The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 23, 1934 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, August 23, 1934
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HISTORICAL DEPT, . OFFICIAL CITY AND OOTJNTY PAPER Awarded Highest Honors as "Iowa's Best Weekly Newspaper" By State University of Iowa, 1933 Qflfje &taona Upper ©e* jWotnes; Established 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 23, .1934 Twolvp Pnpes- Th* MMfe 3300 Copto VOL. .'52.—NO. 34 MERCHANTS LIST MANY AUCTION PRIZES 1,000 HEAD OF DROUTH CATTLE ASSIGNED HERE Still Time for Farmers to Make Application for Pasturing Stock 75c A HEAD IS PAY FOR MONTH Many Kossuth farmers have already taken advantage of the Iowa State Emergency Relief AKimlnistratton's proposal to rent any available pasture possible for the pasturing of livestock from the drought-stricken counties In southern Iowa. The administration wishes to place about 30,000 head of cattle on good pasture for a period of 30 to 60 days or possibly longer for some cases and all that Is asked of the farmers is that they take good care of the stock. Farmers who have surplus pasture may obtain cattle to pasture by getting In touch with W. E. McDonald, Chairman, Kossuth County Emergency Relief, Algona, Iowa, stating mainly the number of acres available for rent, kind of feed and water supply. Farmers will be paid 75c per head for thirty days of pasturing for a period of two months. Already Signed Up Mr. McDonald state* that he expects to have assigned 1000 head of cattle by Saturday night. TV'ose who have already been given cattle are: W. Guerdet, Armstrong, 25 head; William P. Fritz, Titonka, 25; Anton Hansen, Bode, 25; John W. Campbell, Armstrong, 20; A. A. Dreyer, Whlttemore, 20; Ralph Hulbsrt, Lone Rock, 50; Walter Klamp, Algona, 35; 8. A. Gardner, Algona, 40; Peter Halsmer, Bode, 20; Hannah Behnke, Hurt, SO; and C. M. Knucteen, Algona, 30. We Didnt Write This Baseball Story So Dont Blame Us, Boys There is going to be a lot of rival; ry, good natured and otherwise, at the fairgrounds Sunday afternoon when the old time baseball players stage a comeback trial In an attempt to show off before the Algona youngsters. The old fellows are touchy and are as sincere as waiting at a deathbed, which it will be for them as far as baseball is cono3rned;. (So says the Grays' manger). Manager Leonard Nelson will know after Sunday that he should have stayed by his hardware business and left baseball alone. Anyway, Nelson- was good enough to give the line-up of his team although reserving a few secrets and surprises. He has obtained the services of an Imported coach- it makes no difference If he gets one frcm the old country, he couldn't help much. Yesterday he was burning up the telephone wires In an effort to hire a pitcher. Not an easy Job, but a successful one although he will not let anyone know whom he secured until game time. The men who think they are still capable and can't be told will be Ralph Miller, who is as good at baseball as at running a bank; Attorney Bud McMahon, who will know better and who has never played ball only a game of catch; Jim Watts, the pre-scnt blind umpire; Russ Waller, a second baser at one time In Minnesota, and one who will learn of his Incapability so soon after getting married; Leon Mer- rltt, the chesty player who will probably have to direct a funeral on Sunday af- ternoon and will not show up; Slewfoot Howard Vinson, who plays a star game of kittenbali and Isn't a bit afraid of Sheriff Dahlhauser or Wayne Stephenson; the two Scanlons, old and young Doc, provided young Doc gets In early on Saturday night he may cause pitchers some trouble; old Doc, however, still recalls a Kansas CHy battery; Wade Sullivan, who drives all over the state testing th€ weights of questionable business places but has forgotten to look after his own, and last of all good old Stevle, who knows and has played more baseball than any of the above mentioned and who still Is the idol of Kossuth fans promised Nelson that he would get back from his weekly fishing trip in time for the game. His fishing Is always on Sunday morn- Ings. Bancroft Is going to augment the local players by sending down two old timers who want to test their ancient prcwess. Lud Nemmers and Rusty Saunders, each In business at Bancroft but each has hired help for a week to take their places so they can nurse stiff legs and arms. Then there Is an ex- big leaguers at LuVerne, who will be here. In addition several other local men are wanted on the list. Hank Pletch, a second baseman on the Cedar Raplds-Mlsslsslppl Valley league team, may come out. Big, but not big ! leaguer, Copp, small paper man, but ; a wizard at telling about the ball he played. Jim Pool and Doc Jansc will be right, behind Nelson in running the team because each has had the thankless Job of being a manager. Compliance Check Starts Today on C.-H. Contracts The Omaha Branch of the Regional Agricultural Credit Corporation are placing feeding lambs In Kossuth and adjacent counties on a feeding contract. These are all good quality western lambs from Montana, Wyoming and Idaho that are suffering from lack I of feed und arc to be placed with the farmers nt no expense, the farmer making a'l of the gain. The lambs will be .'Jilnped direct to the feeder in this county by the grower on the range after they have been selected for good quality end the grower will stand ft death los c up to flve per cent of th<5 weight fleliver-rd, during the feeding period. The fat lambs will be shipped by the feeder to a commission firm of , his own {-election and the feeder will j pay the freight on his gain. The far- j mer will receive all of the pain in I weight and in price from the time he receives the lambs to the time that he phlps th. in to a commission flm. All the farmers who have feeding ground and wish to be assigned sheep should g ,,t j n f""-h with O. W. Yonn-sr. who has his office in the court room at Algona on Monday and Tuesday of each week this month. Algona Girl'* Husband in Airplane Crash Joe Ohrbeck, a son-in-law of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Norman, was the pilot of the huge Northwest Airways liner which crashed in Milwaukee last Tuesday, while taking off lor Chicago. The huge tri-motored airplane landed in a marshy pieoe of ground and none of the nine passengers were killed, although some of them were seriously injured. The plane burst into flames and was totally destroyed. Joe Ohrbeck, who married Segrid Norman, has been flying the mail and passenger plane between St. Paul and Chicago and St. Paul and Winnipeg for the past ten years and is rattd one of the best pilots in the flying game. He learned flying at Kelley Field, San Antonio, Texas, during the war. He and his family have made their home In St. Paul for a number of years. It Is understood that Mr. Ohrbeck escaped with slight Injuries. Postmaster McDonald Taking Week's Rest Postmaster James A. McDonald left Saturday for a week's vacation which he is spending at the Nevada Sanitarium. "Jim," as he is affectionately known to his intimate frk-ncU, has had an attack of the summer flu and hopes to be b-enentted by the treatments given at this well known health resort Jim has been taking his post- cffioe duties pretty seriously and has overworked, getting around before fix in the morning and keeping pretty busy all day. He had lost flve pounds in the past two weeks, but kept on going. Jim's many friends will hope that his stay at Nevada wi'l put him back to his usual health. Concert Program Thursday Evening -The Conciliator," march; "Quality- plu:," march; "Ole South," patrol; -Tile Man ua the Plying Trapeze." popular; "Unns of Stephen Poster," fanta--ia; ••Champagne." wallz; "Give UK- Countersign." march: "Tile Sky pili* " overture; fFUlniure's »rnuin- phal." march; "The Heart of America." march. Kossuth Contracts O. K.'d on Aug. 16th Payment* up to August 11 made to Kownth County Corn-lie* contract dcnen totalled 918,789.15 on 68 early pay contracts, McoHUnff to word received from Dr. A. O. Black, chief of the corn-hog section of the AAA, by Carl Hutching, treasurer of the Kossuth County Corn-Hog Association. A'l of the checks have been received Mr. Hntchlns said yesterday. More than a milion dollars a day was paid by the AAA during the past week to corn-hog farmers un their adjustment contracts. A preliminary report shows that payments through August 11 totalled $28,349,123 and represented 308.HOO checks mailed to fanners in 31 states. Payments for Iowa were $7,591,734.40. The Kossuth county regular pay contracts were approved and recommended for payment on August 16 by John W. WUson, Jr., in charge oi the check. Word should be received shortly that payments :>re forthcoming in 1915 contracts that were mailed to Washington up to July 24. Bell Buys Johnson Garage, Swea City Robert Bell, who has been chief mechanic at the Kent Motor garage for the past few years, and has been with the company since 1926, has purchased the Johnson Chevrolet narage at Swea City. He states that he will handle Ford cars, as he has obtain«d a contract from the Ford Motor Co. Bell is well known locally and was recently married. Although Algona is sorry to see him go, we're glad he and his wife will remain in Kossuth county, and feel certain the Swea City folks will welcome hia residence in their own live community. Newspaper Girl Visits Washington Miss June Corey, the main stay of the Upper Moines newspaper statf, left last week for a vacation visit in Washington, D. C., where Uie will be H.e guest of Mrs. Rollin Hunter and Mrs. T. F. O'Haire, Jr. Mrs. .Hunter before her marriage was Ruth Dickinson, daughter of Senator and Mrs. L. J. Dickinson, and Mrs. O'Haire was Miss Genie Rist, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Rist of Algona. June, who never spares herself in her work for the paper, was certainly deserving oi a vacation. No one can exactly take June's place in the office, but we ar\:l trying to manage to get along without her for t«n days and hope that she will have a wonderful vacation in the national capital, where thitre is so much of Interest to be seen. Fall Festival Success; Prize Winners Listed The Fall Festival sponsored by St. Cecelia's church und held Wednesday and Thusrday of last week at the fairground, was u huge success from every angle. The dauce Thursday night was well attended. Tho^e who held the lucky numbers which were duplicates ol tlioit) drawn the last night '.aid who received the priiies were as follows: Mrs. Leo C. MilUr of Plam Creek. Geiievieve Arndorfer of Alsonu, Mis. James Riding of St. Jot', M. W. Ftui- cii-1 cf Whitteuiore. Joe Lowe of Al- t-ana. James Eascr of Algoua. Father J. J. Hyland of WhitUmojx- recei'.L-d the- iJi'iit- for guessing newest the cor- nc; number of beans in a jar. County Expects Corn-Hog Checks Soon Following Official Release Compliant* work In ttw eight northern townships of Kownth county will begin today, County Agent G. A. Bonnstettcr announced. Checking corn-hog compliance of the 3169 contract signers In Kossuth county will begin the latter part of the week and should be completed by September 15, G. A. Bonnstettcr, secretary of the Kossuth County Corn-Hog Association has announced. Sixty-seven supervisors who attended the county compliance training school conducted by Earl Schultz of the Iowa Extension Service are visiting the individual farms. Certifies Second Payment The check on the contracts will be a certification for the second corn- hog payment which is due Nov. 15, according to R. M. Evans of Laureus. state officer in charge of compliance work in Iowa. The final corn payment will be Included In the November check. The last hog paynunt, however, Is not due until Feb. 1, 1935. It will be necessary Tor contract signers to get together the following information on their hog enterprises since December 1, 1933: all hogs sold (date, weight and to whom); all hogs purchased (date, weight, and from whom); number of litters farrowed: number of live hogs farrowed; number of hogs died; and number butchered. If farm records, sales slips, weight tickets, receipts, etc., are gotten to- getlur before the supervisor visits the farm certification will be facilitated. Supervisors Listed Supervisors are: R. M. Eichorn and Donald E. Lyons, Hebron township: S. A. Butcher, M. M. George, Carliton Reynolds, Fred Sheelty, Grant township; Nels Swanson, O. H. Llnde, Eagle township; Edward Peldick, W. H. Lyons, Springfield township; W. L. Patterson, Lincoln township; 1). O. Frelts, O. S. Nelson. iLedyard town- ihip; F. W. Langerman, L. C. Hatten. Harrison township; R. E. Peterson. Arthur E. Anderson. O. L. Tlurson, Swui township; John A. Sluper, G. D. Wel- liousen, John Boekelman, Germui: township; Eppo Johnson, Frank Cogley, Earl H. Cushman, Ramsey township; L. J. Menke, Pettr Kramer. Greenwood township. W. H. Elmers, Joe Crowley. Seneca township; H. Dreesman, Ernest Peterson, Jay Budlong, Buffalo township H. J. Presthus, Louis Bartlett, Portland township; Geo. P. Hawcott. K. G Ewoldt, A. H. Hanna, Burt township: Chas. H. Newel, H. H. Dreyer, Evertt Hanna, Fenton township; L. A. Boltn- us. Olaf Funnemark. Theron C. Hansen, Wesley township; F. W Bacon Clark Scurfham, Plum Creek lownshiu V. J. Cross, R. A. Harvey, Robert M Loss, Union township; Otto Wicht-. n- daiil, Allied Wittkopf, Henry Mullet. Lot'.s Creek township; C. F. Frimml. W. H. Mtrriam, Prairie township; Hugh M. Black. S. J. Devinc, Irvington township; L. F. Jenkinson, Kail Miller, Cresco township; W. J Bourne. J. W, Simpson, Chas. Bormun, Whittemore township; Fred.rick Will. Henry Weber, LuVerne township: Julin Geislit'cker. Frank Gronbuch. Sli«.-riiuin township; Henry Bormaji. John K*-l!<.-r. Rivt-rdale township; R. B. Bi-nun-- rmiui, All*.rt Keller, Gnnleld l-wn- siiip. Tax Payment Due Tho second pay;r:en! oi 1'.'" t.iV will bi'cuiu-c d liuqiu-nt mi . v: - iV i Ji J. Dully, county uiui'tui 1 . i-t.il*.-' '!'• ' penally ultui'lii-s ILirlt iu the I :•; u Oct. 1. WORLD'S LEADING AUTO RACERS TO COMPETE AT FAIR Gus Schrader, Sig Haugdahl Head Drives Booked For Kossuth Fair DIRT TRACK RACES SET FOR SEPT. 7 A string of the world's best dirt track automobile racers will come to Algona, Friday afternoon, September 7, to climax the 1934 Kossuth county fair. Gus Schrader, leader In points toward the 1934 world's dirt track championship as well as 1932 and 1933 titleholder was the first star entry for the open to the world professional championship auto races. Schrader's entry In eyes of racing fans who have seen him whip the turns and scoot the straightaways In his $9,000, 255 cubic Inch piston displacement Milter at the Minnesota Fair during the past two years, stamp the Kossuth county races as a foregone success. The task for auto race officials now tests in securing a field to give the Flying Dutchman a real test. The answer to that is namely "Get Haugdahl." And Haugdahl will be here. Was Champ 7 Yean The famous Slg of Daytona Beach, Florida, who has made history over the state fair track for over a decade Is the logical man to pit aglnst Schrader. in the opinion of auto race followers, Haugdahl, whose feats on the speed lanes have made him world's champion seven years out of a raclnc cnro:r covering thrice that time, has been assembling a new racing car of the same "breed" as Schrader's. Although Haugdahl's car carries leas displacement, he Is equipping It with a supercharger which -will rfltsc its horse power to well over the two-hundrec mark. Again in 1933 he very nearly duplicated his winning strides of the previous year and with his early season wins at Tampa. Fla.; Milwaukee, Wisconsin; Omaha, Nebraska, and otter mid-west racing centers, he gives every indication of capturing his third successive world's dirt track title. While fair officials consider themselves fortunate in securing Schrader's entry, they arc losing no time in contacting others of the lending speed merchants and when the gas buggies are started at Algona during the lust day of the 1934 exposition. Secretary E. L. Vincent predicts fair patrons will see the greatest orgy of gasolene ;peed e\vr witnessed in northern Iowa. Half Score Apply The Kossuth fair is especially fortunate in being Included as one of a .series of proving grounds where drivers wil pit their lives in effort to Rain the International Motor Contest Association speed title. To date over half a score of well known speed merchants have applied for .entrance blanks for the motor clashes, and if track conditions will permit, there is evecy indication that the boys will make a wholesale onslaught on former state records for half mile circular tracks. Cattle Entries PL'e Up Secretary Earl Vincent states that Judging by advance entries, all records for cattle on exhibit at the fair here will be smashed. Applications are flooding the office. An advance sale of season tickets has also begun, and local business firms have them for sale at the present time. Season tickets are one dollar. Next wtek, Vincent, expects to have his complete entertainment program lined up. A fow details remained in regard to the horse races and baseball guinea. IK- stated Tuesday. Mrs. Agard's Father In Auto Mishap on Journey to Algona Mrs. Burdette Agard's father, F. G. Davis of Iowa City, was on his way to Algona last Friday when a rear wheel came off the car about 14 miles east of Fort Dodge, causing the automobile to po in the ditch. He received three li'uclure ribs, a cracked vertebrae and many cuts and bruises and has teen confined to the Mercey hospital since. Thomas Powers, of Fort Dodge, who \»as driving the car wfts released from the hcfcpital Monday. Debt Conciliation Board to Meet T:.e Kossuth County Debt Conciliation Bo.'-J'd will meet in the directors' room oi the lowu State Bank at Ai- uona. Iowa, on August 2a at 2:00 p. m. The Funn Debt Adjustment Commi'tee have reported favorable results in getting dt-blor und creditor tog-.thcr which iiaie iviulu-i! in a ^.uti&l'uclory sc'.tle- «:ent. The jiit.-uibers ol the Kossuth county buard are N. A. Smith, Algona. dviir- ujui:; W. A. Murray, Bancroft, vice chuinnun; B-rt Coder. LJkota. G. W B'.eic':. Hurt. Ed Edward.* Ottoi. n, und H E KL-J'. Aluuua. .'AjcTeUiry. lUai.ks iiiu\i> obtained by ir.ai! ur it: per i u at Hi-, 1 Couiity Aui'icuHural frx- U'li.-iuii otFve. CoLU't li-tLbc. Alg'oiia. TO THE BIG MERCHANDISE AUCTION AT ALGONA AUGUST 31 Big Fair Issue Out Next Week The annual fair edition of The AI(t>na Upper Dea Moines will appear next week. It will contain many features, pictures and words of wc?- comre from local business firms to the visitors expected here for the occasion. Don't miss It. Correspondents are a-skod to cooperate again next week by sending in their items a day earlier than usual. The response to our request for news this wock was heeded, and also appreciated, as ft helped to speed things up In tlie office. Steil Funeral Held Saturday; Was One of Pioneer Farmers Fumrnl services were held Saturday for Frank Steil, 02. of Eden Valley, Minn., who died there Wednesday following a long illness. Father Davern conducted services at the Catholic church here and burial was made in the local cemetery. Mr. Steil wa.s born in 13(>avcr Lake, Wisconsin, in 1872 and when still a biiby came with hLs parents to a farm near Algona. At 50, he moved to Al- goiia and stayed IK-re until two years ai"<> when he moved to Eden Valley, Minn., where he lived with his mother. Surviving are his mother, Theresa SU.-I1, of Ed-, n Valley, cur sisters, Mrs. Mate Muthias of Milbank. Minn., Mrs. Edwin Hammer of Bancroft, Mrs. Ro.-:e Koch of Ludysmith, Wis., and. Mcs. Frances Balk of Minnesota; four brothers, George of St. Benedict, William of Eden Valley and Joe and John, both of Algona. 11 VETS RETURN FOR GRID TEAM AT HIGH SCHOOL Boy's Leg Cracked While High Diving John Daughan, son of Mr .and Mrs. W. T. Daughan, had UK- misfortune to crack his leg just above the knee latt; Saturday afternoon, when, in executing a high dive at the swimming pool, h e struck another swimmer on the head. John was tak.-n to the hospital where the injured member was nut in a plaster purls cast. He returned home Sunday and is now hobbling around on crutches. HLs sister. Helen, who is taking nurses' training in the Mason City Mercy hospital and is at hume at the present time for a vacation, is taking care of John. Local Woman Hurt In Motor Crash While riding in the city of Duluth last w-ft-k where they Were guest.s of Miss Myrtle Bean, Mrs. E. J. Murtagh and Mrs. J. T. Chrischilles. accompanied by another lady, were involved in un automobile accident when a truck struck the Muriagh car. wine), was driven by Mrs Muriagh. All e.-.- caped injury except Mrs. christhille- whose collar bone was broken. T. H Chrischilles went to Duluth and drove his mother and Mrs. Murtugh home on Monday t veiling. Mrs. Chri.->chilles i; now resting easily. | Charged With j Wife Desertion Cheat- r Klich. Algol:.*, v, ,t.> anauneu Ll-lulx- JU..I1CC Of Pr.:n- H. li While. VVVuiu.-.cl.iy 0:1 a cl:.ir-:e ol v.il-- c|. .-, i- Hull ai:d lion--iippuj! He UaUrd pi,-- Inniiiary la-ami.*, aii-.l >*, J u jinul . r to the ii--\l l<-in) of ;ii,.- ill :rict cut:: ri..nd jury on bond of $:<UU Four Home Games Booked; Lights Welcomed; Sept. 3 First Practice Eleven lettermcn will be back thi. y-car when the high school football .squad begins their practice starting Monday, September 3, under coaching of "Moco" Mercer. Last year the boy.s began practice earlier in tile season but th * School Association has agreed that it is tetter to begin the workout after school has started, so a-s not to interfere with other work. A tough schedule has been arranged for the coming season and it is expected that more than the usual number of boys will be out for practice. Lettermen back this year are Boettcher, Boren, Etherington, Michel, D. Post B. Post, D. Potter, C. Bruns, H. Mtdin, Milk-land Monlux. Seven games have already been .'cheduled but one more is pending. The newly installed lights on the Ath- klic Park makes il possible to hold night games in order that more business men may attend. Four of the Dailies will be played on t*i» local field, three- to be- played at night and one unckcicted as to uflenio :ii or nU;hi according to weather. The card is a.s follows: Friday. Sept. 21—Livermore, here at night. Friday, Oct. 5—Estherville, here at night. Friday, Oct. 12 —Spencer, there at night. Friday, Oet. 19—open (GHmoix- City, tentative). Saturday, Oct. \i1 -Einnietbburg, there in afternoon. Friday, November -' -Clarion, there in afternoon. Friday. November 'J—Humboldt, here at night. Friday, November IB—Eagle Grove, hen; (undecided a.^ to afternoon or night). Academy Has Five Lettermen Returning Five football letter men will be bark to work when practice is resum-. d on September 3, at the St. Cecelia academy with Art Nordstrum again coaching the buys in readiness lor :i tough schedule. This year's letUr men include Seipman, lioik, Ik-nn Baker and Daughan. The. schedule, is us lullowa: Sunday. Sept 3D. Charles City here. Sunday. Oct. 7. Daugherty, here. Sunday. Oct. H, St. Joseph (Mi't^n City i. here Sunday. Oct. 21. Holy Family iMa.-on City i there Suinlav. Oct. li«. Corpu.j Chik>U (Ft. D-Jduei there. Saturday. Nov. 3, l.i-, .nnotv. there. -jm.ii.ij. N-JV 11 or IB. Un.-i:eUbui'K. l.i !e. Si:i.d.iy. N \ '-•>. Tiun.;. Hii.'h <Sioi;x CV.yi ti.vie. Lucky Girl Absent BIG AND LITTLE ASSORTMENT TO PLEASE EVERYONE Matern, Riddle to Handle Auction; Band to Offer Half Hour Concert If yen have not already begun to nvc your auction money for the giant merchandise auction, to be sponsored n (he court house lawn, Friday, Aug- ist 31, nt 2 p. m., one glance at, the 1st of merchandise offered as prizes hould cause you to Jump right Into he middle of the affair. In a number of cases, the stores will rive merchandise prizes, which means merchandise from their own stock which has not yet been definitely selected. Others are offering service prizes, and all of them are worth strfv- ng for. Ask for your auction money when you buy, and remember that another :oupon page Is In the pnp^r this week. These coupons, wlx-n clipped and presented to the stores named by some one over 16 years of age, are good In xchange for one auction dollar. Lou Matern and C. O. Riddle. the auctioneers who no successfully conducted the sale last year, will again do the auctioneering which will start promptly at 2 p. m., August 31. A musical program wfll be presented by the Alirona school band, under the direction of D. Wane Collins, from 1:30 ontfl 2 p. n», preceding the auction. No employees, employers or members of the Immediate family of any employee or employer cooperating In the auction can do any bidding at the auction, and with 100 prizes offered, anyone who really goes after-somethlntc has a good chance of getting It. The auction prize list follows: Deldutch Service Station—one flve dollar Slmonlze job. Morrison Bealuty Shop—$3.50 permanent wave. Marigold Bbftujy Shop—two 'Jars Marlneilo lettuce cream, $2.50 value. Borwnell Shoe Co.—two dollars In merchandise. Shirley Radio—$3 radio tube. White's Grocery—two baskets of groceries, assorted. Gamble Store—one fl£hlng tackle box, and one Kitchen Kop garbage pall. Richard on Furniture—table lamp. Basket Grocery three Ib. vacuum puck jiirs Monarch coffee. Holecek Radio—three phonograph, r, cords. Madson & Hnnson—One Beau Brummel men's dress shirt. Pratt Mectric—Mlddlcbury electric clork. with alarm, Wchler's—Fostorln fancy candy jar. Algona bakery—three prizes, six loavt-s of bread each. Burchardt Drug—silverware prize, and box of stationery. . Ilawcott & Ogg—bafket of cooking utensils. Foster Furniture—an occasional table. Anderson Grain <fc Coal—100 Ib. sack of Happy Hen laying mash. Nelson Hardwar-—white enamel wa- terli'ss c'.oker, Clapp's Muster Service—two prizes, wash and grea.se Job. and tire repair and battery recharge. Elk Clean-, rs—merchandise prize. Hub Clothiers—two priz.es;, men's zippvr jacket, and child's suit. A. Ac P. Tea Co.—one suck Sunuy- field Hour. Botsford Lumber Co.—merchandise prize. CIiri.stcn.seii Bros.—merchandise prize Tire Service* Co. complete lubrication J;.b. Anderson liitowuy Groc.— two basket assorted groceries. Algona Super S.rvice—merchandise i/e. Jimmie Neville—one pair ladies' slipper.-. Misbach Clothing Co.—one ladies' lial box. wool uolo sweater $6.50 value. C. S. Johnson store merchandise pri/.e. Cummings' store—one s<-t of dishes. C'oa,,t to Coast—five pounds of l-;rea>e. one pair fender guards. Com U. Miller Beauty Sh-p—one tinner wave. Stecle Clothing Store—on-ir WiUou Bros. $2 5U men a s'.in. Moo it SjogiX'ii either u, 49 Ib. sack 1 Hour or 'i Ib can of Magnet coffee. li H. SJi-iisen Co.--merchandise prize. F. S. Norton & Son—one five foot U;) I."Mvr. Long's Grocery two baskets assort- id groceries. Call Theatre —theatre ticket3. Sorensen Drug—"friz-it" cocktail ;haktT. Council Oak store—basket canned Irui:. Wilson'.- Bakery merchandise prizi*. MiliiJy 1 :, Bvauty Sulon -guaranteed per.'nunent. Modern Dry Cleaners—merchandise pri/.i-. K I). James. Drugs—big box station- cry, and dsh tray S-..-1 including uvo a->h !l J-. ••.. l.i; by Drug- .-.«.-1 01 .-ilver tablo - I u: '1 :> KohlhaJ.i <V bpilles two prizes. han- u'y i.»ul cart, and cold p.ick cJlinei' Cut Ka'e Grocery--grocery prizes. AJj.;oiM Upper IX;, MoiiK-f> tlu-cc iJi'i..-,•... u\..- i.ii;,.- \i-ar subscription^ to th-- i;.-iV.-t;ap-T. one .-K-a.^On ticket to I. i- K-J.- ul.h county luir lie <i'-ed<-;., CV one bed spread t'^.11. ciuilvj tic ili-rb.-.t- 'm-1'ch.iuJiix;

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