HISTORICAL DEFT, .123 'J Awarded Highest Honors as "Iowa's Best Weekly Newspaper By State University of Iowa, 1933 omciAi, CITY AND COUNTY gfltaona Upper jiloineg WEATHER Mostly niwettlrd probably showers or tlmn- d«r «how*n* with war- mor temperature*. Established 1865 ALOONA. IOWA, THURSDAY, JULY 19, IfKM —Ten Pa pea VOL. :i2.—NO. 2f> Miller Rodeo and Society Horse Show Opens Today COWBOY KILLED AT WATERLOO BY BRONC Roping, Daredevil < Stunts, High School Horses in > Thrill Show Show Sponsored by Fair Ass'n to be in Algona Four Days EstherviJIe Nine Bows to Algona in 1- 0 Victory KASPER KOHLHAAS, PIONEER MAN, DIED MONDAY Pioneer Resident of Southern Kossuth Succumbs to Heart Disease The Cylde Millers' famous rodeo and society horse show carrying over 100 head of livestock and 50 cowboys and cowgirls which has been signed up by tbe Fair Association is already at the fair grounds getting set for their opening tonight (Thursday) for a four day stay. The rodeo has Just finished a four day performance at the Fairmont lair grounds which was witnessed by 3000 people the second night of their exhibition and •even mtxre Ithe last night. Parade Thursday, Saturday There will be a parade Thursday and Satudray nights at 7:00 before the performance which starts at 8:15 every night and at 2:30 Sunday afternoon. The arena which has been built in Twilight Series Games to Begin on July 26th at Five O'clock The Algona Grays took a close baseball game Sunday from the Esthervill? nine on the local diamond by a shut out victory of 1 to 0. The lone marker came on a squeeze play with Butler scoring on a bunt by Lefty Cayou. Bat- «ry for Algona was Cayou and Krause, with Peterson and Weggs for Estherville. Beginning Thursday of next week the Algona team will play once a week series of twilight games beginning at flve o'clock at the fair grounds In the opener the Algona nine will lock horns with the Lotts Creek club which boasts a -winning outfit and a great following. The Lotts Creek Dutch are coming en masse and expect to throw everything that comes in front of them. The Grays have a sweet line-up and have been playing some knockout games with the result that they are all nrinwd and up on their toes ready to trample all over the Dutch. Pitching will be done by either Gordon Blanchard of Lone Rock, or Lefty Cayou of Livermore who last Sunday pitched a shut out and allowed but two hits against the EBtherville Eagles. Sunday, July 28, the Algona Grays will play the Fairmont Independents at 2:45 at the fair grounds. Prices have been reduced for the two coming games as an experiment, am if the crowds warrant the reduction the new price will be continued. Six Algona Boys Plan Jaunt West in Akre Flivver Donald Akre. Walter and Junlo Beardsley, Fred Kent, Jr., Gene Wra pex front of th-? grandstand has been lighted and this combined with the cool night air and comfortable seats In the grandstand should make a plea- tant, evening for the crowd. "Stranjer" Kills Cowboy The fair association has not brought a small town show to Algonn. for the Miller Rodeo has played in the large cities of the east including Boston, Providence and New Haven. Mr. Miller promises many thrills but he hopes there will be no more tragedies in his troupe this year. While showing at Waterloo, one of his cowboys. R. C. Keriee was killed. Kerlee lived Ifl hours after he had fallen on his head, breaking hK neck. As yet no cowboy has stayed on "Stranger." It baa been asked by Mr. Miller that anyone who has a horse that he would like to have the cowboys ride, bring it in and give the boys a chance. The lit' of separate acts to be put on by tile rodeo would be too numerous to mention but here are a few of the acis which will cause pl-.nty of thrills and excitement. During Stunts Included in the acts are "Shorty" Grugan and "Oklahoma Slim" in a comically dangerous fun act; Joe Losen, former worlds fair rider, doing many hair raising stunts; Mr. and 5?rs. Miller in an act with educated horse; Weaver Grey, Pinky Bamoski, Earl Strauss and Grugan in some fancy roping; Leonard Grugan, 7 years old, in an excellent act, Waneta Grey in a trick rid'nir act and many other equally interesting. Earl Strauss does a suicide due from the back of his hor.se going top speed and Joe Lostn turns cart whvel.s on the side of ills speeding mount and then passes completely under the body of his horse while he is running at top speed. An added feature which has recently been included in the thow is the pretty auburn haired Veldene Hammer of Port Pierce, South Dakota, and her beautiful white horse, Silver King, 7n n high school act. Miss Hammer also rides in a high jumping act and does trick riding but has never before trained a high school horse. She also demonstrates what can be done in teaching an intelligent horse by kindmss. Giil Daredevti W^ may have something we have not bargaining for according to an ini^rt in a Fairmont paper. "Marjorie Roberts. Strong City, Kansas cowgirl who thrills the audience with daredevil riding and Edde Bovben. Sioux Falls cowboy who rides the bucking horses and broncs. will be married at Algona next week according to announcement made by their friends today. They have worked together for the show for two years." According to Pinky Barnoski, bucking horses are not trained to biici but do so a» a method of protection when anyone teis on their back. The horses or bi'oncs usually roam tht rang- s of the \vtv-t for a lew years be- true tli. y are finally citijtwed and used by man.' During these years they have leal lied tj wolfed Llieiiistlveft and will never «iow out of ihii "kill.r" sp»'» bo that when they are being ndaeii trey attempt to thiuw him off as a im-thui ul mutvctiun or because Uie> are airuid. " 'Hare uie cvrtttln conditions under which a horse will be more furious than i,t oi:-er tunes 1 hey uie ticklish and if buthcud in ihvt SWtiday _ . Register & Tribune Ford car for western Jaunt. If the car and th money hold out the boys arc ant'.ci patlng a visit to the Black Hills, Yel lowstone National Park, Cheyenne Wyoming, and Denver. Having lia the car newly equipped with brake the boys expect to make the trip with little or no car trouble. ROBBER RETURNED FROM MISSOURI; IN ALGONA JAIL Brought Back ' by Sheriff Dahlhauser for Robbing Galbraith Store in May Herbert Johnson of Sedalia, Missouri, was returned here Saturday in custody of Sheriff Carl Dahlhauser after being extradited from Missouri to be brought here to face charges of lar- o:ny in the night time. He was arraigned before Justice of Peace P. A. Danson Monday and after waiving preliminary bond was bound over to the grand jury with bond set at $3.500. He was placed in the county jail upon default of the bond. The robbery took placr- on the night of May 1, when Johnson and Mur! Nicholas were alleged to have broken into the B. -J. Sankey store at Oalbraitli Switch and stolen a large qunntit" of tobacco, cigars, overalls, shirts and jii'. 1 - kets. The extradition pap.-rs were made out when it was discovered that the two men had gone to Missouri but Nichols c^uld not be returned bec;iwe he is now serving a term in th. *<iil at Sedalia. Some of the stolen goods were alleged to have been found on the person of Johnson. Editor Waller on Honeymoon at Niagara Falls "Dear Bill and the Gang: A great place for single men and thdr wtv*«. Keep the home fires burning. Can't understand these single fellows at all.— Ross." DELEGATES FIGHT FOR PATTERSON FOR LIEUT. GOV. Republican State Convention in Session at Des Moines Wednesday Three Offices to be Filled and New Deal to be Hand. led Without Gloves Headed by our distinguished appear ing Senator, L. J. Dickinson, the Kos suth county republican delegation t the state convention, steamed off fo Des Moines yesterday morning wit a "do or die" attitude in regard t making State Senator George W. Patterson, nominee for lieutenant governor. Mr. Patterson was second in a field of four for the nomination at tbe June primary, and the fact that Hi* J* a bosom pal ol Dan. Turner, th 3 republican nominee for governor, really makes him the logical candidate for his running mate. It is generally predicted that he will win the nomination ov-tr O. E. Cress of Mason City who was the high man in tho primary. Besides the lieutenant governor a secretary of agriculture and attorney general is to be nominated at this convention. Pred Nflson of Nevada was the high man lor secretary of agriculture, and Rons Mbwry lor attorney general. It is of course expected that the convention will re?o- lute against the N;w Deal nnd everything that President Roosevelt liu-s done, but whir her they will point with piide to the Hoover record remains to be seen. They are on th» out-side looking in for the flrst time in fourteen years, and that n-ay make a difference in many way.-, but one thing may be depended upon they art- "agin Incorrigible Algona Boys Go To Father Flannigan's Home Alqona Party Home from Tour of West; N. West Leaves Widow and Fine Family of Five Sons and One Daughter Kasper Kohlhaas, beloved pioneer resident of Sherman township, died ast Monday, July 16, at his home farm outh of Irvington village about three miles. Mr. Kohlhaas, who was in his 6th year, had been troubled with his heart for some time, but his serious llness dated from the Fourth of July only. Mr Kohlhaas was born In Sigourney, Iowa, May 20. 1849, and was ed:ed in the public schools ther?. came to Kossuth county with his brother, Henry and a sister, Mrs. John Geishecker in 1879. and the three settled in what was then Irvington township, all building homes -Exactly alike and in the same neighborhood. They were thrifty and substantial, and good farmers and stock raisers and their vast herds of cattle grazing on the prairies of southern Kossuth county were a familiar sight in those -early days. The name Kohlhaas has always stood for honesty and dependability. Kasper Kohlhaas was married to Eva Mallinger at Sigourney, Iowa, in 1882, and the couple have five surviving sons, Frank and Phil, w-sll known Algonft automobile dealers and John in the hardware business in Algona. Henry J. lives on the old home farm- O. K. lives at GWbraith, andi one daughter, Diana, is at home. Another daughter, Lizzie, died seventeen years ago. Mrs. Kohlhaas survives her husband. The sons are all outstanding business men and have inherited the same characteristics for integrity and dependability which marked the life of their father. Such men as Kasper Corn-Hog Sign-up is Now Completed The corn-hog contracts sign-up will be complete by Thursday according to G. A. 'Bonnstetter, secretary of the Kossuth county corn-hog control association. Over 2000 regular pay contracts have been sent to Washington and the others will be sent as soon as the landlords sign them so that disbursement can be made in accordance with the agreements of the contracts. Son Missed Train; Family Worried The Neal Smith family v worried group Saturday night whi-n their 13 year old son, David. Jailed to return from a visit with relatives in Estherville. It all happened when he failed to make connections with the evening train after getting as far as Emmeusburg aboard the Rock Island. A friendly stranger invited him to bpend the night with him and come home the next morning on the bus. Hv got home all right but you can bel that next time he will remember l'-> notify his parents. will sometimes go wild. B.sides these thi> dlmmycrats, body, boots and britches." The delegates from Kossuth county, most of whom may be depende-i upon to attend the state convention are a.s follows: L. J. Dickinson Algona J. H. Jensen Philip Wander C'iia-s. Patterson .... R. S. McWhorter . .. Leighton Mi.sbach . . R. J. Harrington .. G. D. Shumway .... Robert Welter C. W. Pearson L. E. HOY. y Mrs. Eflie McArihur Harry Chamber Hugh Raney C. R. Schoby Glen Brun.-on Marl Weaver Don Hutchison G. W. Stillman F'jntou Burl Hurt AH;cn.i Alt-oil l Algona Weiley Algonn Algona Burl Convith Algona Algona .Des Moines Algeria Algona Algona "Dick" Says Frasier Law Unconstitutional S-.nator L. J. Dickinson spoke before members of the Kiwani> club at their regular meeting last Thursday noon. His subject was the Frasier farm mortgage bill which was the last bill congress voted before adjournment. S.nator Dickins-m stated that he \ot- ed for the bill but thought it would be declare duneonstituiional anr that he, personally, thought that it was not a good thing. His talk was of yival interest to the Kiwamans. Kohlhaas have made Iowa the great state that it is, and Kossuth county has contributed not a tew of them. Mr. •Kohlhaa* was of a mode-it deposition and never sought public .ofWwe although his neighbors -elected him township clerk, trustee, school director and to other minor offices nt different times. The funeral services in charge of Father Theobald were hold in the St. Joseph Catholic church Julv 20. at 0 o'clock n. m. an ilthc burial was made In the St. Jo-: cemetery. Work for County in Exchange for Rent, Provisons With reference to the board proceedings «ubllsh-:d the week of July 11. .letting out the various items in the Poor Fund, a distinction must be made between the regular county cases and work relief case.s. Below is a list of nv.n who received provisions ami rent in exchange for labor which was paid from the County Poor Fund: Frank Speicker. Archie Dodds, Win. Harris, John Helmers, Wlm. Sau- busch, Robert Bowman, John Steinman, Hugo Johnson, Orville Reed, Everett Padgett, Vallle Shod, George Dunn, Elmer Holtcamn, Glen Strayer, Jim Godden, Wm. Baker, Lawrence Olson, Melvin cronin, Lyle Dixon, Frank Devine, E. F. Jones. Frank Harvey, Robert Brayton, Wm. Muckey, Water Jentz, Robert St ven. Frank Smith. Glen Hain. Thcs. Ju- cheni, L. A. Olson, J. W. Hi liners. Arthur Locke, Art Collinson, Mike Miller, Chas. Gunder, D. L. Harris. Harvey Graham. Max Meting, Adelbert Fosnaugh, C. Harvev. Albert Olson, Win. Vanderw-trf, Wiliord Johnson. Jess Umberhauer, Jim Jone>. Joe Duboskl. Milo Durant, Win. Winter. Glen Straver, Frank Hansen. Harvey Johnson. Franke Devine, Wrn. MacMahon. F. M. Stoner, Sandy Stebritz. S. R. Durant, Chas. Reilly. Milo Durant. Art Waltman, Jim Murray. Win. Mayer, D. D. Hintg-.-s. John Schmidt. Roy Larson. R. G. Fry. Jim Phillips, Cordon Plait. Matt Hentges. J. J. Neiling, H. Cook, and Ed Winkie. Algona Kat Bailers Down Ledyard, E'burg In the field of kittenball this week the Skelly Oilers swamped the Shell squad 7 to 0 and the Hub Clothiers stopp.d the Phillips "66" 7 io 2. The C-ast to Coast were badly beaten by the RCA Victors 12 to 0 and the Phillips were outplayed by the Shell 7 to 4. The Coait to Coast took the Hub by the score of 4 to 2 and the Skelly bar-.-ly defeated the RCA 6 to 5. The gaiiits Monday night were postponed until tonight iThursday) on account of rain. A picked uam cons'sting of THE CARDIFF GIANT HOAX IS AGAIN BEING EXPLOITED Giant Shown in Algona Last Week Revives Story of the Great Hoax Mulroney of Emmetsburg to Show the Giant Statue at Fairs over Country Algona folks had a chance to see the famous Cardiff Giant last Friday, and many paid twenty cents to sec tr>e greatest hoax of the last century. Th<? Mulroney brothers of Emnvctsburc have owned the famous giant for some years and will now exhibit It at state and county fairs. Louis Mulroney Is In active charge jf the slant an- 1 , 'plans to exhibit the giant throughout the middle west at faire and celebrations. nnd may later take it to Chicago for exhibition at the World's Fair. The giant is ten and a half feet long and weighs 3.000 pounds. Many of the middle as- ed persons in Algona will recall the famous Cardiff Giant honx. Dnp Up in New York Th<- image wn.s ••discovered" on n farm near Cardiff, New York, October !(i. 1B6U. The owner of the farm, Win. Newell, nnd two employees were diK- Kiiig a well wh n one of the workmen unearthed the great sUne figure three feet under the ground. It was an immediate .sensation. Cyras Cobb, the famous sculptor, declared that "any man who considers the giant a fraud .'imply declares himself a fool." The .sculptor, famous in that day, said that "na c:iisel could have carved such n perfect, man." Judge Win. RiiRer, chief justice of the New York court of appeals, said. "No one can look upon that calm, grand smiloo' miny.led sweetness and strength without being convinced trial the plant once lived and had a being. " Prof. Jiimcs Hall, .state go- legist of New York, alter closely inspecting the Gii'.nt declared Unit "there can be no doubt tlirit the .statue has lain for generations whrr •• it wu« discovered. Any tln-ory of the recent burktl ol the .statue in thU place is entirely disproved." The Hoax Yielded Millions It is .said that six million p ople paid fifty cents each to sec the lain us yiant. P. T. Barnuin. then the yrent- est showman on earth, offered $50.000 for the giant intending to exhibit it with his circus. Tile oiler wa.s ivfu.s- d and Barnuin lat<-r hired a .sculptor to it produce the original and it is claimed he realized a million dollars in «-x- Rev. C. V. Hulse and Mrs. Hulsc cturned Thursday of last wee): from in educntionnl tour of the west having •Lilted nine national parks and three national monuments in the United States and two national parks in the innadian Rockies. Miss' Floy Horn and Miss Nancy Ruth Renaud, teachers in the Algona high school, accompanied Ui-- Hulses on the trip. Stop.; were mnde nt Kansas City, Oklahoma lity. Amarillo. Texas. Roswell. New Mexico, The Carlsbad Caverns. The Guadalupe Mission at Juarez, Mexico, The White and Painted De«rt. Petrified Forests of Arizona, Grand Canyons of the Colorado at Grand Cnnyon Mational Park. Los Angeles, Sequoia National Park, Yosemite National Park, San Francisco, Eureka in the R;dwood Parks, Crftter Lake National Park. Portland, Oregon, Mt. Ranier National Park. Columbia River Drive, Seattle, Victoria, B. C., Lake Louise, Calgary, Glacier National Park, Great Falls, Montana, Devil's Tower, Wyoming, nnd the Black Hills. Special attention was given by the party to the kctures and tour.-, conducted by the government rangers in the National Parks and to geological formations and plant and animal life of the various sections visited. The Hulses report that they are back inspired for n sumrmr and fall of hard work incident to the coming of the annual session of the Northwest Iowa conference to this community in September. Four Sons of Clara Neitzel Ordered to Boys' Home in Omaha Jodpe F. C. Davidson of Emmetsburg Tuesday ordered that four of the six sons of Mrs. Clara Neitzel, Donald, Kenneth, Robert and Dick be placed in the custody and control of the Reverend Father E. J. Flanagan of Omaha, Nebraska, in his school for boys. They will be kept in the home until they reach the age of 21 years or until the court shall direct a change in custody. The younger sons, James and Arthur, were ordered to remain with their mother because of their ages and the court is retaining Jurisdiction for the present time. In ordering th? change of home, Judge Davidson stated that the information filed alleges that the boys were dependent and negelcted children growing up without proper parental care and guardianship and that placing them in the custody of Father Flanagan is necessary in order that they may be raised like other children. The action grew out of trouble in which one of the boys was involved following petty thievery and other offenses by the other boys which had necessitated action by the local authorities. Jimmie Neville to Improve Store Bldg. Jimmie Nevlll«, the shoe man, is planning to build a forty foot addition to his store building in the near future, and in preparation for the event is having a large cleararce sale. When the addition is completed Mr. Neville expects to increase the size of his stock. LaBarre Named as Rehabilitator C. R. LaBarre was appointed Saturday by Governor Herring as the _ _ = Kossuth county director who will hau- j ohnian. Dahlhauser. Kelly. Brunt, charge ol carrying forward :hc state'; j Kriiourf, Kimmennfcn, Cretzmevfcr, rural rehabilitation in the.r r-iijccu', L-I Butler. F. Smith and Waldron took counties. Saturday's appointinen;.- ul j ^-. K Ledyard U-am Tuesday by th.- fccore director^ are the first of aa to be ui 5 to 3. and another one of Nord- State F. B. Officers to Be at Swea City An open meeting will be held at the Legion Hall at Swen City Friday night July 20, nt which Charles Hearst, th: president of the Iowa Farm Bureau nnd Francis Johnson, vice president, will sneak on Farm Organization. iij,' Die du;jlicatf. of the duplicat-- is \vhat n t known. liCVlJlJv A J£\J WliU. O'.DJUVO IJltr^lC | vv v*** *.*. w» w *»*». .--•- «.-... ~. - -- - 1 \Jl <J HJ <J, HiiU «»HJ\,liCl UiiV *_»! LILJi VI tht MUkr Rodeo is bringing a made lor the Farm R-ehabil-ta'ioi: j ., U uin, Grcgson, K. Medin. Twogooci ' " ' ~ corps in Iowa. The county direct rs | Frcricks. Vinson, Pearson. Roy Smith, will work under the st.Ke coinn.i" carload of Brahma bulls and Texas Longhorns, two of the most dangerous of wild cattle which will surely cause plenty of excitement for all. A cowboy's life is a dangerous on-:- and the rodeo riders are in constant peril, either with the fighting broncs or the bud c'ltpositioned cattle. Every Night The parade before the will be led by the Algona high school band and the Werans of Foreign Wars Baud will furnish the anisic a; Uie grounds. There \va!l be a danc-- uvto night ul Uie grounds with gu-<j music by u seven picct: band. und m-.elingc, are being IK Id out. the sta'.e to acquaint th-. county officials wit: 1 , their tiuk::. B<JI\-H and Beiiiiett slopped tile team in a shut LIU \ict_ry ol Finally the truth came out and UK- wlioli; country laughed their heads off at the scientists who quarrelled over hC'W many million years the giant, who was supposed to be the remains of a prehistoric man. had been t-nlombed in its earthlv bed. A.s a matter of fact the statu. was carved out of an immense piece of gyixium found at Fort Dodge and brought to Chicag> . Tin- work was done by a Chicago, .-culplor The image was later shipped east and buried on the Newell farm whciv it was later "discovered." Intere-j-t in the Giant eveiHuallv fell oil and it was placed in storage at Fitch burg. Ma^vsa- cusetts. Twciilv-uvu y.ars ago it was returned to Fort Dudge W!K-IV it has since been the projKrly ol a group of Fort Dodge busine.-s men. For u lime it wa.s exhibited at F.xi>o.ii;n.,n Park YV. think if properly exploited and ad- vmiseil the Giant will make it., owners another fortune. The Corn Loan Geo. Godfrey Talks j at Buffalo Center j Marriage Licenses George Gotilit-:, ci ricul:ui'e .school. M.C.;.' at a ni cling ai i:.:' norlh of Butlalo O:.; 01 the Buflalu Celi'.ei ship Farm Bun.^u. ii:.:ue licen.-e:, U-; l.s.- ued '!. Mjtr.-.-.v B Mj".:,i.u i H.i:'4- i u-r -••'"• Kuli: '.;•-"/'. Sw,..i C.-.---; AI- ; L ».; 'lo'.\:..- i-.:'. ; .\ Lorel'.a si:: :'Uu.d, • bu 1.1 A belt I'.i. Mum :dl. Pullti- Ktv.outii m.d t' L ! !'.niot.i C. .. ; He:;ry fc'.-;.v; i;!.;. -M'.l.l-iu U.i H. J. Bode, secretary ol the Ko.-- suth county warth. use board repuil- that they were advited by Willuin S Brudiey of ;lie Coinmoiiitv Credit Corporation that no official actual has b. en laken a.i \et to extend the lime lor calling coj-n lean.-, 'lii^y '.U-H- lur- tlier advised thul b jruAii.i lueij !:e; and jrhuuli.! I.M re::-, ei' uni. in ]., ;i (•: their not,- iin- :i i. i|:.r.- ; ;i ii In iju ..r al- Augu-l 1 lii-iH-nri. :i..r. !,,ir- BASEBALL SCANDAL AMONG PLAYERS REPORTED AT BURT Asserted That Some Players Have Accepted Money to Throw Game Printed in Lakota Daily under Curt date lire: A baseball scandal involvinu a number ol ball players who took part in a game here la.st Saturday afternoon under i:. ( . management of William IJw-ttchrr and uluyni^ under th..- name ul All Stais, i.s beiny much d'scu'-sed herr amony tli..' Inns. Th.e story i.s 10 tile i-IK-ct that M-vtTal players may be charged with reci-iviiijj money fur IhrowiiiK the Kaint- to the Spreader. , th<- oil') Siif; ti-iiin. 7'l!e playir.s, t!'.otigli not admitting any fe'inlt, ha\f warned tliat if any charges are made that Manager Uoettch-. r may be involved along with hi.s players and di-mUsed from hi.s iio.sition a.s nianaytr. Th>so tar lia.s not revealed :es as to who the party was that Mo Applications for Old Age Pension The State Old Age Commission approved the appointments of Tom Carmody of Whittemore, Mrs. F. L. Tribon of Algona and 8. V. Carter of 3wea City by the board of supervisors tere last week as members of the Kossuth Old Age Assistance Commission. The committee will have charge of checking the pension applications before they are sent to DCS Moines. As yet no local Investigators have been chosen by the committee and no applications have been filed for the pension. Scenes of Interest in Algona to be Shown Scenes of Interest, as well as scenic buiuty spots nnd outstanding buildings will be filmed in a few weeks by William Hamsell of Waterloo, who la representing the Pacific Film Productions cf Waterloo. These pictures will be taken to stimulate local interest in the community. After the completion of the pictures th-.y will be shown by Manager N. C Rice at the Call Theatre. This wi'^ jj£ about the middle of August. Scenes to be photogr^p^ fat . thc fiaairc, "Things Y^ lt ^ olM Know About Algona." to b-: shown at the Call 'Hitsill! VVJH-n completed include the following: Chamber of Commerce at regular meeting; Rotary club .it meeting; Kiwanis club nt meeting; ^OMt- can Legion at their meeting; Leg^OV Auxiliary meeting; Veterans of Foreign Wars; Algona municipal band marching on str-.et; swimming pool; Country club dance scenes; Country Club and golf fcents; Park and children's swimming pool; Boy Scouts on parade; Women's civic club ut meeting; High school band on parade; State Park ictne.s; Kcssulh County Baby contest; Court house and officials; Fire LV- imrtment in action; Street scenes in Algona; Public library and staff; Movie Hull and Beauty Revue; County lair grounds; Making of a jnodern newtpaper; End of feature witn trick photography. Statistical Clerk in Reemployment Office ai)proac-..ed the i)l,.y(-rs with the <.Her. -,',, J11( innocence and knows n.;hin': con- j cvrning th<- baiting. It i.s pu.-s'.ble that the matter w:!l bi- cleared up wilh the ri-.iult that Mvt-ial new faces \\ill be .-; en in the All Star linen') when the lan.s witness their next faun-. Ait Tiaugt-r, eliitiict manager of tin; it-'oni? HL t mpjo^ni'. in oltice iu-ie, pent Saturday and Sunday at LKa , '.vhere h-. attfiici^i (:.e .s;ate '.ion ('t ':ic ii.ii MII u K.e.npl.y- •mpl^ytL/ Fo'''ir L.i\r<n/ lu- cal otlice manager and Miss Letlut IJi.l 'tr of til: ! :n:i'f-'.i-j r. t ; jllue m:e at Ues Monies Wednesday. Tliuicday and Friday where they tot k tile examinations tor t::t U. a. Public Eni- IJloyinin! Service. Gertrud- Ai'initage of Utt'Aein, formerly statistician lor tin- rtemployiiH-nt offices ot the state, i.s now district statistical clerk in tlit; Algona eflice. I 'lile district ofiices are charged with Dr. and Mrs. Walter M. Walker and . hl . n ,,, orul;g ot lhe labor ulld v^.^j,^ daiujliler nt Philadelphia .ipent ihe t . (jm |, ',y n ^ O j ( j, v t .mir c district to the week t-nd in All 1 na with hi- brothers, Will F. and Charles Waik r. Ui Walker is the oastor ot a Piiiladelpilla Baptist church and di-Iivered a sermon at | Big City Preacher Visits in Home Town the Coni-'H'i-'atKiiUil church Sunday evening. Rev. Walker LI one of the Al- yona v<,i:iig nu-n w:.o have mad their mark in Ihr world. His pan lit- v,tl'e uniony the t.irly day re-nieiits (-1 Al- y(.uia aiui lu.i brothers. Charie'. au^.i Will F. Walker are still well known resident.-,. Rev. Walk.r w!io ha.- been in the ministry for many years. ha.= I charge ol one of th-- bi i state. All of the uii-inployed should b- ret'isU-red with their local offict including their qualifications. There are skilled laborers working cutside the county, wlio have b^eii placed by the Rv employment Agency. till.. ci|v of FY!!»,i(k!p..;a. grn.-u-d by many of his old i ei:jo;- i-vi his •.!-;*. in Aly na. Consul Gen. Quarton Goes to Newfoundland Consul General and Mrs. H. B. churches 1:1 : Quarion left Algona Wednesday morn- Ht- Season Swim Tickets Are Reduced in Price ing alter visiting about a month wilh Hie former's ydxems, Mr. and Mrs ; W. B. Quarion. Mr. Quarton was fur- nierly consul generaJ at K,euadui-, Soui:. America, but has been trans- lerud to NewfountUanu. Hie Quar- toiij departed for Milwaukee, to visit, itlittr.es and Mr. Quarton will tiicu leave Horn liiere to be at Ins new post b> August til;:. .Mrs. Qu.ut-n \vill m-'k a iu.'ne.vhat longer vibll In Jvlll- . v,aui;ce. l j ;:e Uu.d, • but inti.-u.-l ,.:: I ;,'.v- ! iliv l;nie ::.i- ! i Hul- 'h.wever. At.,.,', l,r u; ; tii L - bonower v>;. > LI j ji.y increa-i n: I ihe le.ui .;; caS;\ Brooksiae Tournament 'I'i:..- ::;i.inLei'a of Uie Bioukslcie Ciuif C'ii.ij •,-, i.l yu i 0 We.il Bfi'.d Sunuav K r a ;ui;in..:i.tni wli;ch v, ill bxyin u'l J: • (,-c.ovk. AKiiibcii arc usk.d ;«..
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