Monday evening at the public library it was voted to hold a tulip show here next year. Tulip lovers are therefore asked to buy plants now in preparation for the event. There will be classifications for both named and unamed varieties. T - ....... .1. .....-.' Here's Chance for Job. The local reempjoyment office reports a shortage of harvest hands. Anyone wlo will shock oats Is almost assured of a Job if he will apply at the office over the Moe & Sjogren grocery. Wfins tloae . Mrs. U. B. Frankl, Iryington. Sideswipes a Car; Draws Fine of $25 M. E. Wallace, Fenton, pleaded guilty to reckless driving Tuesday in Justice Danson's court and was fined $25 and costs. Patrolman Nelson A. King made the arrest. Mr. Wallace, who was going south Friday on No. 169, three miles south of Bancroft, sideswlped a car going In the opposite direction and driv.en by Orvllie Hanson, also 01 Fenton. Both cars were badly damaged, but neither driver was injured. early settlers are also being planned, and special windows in all sections of'the business district will be given over to display of these objects. This part of the program is in charge of each store owner, and those with historical objects should see the store owners about the displays. Cards giving the history and the donor will be attached to each article, and care will be taken to see that they are safely returned. list of Committees. Other committees in charge of divisions of the celebrations are- Dance—C. R. Holt, James Murtagh and H. B. White. Bands—!L. W. Gillespie, H. R Rasmussen, Helmuth Huenhold. Publicity—A. E. Kresensky, N C. Rice, H: M. Hauberg. Watermelon — Ralph Miedke Sam Smith, Leo Spilles, Swanson, K. D. James. West Stand Bingo—F. L. McMahon, Leo Spilles, W. F. Steele. East Stand Bingo—E. A. Schemel, L. J. Nelson, G. M. Howard Concessions—E. L. Vincent, Major Saul. Old Settlers—H. M. Hauberg Leo Spilles, Frank Kohlhaas, C. H Williams, W. V. Butler. Lighting—H. M. Hauberg and Leo Spilles. Pratt won first, and Pauline Rut" ledge was second. A pony • brought by. Caletta Forsberg; goat- by Howard Forsberg Tomorrow morning at 10 oclock EXPLOSION IS FEARED WHEN GASJGNITES Youth and 22 Hogs Escape Injury in Accident. Three escaped serious injury late last night when a truck loaded with 22 hogs, and a Model A Ford collided about seven miles west of Algona on No. 18 paving. The truck caught fire following the crash. It was owned by the Barringer Trucking Co., of Graettinger, and was driven by Arnold Thompson, Graettinger, who suffered a badly burned arm in getting the hogs out of the truck following the crash. The Ford was driven by Maurice Steinborow, of Emmetsburg, accompanied by another youth, and it is reported the two youths -went to sleep while driving, and the car crossed the center line to crash almost head on with the truck. Fortunately the two youths escaped with bruises and cuts. In the crash the truck's gasoline tank, at the right, was smashed and the gas caught fire from the Ford engine or sparks. The tank contained some 40 gallons of fuel, and fired the truck body. The M- gona fire truck was called, and was driven out by Ralph Elbert, Melvm Knoll, and Oscar Anderson, and the blaze was extinguish- Quick work on the part of the :hree men saved the load of hogs, which were let out of the back of ".he truck. The animals were Tightened and scattered immediately, and the owner is this morn- ng making the rounds of farms iear the crash to recover the load. One hog was left in the truck when the flames became too intense for the men to work, but this one finally found the gate, and es- movie in for the :aped with the rest. Fortunately neither of the ve- ileleg wa? traveling at a high was 1 i'ate Of speed. The Ford was badly damaged, and the front and side of the truck will require major repairs at an estimated cost of $350. children at the Iowa, through the C. H N t M,- " ' ager Next Monday there will be a kite contest; Tuesday, swimming at the Pool, with the children classified according to age for a contest in water skill. For next week Weo> icr . ni i and nature s t^y to the Ambrose A. Call state w are ,? 1( * eduled . and next week Friday will be hobo and gypsy day. The usual swimming is dated for Thursday and Saturday. A week from Monday will be stunt day; a week from Wednesday aircraft racing day; and two weeks from tomorrow, an exhibit or nature study materials, birds t0nes> etCl The Playgrounds open till August 13.- Non-Resident Pupil Tuition is $10,000 Nonresident tuition pupils in the Algona high school have been growing in number, according to figures given out by Supt. O. B Lamg, as follows: 1935-36 ___ -,09 1936-37 ....I! 130 1937-38 ________ :::::::"" WHITE ROSE LEADS IN K'BALL LEAGUE . The White Rose kittenball team is now at the top of the league, following Tuesday night's games at Athletic park. White Rose defeated he Hub Clothiers, who had been tied with White Rose almost all The score in the July Shows Slump in Marital Mart The marriage records show only five licenses to wed issued in the first 13 days of the month: Robert B. Eggen, Fort Dodge, Marguerite J. Myers, Humboldt; Ralph Larson, Armstrong, Bertha M. Saudage, Fairmont; Arthur Bonderson, Maybelle E. Lind, both of Lafayette, Minn; James Cunningham,,. Romona Schlinz, both Cherokee; Orville G. Rldd, of Sueur, Minn., Eileen E. Kover, of Montgomery, Minn. of Le Burt, July i| — Burt Defeated Creek to an JJ-JnjRjj;g Here n .Jaunt About Town Edna, 2-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Cnarle$ Barton, south Jones (which J 8 No. 169 north from State), gave tae family a scare y^terday to morning. The a brother, wandered away and was missing two hours. Finally sfee was found aoroag tie Northwestern tr*.pk Bj talking to ¥r> S& rtw wor fc | »* ? age. T* e Barton* Jjaye two Tourney at Fort Podge, Members of the Algona Junior Chamber of Commerce were Invited yesterday to take part in a golf tournament at Fort Dodge today and several autoloads of Algonians planned to accept. The locals recently took part in a tournament at Mason City and brought home a b a J? ds °PW trophy which Js on exhibition ait the James drug store. _ .., T , Emil J. Vaske, Fined. Bancroft, was , fined |2 plus $2.60 costs on charg es filed t>y Custodial). Paul Wil Of «Mwtt 30 a lithe k 4 paid by tne non-residont means something to taxpayers of the independent district, Mr Laing points out. The estimated receipts for the year 1937-38 are some $10,000. Red Tag Receipts Reach $103 Total A gross of $103 was received Saturday in the Red Tag sale for the benefit of the Iowa Children's Home society, Thirty-three girls were on the streets, selling tags, and each girl who sold $3 worth received a movie pass. Prizes were also given to the five girls turning in the most money. Bonnie Bonar was high with $7.86- Jean Thorpe, second; Joyce Pot- The Clothiers played ' a good game, with Kelly and Bruns hitting home runs over the fence. Johnson, pitching for the Hub, struck out seven and allowed only five hits. Pommerening for White Rose, eight n h°its Strike ° UtS aUd allowed Barry's defeated Pioneer, 10-9, the same night to break a tie for bottom position. White Rose now has five wins and one loss; the Clothiers, four wins, two losses; wins, four losses; win, five losses. Next Monday evening Barry's, Pioneers, two one • a special BAND Grandfather of Mrs, Vance Passes at 89 The Rev. Geo. cT Vance was Ue 2 t0 v Smith Cente r. Kans.. Tuesday by word of the death of «rs ; Vance's grandfather, Calvin Harlan, 89. Mrs. Vance and the three children have been there, a m n urn A the family , August. Smith Center is " . the former Vance home. Sheman T. v. oaerman, whp was taken „«> ^ i. la?t week, after he suffered what appeared to be a light sunstroke, was expected w"S* y « sterda y or today. ma son ^ster accoin P ai Hed him to Rosa- * game between picked members of the four teams will play the Algona Brownies under lights at Athletic park. This game is expected to be one of the high lights of the season, and a large crowd of spectators is anticipated. An admission fee of lOc will be charged, the proceeds going to offset -light expenses. Regular games Tuesday nights are free, This week a special smoke screen from bonfires wa s set at one side of the diamond to ward, off mosquitos, which have assaulted players and spectators alike. Ten Drivers Sport Spanking New Car* Ten new automobiles have been sold in the last week, bringing the total for so far in July to 21. Owners of new Chevrplets are Earl Chambers, Corwith; Frank Kouba Jr., Wesley; Adam W. Elbert. Algona; Raymond H. Patterson, Lakota John Trunkhill, Burt, Albert W. Stock, Algona, and Ellert D. Boykeu, Titonka, bought Fords, , . Algona, bought a I4a- Pordor; Jessie Stebrits, Bancroft, a Plymouth; Roy Rhode, Elmore, a Dodge. ••• Masonic Picnic Announced, There will be a county picnic for Masons end their families at the Ambrose A. Call etate narfc next Sunday, beginning a t 1 pTm. A potluck dinner will OB served, The Rev. Karl G. v. UiUer? C., Corwith Methodist

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