>. ' '- . NAtttwl *» K S. CS X^v?i tl AirAm S « P t Per w 38 by StatB University of IdWft—Metnbef Casey's All-Amerlcan Newspaper Eleven, l!>27 ALGONA, IOWA, TUESDAY EVENING, APRIL 11, 1939 10 Pages PARK FOR BOYS, COOKING SCHOOL CROWD PACKS INTO ALL AVAILABLE SPACE r, i * 'f' .**.•. v r lr ' , * » * * IN. EVENT \m CROWD IN EACH DAY "'»- nonstrations and Exhibits Please Women. ance at the cooking school r hold up -well with record i ot former years, with 490 »day, 612 on Wednesday, ) on Thursday. Because ot nber of Aid and other i meetings prior to the Easa large number of i were able to stay for only lot Wednesday and Thursday [crowding displays in the Iralr in 'the gymnasium as |esmbitors were accommodat- • i extra supply of recipe !rams for each day of the |ee-day school was printed, : as they last may ' calling at the Adi office. Out-of-town re-: 'will be forwarded if a Creased stamped en- 1 la sent. T HIS IS A "BEFORE" and "after" view of one section of the Home Fair department of the, cooking school. The top picture shows the 'exhibit hall as it appeared before the -crowd came la from the school, and the lower picture shows how even the wider aisles at this year's Home Fair were hardly sufficient to take care of the people. The pictures were taken by Will Brown as the crowd was still coming into the gymnasium. . .' • l. : ; l;i •, I A' • "' .' i , TRUCKERS ARE PENALIZED FOR EXCESS LOADS Failed to Obey Load Limits on Kossuth Highways. Three coses against truckers carrying heavy loads over highways closed by embargoes against weights o! more than 6,000 pounds were tried in Justice Delia Welter's court last week. The cha'rgcs were all brought by H. M. Smith, county engineer, and were against H. E. Frost and A. A.'Fisher, D. W. Mlttag. Algona, and Hoscoe Fuoss, Lotts Creek, The case against Fuouus was dismissed on motion of the county attorney, but after hearings in the other three each trucker was fined ?25, with costs varying from $3 to ?5.50. Slonx CItyan Fined. Donald Wymore, Sioux City, was fined $25, plus costs of $2, by Justice Welter on a charge of reckless driving brought against him by R. W. Clark. Wymore pleaded guilty. The offense occurred north of Algona. The court also took U'p his driver's license. Justice Danson also found the oast week busy, with nine cases. Frank J. Golyer was fined $100, or 30 days in the county jail, for reckless driving, on a plea of guilty. Costs amqunted to $9.95. George H. Lichter, Algona, was sentenced to 30 days in jail on a charge of drunkennesc, 27 days of which was suspended on payment of the costs, $4.55. H. W. Furst Algona, was fined a 'dollar plus $2 last weck'f Vance brought messages fron Tribune, and nent in Iowa wrote that On bear," and M foreman of 80 Columns Number 30 GIRLS BOUQUETS FOR THAT 20-PAGE APR. 4 PAPER 20-page Ada few compliments, and uidong them were W. C. Jamagin, of tho Storm Lake Pilot- If. U, Smith, Wabasha, Mini. Mr. Jarnagin, once managing editor of iJio DCS Moines Capital, later and still promi- weekly circles, edition was "a . Smith, first tho Advance many years ajo, wrote: "I want to compliment you on tho last edition of the Advance. Algona should be proud of It, from the advi proud of it over read. II and, judging rtising patronage, the people there ARE 1'he Advance is the best weekly paper I have is good all the Citu Starts Drive on Dog Taxes *j • • • ' • .*— r time, but that number was the best ever," TRACT IS WEST OF PLUM GREEK AT RIVER DAM Cabin is Planned for Use of Scouts by Kiwanians. MRS, ALBERT OGREN DIES costs sign. HERE Succumbs Disease the Glands. Funeral serv , years, but much „,„,„ aisles \vaa provided, and , dl .° W8 able to see the ex| wring even the two largest the Exhibits. were set by the electric stove; the i Ai ?n n'? re> a Shellane gas [Algona Ice Cream & Candy •ter ice r< Nn»."" i V Brd80n furniture 1 • kSh» toctrto re ™serfttor '.wtchen equipment; May- Bjustrom; and an the bocauae the to Sabers 6a i d tne 1 °n page 10.) FARM W LONE RQCK been cau&-< OWNERS GIVEN TO APRIL 18 TO GET TAGS Unlicensed D o g s to Be Taken Up by Police. Police Chief Arthur Moulds is serving notice in this week's Advance that all dogs without collars and city license tags will be taken p by the police and shot, and the osts charged to the owners. Dog wners are given till April 18th to omply with the city ordinance, nd on that day the'drive against ramp dogs will be started. During the last several years the og population of Algona has in- reased till it is now in the nuis- nce stage, and dozens of dogs at mes lnfes,t the city streets. Many f these are tramps without homes, nd with spring coming on addi- ona''to the population are antlci- ated, ' , Dogs Follow Mall Men. Tramp dogs entice house dogs which ordinarily would stay at jome, out into the streets, and Iso Infest pets with fleas and oth- r vernal*. Doge have become an Increasing roblem for mailmen, for dogs, for owe reason or other, like to fol- ow the city carriers on their outes. This is probably caused by be regularity with which the mail- nen make their rounds, and in the past the mailmen have made some ifforts to discourage the dogs 'ostraaster Sullivan last week hac i conference with carriers, and a drive to eliminate the drove o dpgs which on occasion has accumulated on the trail of the mailmen has been started. ffo Anti-Pet Campaign. Chief Moulds stressed that i he does not wish to do away with any dog which is a household pet, put hat the ordinance must be lob- served. Pog« are wonderful p^ts, when 1 they are kept within bounds, but dogs which run loose in ^he city are a nuisance and a danger. The licence Is *1 per year f,or and $3 a year for unspayed TRIES TO GET CAR OUT OF MUD; STRICKEN j fir« giaa*w£ Lakota, Apr. 1ft—Earl Martin, owner and president of a Des Moines steel building company, dlo.d a week ago Monday evening from a heart attack suffered from over-exertion while trying to get his car out of a mudhole on the road near the Kufus Olthoff farm five miles northeast of Lakota. He was accompanied by his wife and the body was taken to the Olthoff homo to await an undertaker from Buffalo Center. G.&B, CIGAR FACTORY GIVES UPIICENSE Nickless' Brand to Be Continued for the • Fans Here. DAMAGE CASE TO 60 ON TRIAL TO JURY TOMORROW Court is scheduled to resume to morrow morning with a damag Last week closed one of the oldest industries in Algona, when the Guderian & Bieser cigar manufacturing license was discontinued by Mr. Bieser. Handmade cigars have become too expensive in competition with the machine made product. However, the large clientele of "Nickless" smokers will be able to get their favorite cigars, because Mr. Bieser has made arrangements with a factory to supply him with the identical cigar.' Cigar Brands Recalled. Many of the older residents or Algona will remember the "White - . Rose" and-"P. D. Q." cigars made case to be tried before the petit |, by the Charles Barry factory, anc jury, with Judge F. C. Davidson,' of Emmetsburg on the bench. The case Is brought by Lyle Alexander against W. H. Gilbride. The claim for damages arises out of a crash May 23, 1937, three miles west of Sexton on No. 18, in which, it is alleged by the plaintiff, that the Gilbride car turned on the wrong side of the road as the Alexander car was about to pass. This claim is denied by the defen- ALGONIAN OUT FOR STATE J, C, C, JOB Five members of^ the .Junior dhamher of Commerre will go to Des Molnes this week Thursday to attend an annual state convention till Saturday. Other members may go at the last minute. R. J. Harrington, president of chapter last year,' is' the Algona a candidate dant. Damages of $5000 are asked, composed ol personal injuries listed as a fractured skull, fractured cheek bones, eye and back injuries, hospital, medical, and for nursing expense, and for future suffering. Auto and Truck in Crash; No One Hurt Dr. P. 0. Dorweiler, West Bend, and Harry Vipond, west of Wall- burg'a, escaped injury when the doctor's car and the Vipond pick- rack W«!—«W ?»« oil and . oounlr llcm., ,t » point a toll when the i cident occurred Both i car were bad'v damaged. B B lldU>» Sold. *t Courthouse. P. A, Lonergan, Income tax in- the state hoard of the "Red Feather" and "Almo 1 made by the Joe Kuhn factory. In late years the favorites have been the "G. & B. Special" and the "Nickless." At one time the Jack Schu cigar factory employed 25 or more men at the trade, and at several times during the history ot Algona there have been many families dependent upon the cigar business. Among others who have been en- jaged in the business, as given in Ben Reed's history of the county, are Louie Elkenrodt, Joe Holtz- >auer, Arnold & Waterhouse, Kuhn & Guderian, John Schu, J. M. Cowan, and A, A. Bmnson. History Covers 50 Years. Though the exact date of the establishment of the first cigar factory in Algona is not known, it is known that there was a factory here 50 years ago, and probably before tbat time. Many old-timers will remember the 9-lnch cigars given out at Christmas in 1914 by Charles Barry, who at that time bad established his billiard parlor on the south side of State street, but was continuing his cigar factory, later selling to Guderian' $ Bieser. The Smoke Shop and news stand will be continued as in the past, and, the same employes will be on band to serve customers. This part of the business has grown to demand the time of the entire crew. New Book at library, A copy of The , jlanjparti} Watch, by Major for state vice-president. Attending ,with him will be "H. B. White, J. R. Murtagh, I. G. Dewel, and Dick Post. A meeting of the junior chamber was held Wednesday evening, and the delegation was left uninstructed. Tlie local organization, as a result of a membership drive-in the last few weeks, now has a membership of more than 51 members, which entitled it to the five delegates. There are, four state vice- presidents* and Mr. Harrington is believed to have a good chance to be elected. Reports of committees were given at the meeting. The roadside park committee reported that work on a park at the intersection of Nos. 169 and 18 north of Algona would begin within the next week. The,state highway commission will do the grading, and the club will set out trees and shrubbery, pro- Vide benches and tables, and dig a well. • -' . . • for fail-ing to obey a stop Check Artist in Jail. L. W. Pedrick, Fort Dodge, ha been in the County jail since las' Thursday on a bad check charge, but will be released if the check and costs are paid. Roland A. Waldschmidt, Wesley, was bound to the district court on a charge of driving a motor vehicle while intoxicated. Bond 'of $500 was furnished. Joseph N. Witte, St. Benedict, was fined $3 yesterday, plus costs of $2.85, for speeding. The charge was brought by Marshal Moulds. Glen H. Malompy, Alta, of the CCC camp, Bancroft, was bound to the grand jury yesterday on a charge of statutory rape. Bond was set at $1,000, which he was unable to furnish.. The charge was brought by the father of a girl under 16. Ogren, who died Monday morning, will be held Thursday afternoon at 2:30 at the hone, with the Rev. C. W. Pfeiffer, piistor of Presbyterian Burial will be in Riverview. Mrs. Ogren disease. She had been sick seven months and was a patient at a San Antonio,' Tex., months. Her daughter, Mrs. R. L. Williams, a registered /nurse, wife of a Lakota dc otor, went .to Texas last winter to mother, and a review, the JUSTICE COURT JURY KILLS THEFT CHARGE It took a jury of six men only five minutes to find John Roading- er not guilty of petty larceny Sat- 'urday afternoon in Justice Dan- flon'e court. Roadinger bad been accused by James McEnroe . of stealing logs. '.On March 1 Roadinger moved to the Leo Miller farm, which adjoins the McEnroe farm, Roadinger hauled up to the house logs McEnroe had cut from a row of willows separating the two farms but grow-? ing on tb,e Miller property. Roadinger testified that he had to move the logs in order to work the field and that he made no claim to them. B. J. YanNess represented Road- nger, and the jury consisted of J. B. Johnston, H. G., Ricken, B. E. Grinnell, C. L. Hiserodt, Frank Wieskamp, M. R Polhemus. The parties are Plum Creekfrs. Speed, Fire Law* to Be Enforced Drivers who race their cars to follow the fire trucks OB a call are ^Oiuf to ipeet wjlth. SOffit drastic action in J&e near future, accord.- Ing tq njenjhefs ot Ibe, fire crew An K ordJ- , has been donated to, .the library by the local Legion iary. Major EloJt Is ,CQn$der»f r > FIFTEEN TO ATTEND 'DUCAM'CONVENTION "The Ducam Convention" to be held at Carroll April 16 will be attended by 15 representatives from St. Cecelia's academy. The general council has selected Norma Payne and Rosanne Holtzbauer as official delegates to represent the academy. More than 2000 youths of the' Sioux City diocese are expected to attend. Monsignor Liguittl, Granger, will be principal speaker. The Ducam Union is primarily a youth organization, and it held its first meet- in % at Sioux City last October. It offers an opportunity for Catholic youth of the diocese to organize under the standard of Christ and Mary. The day will consist of general and special meetings, with a social hour for the entire assembly. A special feature of the day will be on open forum on "The Importance of the Sodality in the School." and "The Ducam as a Sodality Project." The following local Academy students will speak in the forums; Betty Kohlhaas, Pauline Zander, Wilbur Courtney, Donald Winkel. Local arrangements for the convention are in the hands of the local council, namely: Joan Godden prefect; Ruby Murtha, assistant nrefect; Vernon Nelson, treasurer; Mary E. Van Allen, secretary. Eugene Murtagh i« Named Rotary Head Eugene Murtagh was elected Ro,tary club president Monday for the club year beginning July 1- M. P, Haggard was elected vice- president. Helmuth Huenhold and H. N. Ifruse were reelected secretary and' treasurer respectively. John G. McDowell, • high school principal, 1 wag elected one of two directors. For the other directorship W. C. Dau and M- H. Falk- enhalner tied, Mr. Murtagh is the youagejst man yet elected to the club's presidency, * Mrs, Ogren Smith, daugh Elizabeth Smi a farm near her 71st yea training in a county before Miss Smith that time till na in January ed here ever Besides the sisters: Mrs. Jennie Smith brother, Gasp KOSSUTH MONDAY to Unusual Affecting ces for Mrs. Albert The Kiwanis club last Thursday voted to purchase a seven and a half acre tract of tlmberland on the river bank just west of the Plum Creek station, and build during the summer a park for the use of boys and girls, with particular designation of use for boy and girl scout organizations. The purchase price was $125, and the former owner was Mrs. A. Vanderlinden. The deal was handled by H. W. Miller, who as a member of the club has been active in boys' and girls' workiin Algona. The tract is oiblong, with the north edge on the "lover's lane" road that runs east and west from the Plum Creek station. The entrance to the park will be on the east side of the river bridge, and this road, it is understood, will be graded and graveled. The land, which has a good stand of native timber, borders on the river and goes south for some distance. River Bam Jfear By. At the north end of the tract, about 100 feet south of the bridge, is one of the county conservation league dams, which gives a high water level, with a falls effect and a running stream all bordering on the park. Sometime this summer, it is church, the loca officiating died of Hodgkin's hospital,. for five help care for her ?ain to bring her mother home by train. Mrs. Ogren and Mrs. Williams arrived a week ago Wednesday, and Mr. Ogren drove home. The Ogrens had spent winters at San An- the last seven tonio. Hodgkin's disease is characterized by enlargement of the lymphatic glapds and progressive anemia. was born Carrie er of Michael and th, July 4, 1868, on 3t. Joe, and was in She took normal college at Algona which was conducted by the father of Congressmm Gilchrist, and she later taught in rural schools of the marriage. and Mr. Ogren were married January 18, 1893,'and they lived on a farm near Lakota from they moved to Algo, 1920. They have liv- eince except during the winters rpent in the south. husband and daughter, Mrs. Ogren is survived by two Anna McQuald and both of Algona. A er Smith, is dead. TOPS STATE IN THE AAA SIGN-UP unty tops any other to date by more than Kossuth Iowa county a third in percentage of farmers signing intention sheets for the 1939 AAA prigram. According to Friday's Des Moines Register, hoped, a new cabin can be erected for the use of the Scouts, with a rustic fireplace built of native stone, near the water's edge. Underbrush and excess shrubbery will be removed from some of the area for picnic purposes, but the remainder will be left in ids natural state to furnish a real nature study project for the" scouts. It is hoped to encourage wild life such as squirrels, pheasants, rabbits, and birds to make the park their home for the benefit of. scout instruction. Management' Undecided. Management of the park area has not yet been worked out, but it is assumed that it will be done under the direction of the club, probably by a trusteeship. It to also believed the club will incorporate in order to have ownership of the land vested In the club, though there are proposals that it be turned over to the county as a park, with stipulations as to name and use. ' The park is designed for the use of boys' and girls' organizations, and not as a rendevous for unorganized groups. Thus there would be some measure of control and instruction guaranteed, fulfilling the objective of the club In making the purchase. Rules and regulations are to be adopted by the club, and a "date" book for organizations who wish to use it at certain times will be maintained. Dedication Planned. In establishing the park the club is fulfilling one of the objectives of Kiwanis clubs through the north American continent, and that is the furtherance of boys' and girls' work, with particular emphasis on the vanishing frontier and wildlife conditions. As soon as the area can be cleaned, fenced, and prepared for use it is planned to have a dedication service, to which Kiwanis district and state leaders will be Invited, This service will be held at the park, It is planned. 160,976 Iowa cent have signed. More than Kossuth f aimers contacted, or 2620, have signed compliance agree ments. Onlj There are 3 pity ?»ttef it Hwp, |M«ft Ipwft Buffalo — Burt Eagle j( German — Greenwood Lincoln — Seneca Wesley — AAA fanners, or 69.9 per- 95 per cent of 2758 138 have refused. 69 farms in Kossuth. Secretary Jaivrln predicts that 85 percent of Kossuth farms will sign. Leading township reports so far are as follova: Signed Refused 124 132 • i 72 _'99 111 111 105 116 2 trict Meet Set % Wednesday A nine-cointy district meeting bs held 10 o'clock al Wednesday morning at to obtain, statistical facts in co* nectlon witt , ^ brought 1$. . E; Bartlett home lasl; " five ib,e ia charge, the local Legion hall BOUNTIES OVER $500 ARE PAID BY COUNTY Bounties amounting to $511.40 were paid In Kossuth In the first quarter of the year, Most of the money went for starlings; 3777 of them at lOc each. The 12-month starling total last year was 4502. For 587 crows lOc bounty was, also paid. Gophers draw only 5c^ They numbered only 60, A dollar apiece was paid for 72 foxes. There has been agitation in many counties to have the state legisla-r ture decrease bounty to 5c on the starlings, which are easy to kill, and increase the gopher bounty to lOc. The Kossuth Conservation League has contacted Representative Kohlhaas to this end. The 5c bounty does not cover expense, and the only reason any are trapped is that the League .offers a trophy tp the unit having toe greatest'pumber of points in the annual spring hunt for predatory animals and birds, and the gophers cpunt The Ajgoi^alwit 9#ers the 193? tederal soil conservation program. Harold. Sl- merspn, Belnont, field man for the gtaj$ copmlttee, an£ Wnj, ?ft are es each year who Junior ' the WwatAX. apiiitlf-"
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