The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 18, 1930 · 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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Wednesday, June 18, 1930
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-Twelve Pages DFPflfc ±>fiS M01NKS, 44th tiSAH REPUBLICAN, 88th YEAR ALGOKA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 18,1930 VOL. 28—Ko.l THE FARM BUREAU PLANS FARM TOURS Experiment Station at Iowa State College to be visited July 7th, 00W TEST ASS'N. TO TOUR CO. JULY 8-9. Kossuth County Marketing Committee of the Farm Bureau to attend Conference at Mason City. Tours of Interest to Kossuth county farmers will start on June 25 with the Algona Cow test association tour and ^•wlll continue with the Ames tour on July 7, north Kossuth and West Bend cow test association tours on July 8-9 and Soils and Crop Disease tours on JulylO-ll v -Each year during the growing season farmers and others interested all over the state are given the opportunity of visiting the experiment station at Ames as well as the cooperative demonstration plots on farms in their own localities. Arrangements are made to have some one well informed on, hand at all the plots to explain results and give those in attendance an opportunity of seeing first hand the work of the extension staff along experimental and demonstration' lines with soils, crops and crop diseases and livestock management practices. Tour to Ames July 7. Kossuth County Day at the experiment, station will be Monday, Juty 7, and arrangements will be made to accommodate those visiting to drive down on Sunday, July 6. Farm Crops, Soils, Dairy and Animal husbandry, poultry work at the station will be shown to .visitors and discussed by men in charge of the departments. Cow. Test Tours. Local tours are planned by cow test associations of the county for their members and others interested,in,-the work of these associations. The" *A1-' gona tour will be held June 25 and the North Kossuth and West Bend tours Annual Christensen Picnic at State Park. Seneca, June 17. Special: The annual Chrlstehsen reunion was held on Sunday at the Call "state Park. There were one hundred and five in at-endt ance. The program committee Is divided Into two groups, the north and south. This year the north group presented the program which was as follows: Heigh-Ho Chorus, Harriet, Dorcella and Bernice Jensen, Dude Chorus, Wayne Christensen and Russell Jensen. A short play, Florence Jensen and Wayne Christehsen. Reading, Ruby Madison. Song, Madelia Anderson and Forest Christensen. Song, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Jensen and Mr. and Mrs. Forest Christensen. A picnic dinner was served and the Christensens spent the remainder of the.day visiting. IS FRIDAY THE 13TH LUCKYOR UNLUCKY Good Hope People Are Wondering Because of Young Tornado Then. MUCH DAMAGEWAS DONE NEAR THERE. Windmills, Barns, Sheds, Were Blown Down. Some Stock Was Also lost in the Storm. Good,Hope,, June 17th, Special: Is Friday, the 13th, lucky or unlucky,^ is likely to be^answered. In several different ways'by people of this neighborhood, for a young tornado missed one group by the margin of a mile and will be visited by each group .where visited considerable damage on another — --•• • - -• ''up. -The storm"struck In the Annls, TWO ALGONA MEN WEDONMONDAY Fred Phillips Died Suddenly After* livening Meal, Wm. Hofrnaster Died, PERRY PHILLIPS, SON OF DECEASED, Wm. Hofmaster Had Been HI for Year and Four Months at J. W. Wadcworth Home. Friends of Fred P. Phillips were laddened by his sudden death at his lome in Algona oil Monday. He was feeling unusually fine right after the ^vening meal and all at once he complained of a pain in his heart. He lied immediately after this. Death was :ue to a stroke or to a heart attack. He had suffered from a stroke before nd had been ailing for a number of ears. He lost an arm in 1918 while ving on the Jack Jones farm south f Algona and this bothered him up o the time of his death and also necessitated the family moving to Algona. • ••-.•••.. Mr. Phillips was an honorable and upright citizen, respected 'by all who knew him, and he will be missed from this community. He was the father of Perry Phillips, who was a recent candidate for the office of sheriff of this county. Fred P. Phillips was born February 2, 1854, in Baldwinsville, New York, and died in Algona June 16, 1930, at the age of seventy-six years. On December 17, 1879, he was united in marriage to Anna E. Jones in Illinois. The family came to Iowa in 1881 and settled near Woplstock.. In 1912 they moved to Koss'uth county and lived on what is known as the Jack Jones farm Obituary of Donald Hulse. Donald Ross Hulse was born May 22 1915, at Holsteitt in Ida county, Iowa where his father, Rev. O. V. Hulse was serving his first pastorate in the Northwest Iowa conference. When he was a year and a half old his parents were transferred to Schaller and two years later his mother died a victim of the Spanish influenza. After three years in Schaller, the parsonage babe accompanied his father, brother, Paul and sisters, Vashti and Ruth, to Lohrvtlle where Donald started to school and completed the work of the first five grades^ He afterward lived in Correctionville and Kingsley and in October, 1929, was enrolled as a sophomore in the Algona high school He was a kind hearted, generous, clean lad who did with much enthusiasm whatever he undertook to do. He excelled in swimming, skating and all outdoor sports, and was especially interested in history and handcraft, some of the best articles made in the manual training class of the high school being credited to him this year. ™< IM Mary Ente of Whittemore Married Monday to Walter Dullard of West Union. MARG ELBERT WEDS ARNOLD WOODCOCK. Matt Sclmttsclmcldcr Married Arnold E. Will of Fort Dodge Wednesday Afternoon at Two-Thirty. Whittemore, June 18, Special: Miss Margaret Elbert and Arnold Woodcock cere united in marriage Tuesday morn- ng at seven-thirty in St. Michael's ^tholic church. Rev. C. P. Sweeney erformed the ceremony. They were ttended by Lorretta Elbert, a sister M. E DISTRICT HELD PICNIC TUESDAY , For several years he has been inter- ' of tn e bride and Leo Woodcock, ested in the Epworth League, graduating from the Okoboji Institute last year. He was one of three instituters brother of the groom. The bride wore a frock of white georgette with a hat and accessories to match. She carried hi a crowd of nearly eight hundred to! a bouquet of pale pink roses and white receive the geld medal for passing Bib- sua P dragons. Her bridesmaid wore a on July 8 and 9th, Three or four farms ,te contest held at Waterloo during the Dairy Cattle Congress in October. Soils and Crops Disease. . R, H. Porter and J, L. Boatman, extension men in crop disease, weeds, and soils will be in the county on July 10 and llth for local tours to soil and 'crop disease demonstration plots in the county.; : vln addition to the many local demonstration plots on fertilizers, and seed treatment practices; there will be the cooperative soils plots at L. J. Lowman farm on Clarion loam' soff west of , Algona on No. 18 and the potato disease control plot, put in with the cooperation of the state experiment station at the George Moore farm north of Swea City where fourteen differen treatments are tried on both old anc new ground. Chemically treated weed patches will also be visited to show the value of this method of weed control on patches treated in 1929. The tours as arranged, cover a great variety of subjects and offer opportunities for observance and discussion of ..good and poor field and livestock management practices. Attend Livestock Meeting. The marketing committee of the Kossuth county farm bureau, George Winters, Lakota; Edward . Droessler, Bancroft, and George Godfrey, Algona, and managers of shipping associations of the county will attend a livestock marketing conference- at Mason pity on Thursday, June 19. The National Livestock .-Marketing Association will have a representative present. Problems of organization and developments in cooperative livestock marketing for this section of Iowa in line with the National Marketing movement will be discussed. Algona Attorneys at Law Chautauqua. Attorneys L. > E. Linnan and H. W. MilTer spent Friday, Saturday and Sunday at Spirit Lake where they attended the seventh annual lawyers' chau- tauqua of the District Bar Association of the fourteenth judicial district "of Iowa. Mr. Linnan is president of the association. Mr, Miller was on the program Friday morning with an address. G. W- Stillman, T. P. Harrington, J. L. Bonar, W, B, Quarton, L. A. Wlnkel,' and Mr. and Mrs. S. E. McMahon and daughter, Ruth, drove UP to Spirit Lake Saturday for the chautauqua. Judge p. F. Coyle "of Humboldt presided at the round tables. Golf and bridge tournaments, flshng contests and other diversions furnished entertainment and recreation. There was a program Saturday morning for the la- flies who attjbndpd. The ihWement weather prevented many from being Present. farm occupied by the Roy Sarch'ett family and the shed housing the neighborhood threshing outfit at the Mor? row farm. tAt the Gustafson farm, a hog house was blown down. The most damage was done at the Albright farm where a cattle barn was blown down and the chicken house destroyed. A considerable amount of stock was caught in the wreck of the cattle barn and neighbors, who were summoned worked in the rain until after midnight to release it. The loss was confined to one 400 pound hog and a few smaller pigs. Much additional damage was done at all of the places mentioned. The neighborhood is fortunate that the outcome was no worse, as this is undoubtedly the samp storm which passe'd>> through southern Minnesota and Wisconsin on the same night with such tragic loss of life and property. gona In the fall of 1918 and this has been their home ever since. Besides his wife,-eight children are left to mourn. They are Perry A. and Lloyd R., of Algona; Cora D. Miller of Sioux City; Ruby Mae Hagie of Gunnison, Colorado; Mary P. Dunn of Laramie, 'Wjfofningi'Grace M,. Sarchett of Laramie, Wyoming;" ImbgenSlWildln- Of Algona and lone Bacon of Burt;' Three children/ William, Arthur and" Leslie died in infancy. One sister Mrs. Em- oiagene Tucker of'Syracuse, New York, le, Nature and Life Saving tests. Several weeks ago he announced his intention to enter the Bible Story contest which is held each year through the Epworth Leagues of the conference. He was awarded first place in the local contest and was on his way home from the sub-district contest when the tragic accident which resulted in his death occurred. His many friends in the Epworth League are left the legacy of 'his example hi good works. He was a member of the church and Sunday School and played the cornet In the Sunday School orchestra at Correctionville, Kingsley and Algona. also survives.^-* eral'has not been Algona Observed Flag Day on Saturday. Flag Day was duly observed in Algona Saturday, June 14, and the streets were decorated with the national Sag. It was June 14, 1777, that congress formally established a field of thirteen stripes and a union of thirteen white stars on blue. It is thought this flag was first used at the battle of Brandy wine, which took place September 11, 1777, Later, by act of congress the flag was changed. The thirteen stripes typify the thirteen original states and a star was added for each state as it was admitted into the union, making a total of forty-eight stars in the present flag. Bert Harwood Now Very 111, Bert Harwood, who has been ill for some time, is reported in a critical condition with an incurable disease at Ills home in this city.- The disease is caused by a gland that governs the growth of the body and the oases are very rare with an operation the only chance and that te »Jie out of a thouj and. In WW. BarwoM's weakened he could apt stand such an Algona Defeated Blue Earth in Golf. About twenty Blue Earth, golfers same to Algona Sunday and engaged ;he local players in a tournament al ;he Country Club, The locals winning >y a score of 23 to 11. Most of the Blue Earth men brought their wives or sweethearts with them and enjoyed dinner at the clubhouse. The local jolfers have a return engagement at 31ue Earth on July 13. Next Sunday Algona will go to Clear Lake for a tournament with that town. About twenty players will go over from here. Diamond Jubilee Folders Wanted. Al Falkenhainer, who had charge o| the Kossuth county Diamond Jubilee last year has received numerous requests from other cities, some of them in other states for copies of the invitation folder, containing a letter from Mrs. Gardner Cowles. Mr. Falkenhain- er's supply has been exhausted and he requests any one having a spare copy to leave it at his office. False Alarm Calls Out Fire Company. A false alarm called the Algona fire department out Tuesday morning about two a. m. Night Watchman Joe Anderson had built a fire In the Behrends Hatchery and a few minutes later a meat truck driver coming through saw a volume ol smoke coming from the chimney, and hanging over the roof, giving every eppeftrftftce of the being on fire. be heidhnthe'Baptist 'church In Algona wltb>R,eyj A. English and Rev. Frank H, Wetfster officiating. The builal will be in Riverview cemetery, Hofmaster Obituary. Friends of Mrs. W. A. Hofmaster and Mr. and Mrs. r J.> W." Wadsworth were saddened to hear of the death of W. A. Hofmaster last Monday. He had been ailing for over a year and the immediate cause of his death was a stroke. Fred Hofmaster, a brother of the deceased, has been in Algona for a number of months assisting in caring for him at the J. W. Wadsworth home. Mr. Hofmaster was a druggist in Clear Lake for a number of years before he was taken sick and had to give up his profession. William Augustus Hofmaster was born in LaPorte City, Iowa, August 11, 1880, and was the son of Mr. and Mrs. Augustus Hofmaster. The father was a retired farmer, The deceased died June 16, in AJgona at the age of fifty years. He was educated in the public schools' of Rockwell, and at Highland, Paris University in Des Molnes. On-Jurie- : 20, 1919, he was united in marriage/ •: to Margaret Bushnell, a niece of Mr.'fand Mrs. J. W. Wadsworth of Algoha, After becoming ill he was brought to Algona in October, 1927, and this was his home until his death. The funeral services were held at the Merritt Funeral Home in Algona at ;wo-thirty this afternoon. Rev. W. A. Frazler officiated. Burial was in Riverview cemetery. Beside his wife he leaves to mourn, his" mother, Mrs. Emma Hofmaster, of Nora Springs, a brother, Frank, and sister, Stella, of Nora Springs, and a brother, Fred, who has been assist- ng in taking care of him. Out of town relatives who attended e funeral were Dr. and Mrs, A. J. Cole of Clear Lake; Mrs. Ida Hend ricks and daughter, Helen; Mr. and Mrs. Walter Ames and daughter, Char lotte of Clear Lake; Mr. and Mrs. John Felthouse of St. Paul; Mrs. Emma Hofmaster, Stella Hofmaster, Mr. and Mrs, Frank Hofmaster and children Inquest Held on Wed, on Hulse Death. At the inquest called by Coroner W, E. Laird last Thursday to determine the direct cause of the death of Donald Hulse Tuesday night of last week, the following verdict was returned by the coroner's:? Jury, /Albert- OgrenU>--JL> A. Raney and B. H. Winkle! "W&do.jflnd the said deceased came to hffi death as a result of a head-on collision by two motor vehicles, one a Ford 'car, license No. 55-4457, in Which the. deceased was riding and operated at the the 'time of the collision by'Lyle Rtin- 'chey, and we further do not -find that he did come to his death feloniously and that a crime has 'hot been committed on the deceased." It seems that both cars were near the center of the road and, that probably 'the drivers became confused by the lights and could not gauge the distance to the other one. The witness were, Lyle Runchey, BUrnell Meyers, Dorothy Sellstrom, Julia Dearchs, Elby Brown, Rev. W. H. Lease, Emma Spongberg, Rev. Harry Reyman of Lu Verne; Deputy Sheriff Everett Harris, Harriette Smith and Rev. 0. V. Hulse. frock of maize georgette with hat and accessories to match. The maid carried an arm bouquet of orange blossoms and Russian lilies. A wedding breakfast was served at the home of the- bride's parents to a large number of friends and relatives. The bride's col- ars, white and maize, were carried out in the three course breakfast. Later in the day the young couple left for a trip through northern Minnesota. The bride is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs Gregory Elbert. After her graduation irom Presentation academy, she taught in the schools of the county, The groom is a son of Mrs. W. F. Woodcock of Buffalo Center. He is In business in that city, where the nc\ home will be made. Among the out o tcwn guests at the wedding were Mrs W. F. Woodcock, Miss Alice Breen an Mr. and Mrs. John Woodcock of Buf falo Center, The marriage of Mata Schattschneid er and Arnold E. Will took place on Wednesday afternoon, June 18, at two thirty at the Lutheran church. Re\ William Faulstich performed the cere mony. Thetphurch was filled witr friends and relatives. The bride wa attired In white satin with a wreath and veil and, she carried a large bou quet of calla lilies and smllax. Lydia Nelting of Pomeroy, a friend of the ' Iowa Air Tour Stopped at Wesley. The state air tour visited Wesley nnd Emmetsburg today, and many from Al- scnn attended the air shows at these towns. At Wesley there were several thousand people who inspected planes in the morning. There were 68 pianos In the tour at Wesley, among them being tlie big tri-motred Stanollnd piano, capable of carrying fourteen people. The writer was invited to ride in the bin plane from Wesley to Emmetsburg in compuriy with Editors Brnnngau of the Emmetsburg Democrat, Sturdlvant of Wesley and other newspaper men, but concluded to stay on the ground u:itil our wings begin to sprout. The tour slopped at Wesley we suppose to compliment Aviator Hauptmnii, who was in the tour and who maintains thn air- poit. nnd hangar at Wesley. It is a shame that Algona could not hnva had the air show. Goo. Yates, who headed the tour explained that the AJgonn people showed little interest in the tour outside of the American Legion boys. bride. RV.» ALGONA DEFEATED TITONKA6T03 Both Teams Tied for First Place With Five Won and One Lost. WATTS HAS PERFECT DAY IN BATTING. Titonka Hurler Is the Best the Locals Have Faced so Far this Season, but Weakened in Eighth. Bernice and Kenneth, all of Nora Springs, Catherine McCall Won Scholarship. Friends of Catherine McCall, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M. J. McCall, will be glad to hear that she won an academic scholarship fpr her excellent work at Milwaukee Downer during the past year, Catherine was a first year student there and is majoring in public school music. She was on the honor roll for both the past semesters and was second high out of one hundred students who were taking a course in piano in the school of music. Catherine was an honor graduate from the Algona high school last year and has an impressive record to her credit. Lotts Creek Church Has Annual Picnic, The Lotts Greek Sunday School and church had a big picnic Sunday in the H. F. Mlttag grove. There was a 'ball game in Which Lotts Creek won from Ferjton 6 to 0. A program was given by the children of the Sunday Proceeds from the concessions. go to the support of the parochial school at fcotts Creek. Algona went into a tie for first place in the North Iowa baseball league by defeating Titonka Sunday at the local park by a score of 6 to 3. This was the first defeat Of the season for Titonka and each team has a record of five games won and one lost. The game was a thriller from the first play and the fans were in an uproar at all times with applause for both teams. Each team made a score in the first inning and again in the sixth Titonka scored two runs while Algona made one in their half. Then Algona's bats started working in the eighth with a total of four hits and four runs which decided the game in their favor. Hill and Watts were the men that did the work at bat. Hill made three hits and three runs while Watts was getting a perfect day at bat with four hits out pf four times up. In the eighth inning Hill and Watts made successive singles with none out. The next man was Stephenson who made a three base hit driving in the winning run. He scored on Titonka's error and Thorngren was safe at first. Thorngren stole second and scored on Butler's single. This ended the scoring for the day as Ti- ;onka was held hltless in their half of ;he ninth inning. Zakarlasen, the Ti- ;onka pitcher, was the best pitcher :hat the local boys have faced to date. Both .hurlers worked hard and either one deserved to win. *• -WMI^VV w* ^Mu.*M7£«f4* .«**«* **i»ywjKrtr The groom was "attended by, Oscai Schattschneider, brother of the bride Little Geraldlne Wegener, a niece o the bride, was dressed ,ln peach crepe and acted as flower girl. The ushers were Henry pehnke,' and Harold Clausen. During the ceremony Miss Irma Mueller of Fort Dodge sang "O Perfect Love." A three course wedding dinner was served after the ceremony at the home of the bride's parents tc the immediate relatives and a few friends. The bride's colors, peach anc green, were carried out through the dinner. The table decorations were tapers and flowers. The young couple left later in the day for a motor trip through Yellow stone Park. They will also visit with the bride's brother, Ernest Schattschneider, at Worland, Wyoming, and with the groom's sister, Mrs. D. S. Porter at Lewiston, Montana. The bride was wearing a traveling suit of brown tweed, with hat and accessories of the same color. She is the youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. August Schattschneider, She received her education in the local schools and for the past four years she has been assistant at the Lutheran Home Finding Society in Fort Dodge. She is a charming young lady and will make an ideal helpmate for the man of her choice. The groom is a son of Mr. and Mrs August Will of Fort Dodge. He was graduated from the Fort Dodge schools and later he was graduated from the Concordia Teachers' College at River Forest, Illinois. He then took a two years' course in Augustana Conservatory, Rock Island, Illinois, on the pipe organ. Since he has been teaching in Trinity parochial school in Davenport, where the young cuple will be at home after August tenth. The out of town guests at the wedding were Mr. and Mrs August Will, Mr. and Mrs Clarence Will, and family, Mr. and Mrs F, R. Clausen, Rev. Becker and fam- FAIR ASS'N. TO PUT ON CELEBRATION Subscription Lists for New Grandstand Will be Full by End of Week. 4TH APPROPRIATION LARGEST IN HISTORY, Loud Speaker Equipment Has Been Contracted for and the Program Will be Out of the Ordinary. • The • Ko$suth, „ _ tlo.n is very busy a,t this time' with the final "plans for the big -cfelfebratlon to be held at the fair grounds July'4th, going forward together -with the sale pf the stock certlfica/ ' " " ' iUW^Jcap'KWI from the • reservations -made; tumr.pw the stock will be subscribed within the week. A total stock subscription of $14,000 is asked. The certificates are direct obligation of the fair' .association and the present assets,,will cover, the same at a ratio of more "than, f three to one, The association is entirely out" of- debt, the grounds and buildings being appraised at $50,000.00. The interest rate of six per cent which the certificates carry is considered liberal, the road bond Issue sold during the past week to a Chicago bond house, carrying the interest rate of four and three-fourths per cent brought $058.00 premium. The celebration this year is expected to be the largest in the history of the association. The appropriation for entertainment, including ball games and races, being the largest that the association has thus far made. The fireworks program has been enlarged and many special features added, The free attractions will be unusual and due to the fact that a loud speaker equipment has been contracted, a pro- ram which is a little different from Mrs. Ding, a Well Bbiown Chinese Woman Gave Talk on Chinese Relations. SENATOR GILCHRIST GAVE GOOD TALK. Parade, Speeches, Music and Sports Attract Crowd of 1500 People. Not as Large as In 1929. the ordinary has been made possible. The mid-way will furnish plenty of entertainment and continuous dancing icld for the devotees. ' The picnic held at the fair grounds in Algona Tuesday by the Methodist churches of the Algona district was an outstanding success although the number attending was not as large as would have been the case had ndt the recent rains kept farmers over the territory from their fields a great deal during: ,hc past week, making them reluctant to give the day when their fields were so much in need of their presence. The jicnlc two years ago drew a crowd of iwenty-flve hundred and members of ;he Men's Brotherhood promoting /the picnic this year had expected that a :rowd as large or larger would be on land for this year's picnic. Many of the people were on the ground early nnd floats began to arrive and form in line for the parade. Among the towns represented with floats were Algona, Armstrong, Woden, Swea City, LuVerhe, Kan&wha, Ayrshire, Buffalo Center, South Crfsco, Burt, Goldfleld, Klemme and Livermore. The Algona float was conceded by many to be the most artistic. It was made under the direction of a committee consisting of Mrs. W. P. HemphlH, Mrs. Raymond Anderson and Mrs, A, T. Tweet. w «<\ *? The exhibit which attracted',the, attention of many people throughout-the ' day gave.a .fine Jdea&Qt',thij work of such conference lugside College,:. and the strong ari ins 1 as' Morn- Hospital / Arftt- »m6~dels Interest- the program ,. Superintendent Lease had the Installation of a'loud spe It use made possible the.hj the s stand berry,-,. . , Mornlngside College i in and Miss A'Sa-Nl ., .. , Dr,'Lease then introduced'Senator FreoV Oilohrist of Lawens^ wh° '~ ~" Arrested Saturday for Bootlegging. Sever pannkuk, jr., of Titonka was arrested aaturflay for bootlegging. He released for ten days on hie own ily, and Irma^and Ruth Mueller, all of Port Dodge; Mrs. William Wegener and children, Clifton, and Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Heise and family, Easton, Minnesota A pretty wedding took place Monday morning a,t seven o'clock at St. Michael's Catholic church when Mary T. Krue was united in marriage to Walter Thomas Dullard. Rev. Father Thomas Dullard of Rock Rapids, an uncle of the groom, performed the ceremony before a large crowd of relatives and friends. The priest was served by Loyola O'Brien and Harold Van Allen, cousins of the bride. The bride looked charming in a gown of white georgette, with a veil in Lucille style. Shr wore shoulder r;lovea and white s):ppers. Her bouquet was a shown- of bride's roses and baby's breath. Her only ornament was a string of pearls, the gift of the groom. Her bridesmaid was Miss Cecelia Dullard, the sister of the groom. The bridesmaid's frock was orchid georgette with a hat of the same color and she also wore silver slippers. Her bouquet was snapdragons and ferns. The groom was attended by his cousin, Kenneth Baldwin, and both wore suits of blue. A wedding breakfast was served at the home of the bride's parents to the immediate families. The color scheme of silver and orchid was carried out In the threo qourso breakfast, A huge bouquet of roses was the center piece. Tiny boxes tied with sliver ribbons and flUed with the bride's cake were served, The breakfast was served fey Mrs. Seth B. Oalry, Mrs. Leo Kitten Ball Scores for the Past Week. The Hill Supply team of the local itten ball league defeated the Ani- rican Legion team last week by the core of 5 to 0. Smith pitched for the Hills and Cowan for the Legion. Monday night of this week the Stanard Oil team won from the Hormels y the score of 8 to 4. Numerous er- ors in the field was the big factor in the Hormels being on the losing side of the score. Waldron pitched for the Hormels and Neville for the Standard Oil team. Raney Family to Hold Annual Reunion. The annual family reunion of the Raney family will be held at Sioux City at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Cairy Saturday, June 28 Formerly {his reunion, one of the largest hold in the county, has taken place place in Algona. of the best talkfl^on2Bh,uroh,and national Delations teafih&B .been given,this year In the 'dfeMSoiy »ny Brotherhood speaker,' .,/&.!•< ' >v ' - "Mrs, Ding of OilaCw sented and held tnVSafet ' the crowd as she pled for a better understanding or Ohint on the part 'of America. Mrs, Ding is a wond«6U^ woman, coming from a very influentlaT family in China, she is a graduate of Mornlngside College and is an International character known and respected by thousands in China and in the Un- ted States, The final address was given by Dr. N. H. Spence, pastor of First Church, Mason City. Dr. Spence was formerly n the Algona district and pastor at Wesley in the early days of his ministry. Luter he served at Garner, Fort >J • •, ffi , ^ £ ,*•&/! * y. Dodge, First, and Grace church, Sioux City, He has a pleasing personality and is an impressive speaker. Games and outdoor sports such as kittenball, horseshoe and various races completed the program of the day. There M'as a fine spirit throughout the crowd, and It was the occasion for the meeting of many old friends and the making of many new ones. Kollasch and Mrs. Nellie Von Allen three cousins of the bride. The young couple left during the day for a motor trip to the Black Hills and Yellowstone National Park. The bride's traveling suit was a delph blue ensemble with hat and shoes to match. The bride is the only child of Mr. and Mrs. John Erue. She was reared in Whittemore and was graduated from St. Michael's school. She taught in the schools of the county and for the past five years has had supervision of the grammar room in the Whittemore public school. She is a very talented young lady and won everyone she met by her sweet and sunny disposition. The grnom is a son of Mr. and Mrs. John Dullard of West Union. He is a worthy young man and ns he takes his bride to their new home in West Union, they are followed by the best wishes of the entire community. The out of town guests were Mr. and Mrs. John Dullard, West Union and Father Thomas Dullard of Rock Rapids. The Gene Murtaghs Returning from East. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Murtagh are leaving Phildelphia for home this week and plan to locate in Algona permanently, Gene going Into the insurance office of the Druggists Mutual. Veda and Gene have been living in Chicago and Philadelphia for the past two or three years, where Gene has been engaged in cooperative Insurance work. They find the old home town, where they both spent their childhood days more to their liking than the big cities. They are making the trip by auto and will visit friends in New York, Boston, and Chicago on the way and expect to arrive home the latter part of June. They will occupy the Cowan bungalow on East Elm street, soon to be vacated by Joel Herbst. St. Benedict Youth Arrested Thursday. Julius Seller of St. Benedict, was arrested by two federal prohibition agents last Thursday for selling them liquor. According to all reports he was looking after Frank Grangenett's pool hall in St. Benedict during the noon hour while the regular employee was at dinner. Grangenett was in Minnesota on a fishing trip and he had hired some one to look after the place. The federal men came in and asked for a couple of bottles of near beer. When it was given them they started asking for a "spike." After some hesitation on the part of Seller he gavo it to them. They declared him under arrest uixd took him to Fprt Dodge where he was released under $1,000 bond. It is said that young Seller's character has always been beyond reproach and It Is too bad that he has been made a victim of circumstances. >- L..

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