The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 2, 1930 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Wednesday, July 2, 1930
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*HB bfig liottffiS. 44th 48th tfiAS ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, JtJLY 2,1930 j&£&£te^fa^ ssssc^as VOL. ^ EXPECT BIG CROWD AT CELEBRATION "SV Profits Will fce TTsed for tht New "Grandstand to •» "be Built. ATTRACTIONS WILL BE BIGGEST EVER Algona Military Band TVfll Give Com plete Musical Program With All of the Tree Acts. The Kossuth County Fair Association, whose program appears in this •wfeekfs issue is 'particularly anxious • that the Fourth of July celebration this year be a success as all of the profi will be applied on the new grandstanc which is expected to be up by fair time this fall! The certificates of stock on the new grandstand are now being subscribed 'and the response, con. sidertog the effort put forth has been generous. Expect Hecord to be Broken. The past history of these • celebrations, six of them having been held, would warrant a good attendance and with the special effort which has been, put forth this year in arranging an attractive program, it is hoped that all records will be broken. More "Parking- Space. The additional parking space acquired .through various purchases, last ' fall guarantee shade, and . attractive '- i picnic -grounds for all. The-new road :,has been built on,-the west side-of,the -. grounds andlttoe addition is being fenc- .!• *efl tA this time.' ' . 'Wondetfol Attractions. " ' close Eecbnd. 1 ' The other offerings are in-the same class and a full afternoon "and evening's entertainment is guaranteed. . ,V •^ ^ Ban Game anfl Tircworks. •Tie new 1>aH Diamond will be' to shape and Algona and Bancroft will battle 'it out. Special effort has been put forth on the fireworks program and It is sure to be pleasing to all. • The midway will be lined and the -slogan "Something doing Every Minute" will be maintained. The Algona Military Band Will offe a special musical program and th complete new musical program hy th band will be furnished with all of the acts. The Fourth -tit July te * <day -when everyone will go "some place and it is the hope of the association that all Will attend and as stated above assure the new amphitheatre. Miss Esther Fellows Goes to Hollywood. Mrs. O, D, Fellows enjoyed a few days' visit from her daughter, Miss Es- iher, before the latter left for California, a week ago last; Friday. Miss Esther has been employed in Des Moines for the past year or so and will be employed by the same firm in Hollywood, California, where she will hold the responsible position of advertising manger. Miss Esther is one of the most capable business girls that Algona has produced and her Algona friends take pride in her rapid advancement to the business world. The trip west was made by auto in company with a girl friend. ALGONA DEFEATED ELMORE17T06 Caused fort to Spectators and Slowed Tip Game; ALGONA OUTCLASSED THE VISITORS BADLY. Locals to Play Bancroft July 4th at Fair Grounds and Oorwith on . Sunday at Local Park. Swea City Man Died Suddenly. Swea City, July 1. -Special, The death of Harley K. Hutchison which occurred Monday was a profound shock to the entire community. He was in his usual good health and was Work- tog at his profession as painter and paper hanger at the O. S. Pehrson house Monday, when he complained of a headache. A doctor was called but he passed away to a short time. Death was caused by a blood clot on the brain. His cheerful disposition and his obliging ways won him hosts of friends, who mourn his sudden departure. He Was an active member of the Methodist church for twenty-five years. He had just completed the decorating of the interior of the M. E. church and his artistic workmanship will be an outstanding memorial. At the time of his death he was flfty j tbree years of age. He was born at 'LaGrange, Illinois, September 1876. He married Cora Leonard to 1907, He is survived by his Widow, one daughter Juanita, and two sons> Sedvig and Charles. Funeral'services "were held at the M, E. church on Thursday at nine a. m. and burial took place at Belmond. Rev. B. L. Weaver was in charge. jitf ft : , Big Fish on Display at Smith Billiard Hall. L big fish, weighing 17 pounds and - 12 ounces'is on display at; the J..C. Smith billiard parlor. Some call it a northern pike, others a •: muskellonge. At any rate It Is a monster and was caught in Cass Lake by Mrs. Joe Ghris- tensen 6f this city, who accompanied Mr. and; Mrs. George 'Spongberg north on their recent trip. Mr. Smith has a.number of prizes on display in his show window which will go to the lucky person catching the largest fish of numerous' species and it is very probable, that Mrs. Christensen will A ^small crowd • witnessed^ the basa >all game at the local part 'Sunday. Omore was supposed to, nave a fairy good team.but.they were'completely lie game for a short time and made it ifficult to handle the ball. All but The Gene Murtaghs Home from the East. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Murtagh arrived home from Philadelphia last Monday, making the trip in their their coupe. The Murtaghs have secured the H. R. Cowan bungalow on East Elm street and will settle there as soon as it is vacated by Mr. and Mrs. Joel Herbst, who will soon move into their own home now bsing completed on South Thortngton street. Gene and Veda are glad to get back to Algona among their friends after several years In Chicago and Philadelphia, where Gene was employed in co-operative insurance work. He has taken a place in the offices of the Druggists' Mutual Insurance Company and began his work there yesterday. Ten Marriage Licenses Issued Last Week. Ten marriage licenses were Issued at the county clerk's office during the past week. They went to George Oharlson, Kenyon, Minnesota, and Gladys Thompson, Fenton; Paul Richardson, Algona, and Helen Godden, Burt; James Haverly, Wesley, and Rose Hauptmann, Wesley; Harold Wilson, Boone, and Beth Starin, West Bend; HarolcTFinn, Chicago, and Anna Sel* bold, Lakota; B. Forrest Rouse, Spencer and Frieda Krause, Lone Rock; M. Orvllle Rosendahl, Manson and Marie Krause, Lone Rock; Henry Oleter, Herrled, South Dakota, and Lu- cirida Hantelman, Fenton; PaulJBerg- gren, Waterloo and Hazel Hunt, Swea City; Julutus seller, St. Benedict, and Mary Catherine Downs, Wesley, Murder Suspect May Have Lived Here. Bmraetfc Peacock, the murder suspect held for the murder of the sheriff and city marshaU at Washington, Iowa, Jfc thought by many to have lived. tn Algpna during the summer of 1828, came here under parole and was ne of the local players got one or more hits <wlth the total of 18. Ellore made seven hits off Cayou's de- very, ; . Algona made seven errors and Elmore six. Stephenson and Watts rare not, in the line-up for Algona, ordstrum" and Pearson taking then- laces. Kinsey, of Bancroft, did a toe Job of umpiring and pleased both earns and the spectators, which is omethlng unusual hi baseball. Cayou had nine strike-outs to his credit and walked-~three. He pitched great ball considering the handicap of the rain, which made Jt hard to con- trpj th^ball. AlgPna plays Bancroft on the fair ground diamond the Fourth of July and this will"be a real game. Bancroft handed the locals their only defeat of the season a few weeks ago. Sunday, the fast Corwith team will come here for a game.' A good crowd should turn out as Corwith has a fast team and will put up an interesting battle. The summary of ' thtejElmore-Al- gona game is as follows: : come in for one sof 'these prizes. ALGONA ROTARIANS RETURNED HOME PROMINENT DENTIST DIED TUESDAY EVE Dr. W. E, Kain Died at Al gona Hospital From Pneumonia. HAD BEEN ILL FOR SEVERAL MONTHS Wife and Two Sons, Three Brother and One Sister, Survive. Funeral to be Held Thursday A. M. \ . . ;.'••• Dr. W. E. Kain; for many years on of Algona's most prominent/ dentist and citizens, died Tuesday evening shortly after six o'clock at the .Al gona hospital where he , had been a patient for several .days..-'He had no been to the best of health for severa months. A week ago .last Friday h had seventeen teeth extracted to thi hopes that his health .would improve He contracted ether pneumonia -after his teeth were removed and has been to the hospital since <then. In his weakened condition he was unable to rally. • •: ' •' '...-,-..'• •', ••••• William E. Kato was born to Plum Creek township, Kossuth county, June 27, 1878, and was Just a few days past fifty-two years at the time of his death. He was the son of Mr. anc Mrs. Patrick Kato, pioneer Kossuth farmers, who settled to the county to 1864 and did much to the early development and upbuilding of the community. He was the third youngest of ten children, .four of whom survive him. Dr. Kato received his early education to the district school near his father's farm. Later he attended the Northern Iowa Normal School at Algona and for one year was a student at St.. John's University of Collegeville, Minnesota. He received his degree from the University 01 Iowa dental college in 1902. Following his graduation he immediately began to practice dentistry to Hundred ut Banquet. ALGONA— AB'R H PO A E Bonham; lb ....5 32701 Hill, ss ,,',...... .5 43325 Pearson, 2b .603 0 1 0 Scanlan, 3b .6 33300 Marty, cf 3 1 Butler, c .,, ....2 3 Vtoson, rf .....,..•. .5 1 Nordstrum, If .41 1 Cayou, p .,.,,,. .,41 1 Total ............40 17 16 27 10 3 3 131 0 10 1 211 0 0 0 4 ELMORE— AB R H PO A E Kerr, If .,,., 411 1 0 1 Eckelberry, c 5 2 0 9 1 0 Jenks, cf, p ...5 1 3 0 2 0 Holland, ss ..........5 134 3 0 Moss, 3b, p 6 0 0 100 Peterson, p, 3b, cf ...,6 00 00 0 Wise, rf ,.......,..,., .8 0 0 1 0 Q Miller, Ib .,...,...,,.4 0 040 1 Klester, 2b ,2 Q 00 1 1 Total ...,,.....,.38 5 724 0 6 League 'games played June 29: Ban- roft fit Buffalo Center, 7 to 3 to fav- of Bancroft; Ledyard.at Thompson, to 0 in favor of Thompson; Titonka at Woden, 3 to 2 In favor of Woden; Elmore at Algona, 17 to 6 to favor of REPORT A MOST ENJIOYABLE TIME. Many Overseas -Delegates Present. Next Convention to be Held at "Vienna, Austria. Algona Rotarians, who attended the international convention at ' Chicago last week are all loud to their praises of the wonderful program and the splendid entertainment. Many delegates from overseas were to attendance and all mingled at the convention and at the various gatherings. Delegates from Europe, Asia, South America, Australia and Africa sat side by side and discussed the world's greatest problem, peace. Eleventh District Banquet. The Eleventh district banquet was one of the outstanding events of the •convention. .This district was well represented .and seven hundred were present at the banquet. Among the guests were a number of delegates from foreign lands and this was one of the things that made the program very interesting. Algona people present were: Mr. and Mrs. W. Lorena Al. • Faikenhalner and L. E. Linnan, Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Dewal, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wehler, H. M. Hauberg, and Mr, and Mrs. F. D Mathes. Dr. E, C. Hartman of Janesville, Wiscon sin, a'.former member of the Al?ona club, but now a Janesville Rotavian, went 'to Chicago and attended this banquet. • WcWers Visit Janesville. Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Wehler -stop- Algona. Standing. fW VH**+V *«V*w W*T-- *T • ' , -' t-«fnl emDloyed »t the New Algoiw* fcopel SSKSA ^^«Bftg5 he was known ftS Hartford ft nd P 1 *^ '•recogwiwd the picture of Peacock "ilSsdav-rr~"" < "'*'°' "*" Mo * nes W L Pet, Wgona ....,,... ,7 1 .875 ritonka ..,,., 6 2 .750 3ancroft .5 2 ,714 iuffalo Center .... 4 3 .571 edyard 4 4 .500 Thompson 2 6 .250 Woden i 6 .143 Elmore ,.,......,.,;.'.,,... 4 e .143 Judge Davidson Held Court Monday. Judge F. C. Davidson of Enimetsljurg was to Algona holding court Monday- He will be back again July 14. The case of Dorothy Cook brought on a charge pf delinquency was settled, when the girl, who is the thirteen year old daughter of Mr, Henry Cook pf Algona, was sent to Mitchell. yille to stay until she is of age, Smil Brftftte of WhJttemore was to* I «300 and costs ampunttag to $68,45 on ft iUgupy nuj£an.ce .charge, ~ coar•" '- * went ped off at Janesville on their way home and visited at the Hartman home. They report them nicely located and the. doctor very busy to the hospital clinic where he has charge of the children eases. They like their new horns, but were delighted to see Algona people and extended an invitation to all Algona people to stop and visit them if to that victaity, Thp Next Convention.' The next convention will be held at Vienna, Austria, and in honor of the selection, the Vienna Herald, a daily paper, issued a special edition nrinted in English, extending a general invitation with addresses by a number of the nation's officials and leading Rotarians, a copy of which is held by Mr. Wehler. , He was'married to August, 1914, to Miss 'Lottie Anderson at Kankakee, Illinois, and to them 'were born two children, William, who is fourteen and Jack, who Is six. Beside his wife and two sons, the doctor is survived by three brother, Thos. and Robert of Algona, Martin of Chicago, and one sister, Mary, of Los Angeles, California. Four brothers, John Patrick, Jas. and Christopher, and one sister, Mrs. Frank Bestenlehner of Whittemore, preceeded him to death. Dr. Kato was a member of the. Knights of Columbus and was a faithful and consistent member of the Algona Catholic church. He was of a kindly and warm-hearted disposition which always won for him a host of friends. Funeral services will be held Thursday morning at nine-thirty at St. Cecelia's Catholic church with the Rev, T. J. Davern officiating. Among the out of town relatives who will be here for the funeral are Mrs. Kato's four sister* Mrs A, W. Martin s,i: and daughter, and Mrs. Thos. Brooks, and husband, all of Belmond, and Mr. and Mrs. T. O. Dillon of Valparaiso, and Mrs. R. M. Fritz of Harvard, Illinois. Mr. and Mrs. Fritz had been visiting at the Kain home, and only returned to their home Saturday. The doctor's sister, Mary Kain, who is a nurse to Los Angeles, 1 -will not be able to be here for the funeral. The two sons, William and Jack, who had been visiting their aunt, Mrs. T. Had Narrow Escape in Car Accident. Roy Hilton of Algona had a narrow escape last Friday when he was corn- tag home from Storm Lake. He was just west of the culvert on No. 18, near the tourist cabins north of Algona when a car driven by Mrs. Otto Lles- ener of Lotts Creek came frorrt the east. Either Mr, Hilton hit the Liesener car and went into the deep diteh at the side of the road or a tire blew out, throwing his car against the other one. It could not "be .found out which happened. The Hilton car went end over end into the ditch, but was not damaged to any great extent. Mr, HU- ton was not hurt. The Liesener car had the side smashed in to some extent. No one was hurt in the car, Jimmie Neville Has Shoe 50 Years Old. Jlmmle Neville has a little boot in his shoe store which Is about fifty years old. '• The boot belongs to Robert Droessler of Britt who was a shoemaker for Mr. Neville a number of years ago. The boot is made of heavy leather with a sole that is about a half inch thick, fastened with hand driven pegs, and it has a copper toe. The shoe would fit a child about two years old, but it seems as though the child would have more -or less difficulty in traveling about In the shoe, as it is stiff and rather rough on the inside. The boot has never been worn. Doctor Seeks Office Quarters in Algona. Wr. Carl A. F. Holler was hi town Tuesday looking for a suite of three or tour office rooms. He hagbeen practicing in Goldfleld for the pasYsix years, but recently sold his practice ;here. If he can find suitable quarters in Algona, he will probably locate here. CENTRAL STATES WONTWAUJECISION District Court Ruled in Case Three Years Ago. SUPREME COURT REVERSED DECISION. "Dick" and Hammill Have Big Expense. Fort Dodge Messenger: Congressman L. J. Dickinson and Governor John Hammill each spent almost the maximum amount of $5,000 allowed by statute In their campaigns for the republican 'senatorial nominator), reports filed today with the secretary of state, showed. . ...... Governor Hammill reported expenditures of $4,974.99 and estimated receipts of $1,000. Congressman Dickinson reported expenditures of $4,038.16 and receipts of $1,700. Ed. Smith, who • sought the republican gubernatorial. nomination, reported expenses of $3,284,31 and contributions of $285. State Senator Otto Lange of Dubuque, also a candidate foi the republican nomination for governor, reported expenditures of $3,254.31 and stated he received contributions of $315 from the Dubudue Lange-for-Qov- ernor club. The maximum expenditure permitted for candidates for the gubernatorial nomination is $3,750. AIGONA COW TEST ASSN. TOUR, PICNIC Visited Quarton & Bosworth Guernsey Farm and Andrew Godfredson Farm. PROVEN SIRE WAS iDEMONSTRATED. Picnic Lunch Was Prepared and Served by the Women at Nooa. Short Talks Were Given, ' t^T'.' v k Members of the .Kpesutft No. 1 or Algona Cow Test Association held their annual tour and picnic Wednesday, June 25. Farms vlsiteds tocldued Quarton & Bosworth Guernsey farm and the- ^Andrew Godfredson. farm soifth- wost"*of Algona.' - " * i' - •>'-•''•'• A summary of' facts brought out through the testing work is discussed at these meetings which this year included a proven sire demonstration at the Quarton & Bosworth farm. Here three year old daughters of a sire were shown to be consistently produc- jing as much or more butterfat than Workmen Arrested for Putting Poles I their mature dams. The sire capable O. Dillon at Valparaiso, Indiana, returned home Thursday of last week. Fined $5 and Costs For Reckless Driving. Walter Leonard, a farmer living near Hobarton, was fined $5.00 and costs before Justice w. P. Danscn last night for reckless driving. Bancroft to Have Celebration July 5. • Bswn>$ te. to &ave its Fpurth of IVW& WSWR 6 r Websters Leave oh Trip to Michigan. Rev. and Mrs. Frank H. .Webster and their daughter, Elizabeth will leave on Friday afternoon for a trip through Wisconsin and Michigan, visiting their son, H. Lionel Webster and family at Oskhosh, Wisconsin, and their daughter, Mrs. Milton M. Thompson and her husband at Ann Arbor, Michigan. Mr. Thompson will be graduated In the law department of the University of Michigan at the close of the summer quarter. The young people will then make their home In Grand Rapids, Michigan. Mr. Webster and his family will return July 12, and will speak at the morning service at his church July 13. Next Sunday he will occupy the pulpit of the Baptist Temple, Osh- kpah,. as vacation supply. in on Sunday and Placing Them on Three Foot Line. The case of the Central States Elec trie Company of Cedar Rapids agatas the state of Iowa in which the company was enjoined from erecting ligh poles three feet from the fence line has been reversed by the supreme' court to favor of the company. In August, 1927, the Central States Electric Company obtained a franchise to erect light poles on No. 18 highway starting a mile east of .Sexton. The company wanted to put the poles three feet from the fence line so that the cross arms and wires would not be over the fences and above the farm lands. County Engineer H. M. Smith ord- Bd them to place the poles on a foot line from the fences. The company waited until one Saturday night at midnight and put a crew of about thirty men to work putting to the John Haggard Set New Course Record. John Haggard set a new course record for the Algona golf grounds last week when he shot a 34 'for nine holes. The course has been changed around some and par is now 36. Since the change the nearest approach to John's record was a 36 by Don Smith. John shot a 34 three or four years ago: He is one of the best golfers to this section of the state. joles on a three foot line. They had mt in nearly a mile "of poles when the jounty officials brought an old Iowa >lue- law into effect which said that It was against the law to work on Sunday. The officers took the men into Algona and the work was stopped. The company brought the matter into court and on February 16, 1928 Judge F. C. Davidson rendered a de- clson in favor of the state of Iowa The case was appealed to the supreme court and the decision was reversec last week. There was a similar case which came up in Pocahontas county was also reversed. of improving production to a herd of already outstanding producers has proved his worth as a herd sire. It is reported that his last owner near Storm Lake sold him for $125 and General Contract M fe tf. H. Mayer & TO START WOEK ON CENTRAL BlONBAY. Over One Hundred and fifty Men Were Here Thursday for Contract Letting and Bonding. The general contract 'fqr the,, new Algona school house was 4et (Thursday to J. H. Mayer & Bon of HqrobOldt, for the sum of $175,06030. 'Ttie.-pm- ount Includes wrecking the ojd Central building. Mayer & Son a! to wreck the building and .allow $500 jfyt, the material In It. There were,, fourteen bids for the general conjtact. The highest bid was made by,,tiie jiye Construction Company of iWastm, City > for $234,213.00, making a dlQerence ol $59,152.50 .between the 'high and tow ,bid. Mr. IMayer is.A cousin ,of OontfcUJtor Mayer of Clarion who built the Algona Catholic, school. > / ,,•:."*,,» The contract for the RluiriMnB'and heating went to_ ..the quady..,CTiuml)ing & Heating .Company .-p| Man£atb tor $43,105. The bid was the lowest of the ten submitted. , , The N 'Beanier .Tire & pany of West Union;w§TS:Awarded; the wiring and the . ,electriet$; .fixtures contract of the new bulldmg 1 for'$6,735. The total amount of the three contracts is $224,990.50. One Local Bid. There was only one local bid on any. contract, John Nordstrom W4 $1400 on wrecking the Central building and asked for the salvage. t Work on wrecking Central Will probably begin Monday When Mayer & on expect to have their,equipment In Algona. A number of the 'Young Americans have taken It upon themselves to assist In the wrecking of the building by breaking some;, of the windows. Mayer & Son will 'employ local, men as far as possible, and,If the boys nre as ambitious as.thejr appear, and wish to help with the wrecking they can apply to the contractojM ' " " get paid toy ""' - 1 "" worf . About a hun ._._ ^... all over the state and from other'states were In Algona Wednesday and Thursday for the letting. -They, Included contractors, bondsmen, factory representatives, who wished to sell their equipment to the contractors and .others. Brick Exhibits at Central, About twenty-five representatives from brick and tile factories Were here,, and exhibited their samples at the Bryint school grounds. They built small brick walls so that the-general effect of the wall was displayed enough to upon learning the effect his bull had help to the selection of brick. A press- wU fi™ ft r , e . turne , d . to . Bto ™ Lake ed brick of soft red color was chosen, with the intention of buying him back The contractors had been given an es- ror further use. Many,excellent sires timate of $27.00 a thousand for brick are thus bought as yearlings and sold on which to base their bids. The before their value as breeders is shown brick chosen costs $24.50 ptr thous- in their offspring. Too often the good and which means, a saying of about ones are sold for slaughter and can- $275 on the llOlOOp which wW be used not be redeemed when their ability in the construction of 'the bSig Rnttnr^ T'TT b | oofmes a PP are nt- Salt glazed tile is to be 'vised in the Bosworth, J. M. Patterson and Ed. corridors and shower room's. CoUtoson were, high to the judgtog con-, *wu«. test, supervised by County Agent Frank Lunbladof Webster county, with scores A !„,«.;„_;, '^ c* of 158, 150 and 150 respectively. The A *S>Onians in Ot. of 158, 150 and 150 respectively. The high man will represent the associa-, tion In the dairy Judgtog contest for Benedict Recital. of^fficl? ' . re ed by. the Algona creamery was served took part Thev were Bom School Census Shows an Increase. Superintendent J. P. Overmyer has completed the annual school census of the Algona independent district. It was found there was an increase of thirty pupils over last year. There were 030 pupils in the grades and high school including tuition pupils t year. Algona Markets, Corn, No. 3 white Oats .......... $ .66 QW Barley .,.,.,,,....;.,..!!!!!!..'!!! • .35 Hogs 8.35 . Eggs .............. .... ........ ,.18-44 Hens ........... , ......... ....... i4..iQ Roosters ,.,,,,.. ......... ....... J7-.13 Merritt Sees Large Meteor. Weatherman L. M. Merritt reports that a large meteor fell on June 23. It came from the southeast and traveled very rapidly to the north. The meteor was bright and was high, In the sky. It was seen about nine p. m. Father of Ledyard Man Died Here. Albert Oatley, father of O. Vance Oatfey of Ledyard, died in the Kossuth hospital Monday. He was born in Michigan, September 29, 1854. The burial was in Berthold, North Dako r ta. and Judge Quarton, local Guernsey SJ3& breeders versus other breeders turned the immediate families of the ' * recote innings after a tie score to the seventh. The final score was a home run by Lawrence Wingert of Wesley which brought in Ed. CoUinson, giving the game to the Holstein men with a score of 7 to 8. Batteries for Holstein were Sunnier Parson, pitcher, and. Andy Godfredson, catcher; other breeds, Ernest Godfredson, pitcher hauser, catcher, to twelve following the recital. Chrischilleses & Aimers to Tour the East Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Chrischilles and Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Auner will leave on July Fourth on an auto trip which will take them to Richmond, Virginia Washington, D. C., Philadelphia, New York City, Boston, Montreal, and othor joints in the east. They are making the trip in the Chrischilles Bulck anc will be home about the last of the month. Mayor Ogren Visits at Webster City, Mayor Ogren was at Webster City last Friday to look over that city's water plant and the equipment used for removing the Iron and rust from the city water. Mr. Ogren says it is a good thing and Algona should have the system. He also visited the swimming pool completed about two weeks ago. it is very similar to size and everything to the Algona pool, Picnic July 10. The Knights of Pythias of this district will hold their annual picnic at Emmetsburg on Thursday, July 10. The big feature will be an address by Senator Schall of Minnesota. L H Mayne wlil deliver the address, of welcome, and a fine program has been arranged. Algona Knights end their ladies are especially invited. Barbers Met at Wf*t Bend Monday. n™^^ 01111 ^ barbers met at West Bend Monday evening. Clarence Shuts was chosen as delegate to the national convention to be held at St. Louis to September, The following Algo'na barbers were in attendance at the West o^n? roe ettag: Clarence and Frank Shuts, E. j. Hartshorn'. Aug. - * MB Mr. Briggs and Mr. Egland, The Weatfcer, Thursday $ H >•• Tuesday

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