The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 30, 1938 · 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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Tuesday, August 30, 1938
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PIONEER HI-BRED TO (ORE 160 IN SEPTEMBER RUSH Detaaaeling Employees to Ctet First Chance at New Jobs Here Algeria's and Kossuth county's newest Industry, the Pioneer Hi- Bred Corn Company, is now making preparations for the first rush season at their new plant, P. M. Collins, assistant sales manager, aald, Present plans include the hiring of about 160 men working in two shifts after the middle of September. Mr. Collins explained thnt only half of that number, one shift, would start work at first but after the fall sorting season really got under way it was expected that it would be necessary to enlarge the crew by another shift of about 80 men, making the total of 160 working. Only men will be hired during September but there may be job* for some women later on. At present men who worked for the company doing detasseling during the summer will have first chance at the sorting Jobs. Manager of the local plant Is Robert Polndexter. The work will consist of sorting the ears of com as they are brought in from the farms, throwing out damaged or moldy ears. The workers will also be trained to recognize ears of corn froni the male rows Should any be thrown In by mistake Into loads of seed corn. Hybrid seed corn is grown on approximately 1,000 acres of farm land for the Pioneer company and in ihe corn fields there are three rows of need producing detasseled rows for every row of male corn. Thj latter is left In the field for the farmer's use while the three other rows of each group of four are picked for seed. The ears of seed corn can be readily distinguished from other ears by trained workers. When the second shift of sorters is put on each man will work by the light of a blue "daylight lamp- In the company's modernistic plant located north of Algona. The actual sorting work will be done on the second floor an dthe inspected ears then go to the first floor where they nre dried before sheing shelled. The drying units consists of slated bins mounted on trucks, each drier witn a fan. electric motor and oil burning furnace. All this machinery is necessary to insure uniform qunllty In the new variety of corn. City Drafts Protest on State Checkers' Charge Algona will probably have to pay the $1,068.15 bill for the checking of the city* books by the state auditors but the conucil does not Intend to do so before It has to. That is the substance of the decision reached by the city fathers in a meeting held Friday night because several members were unable to be in Algona Thursday, the day of the regular meeting. City Attorney Bonar told the council he believed the city could not avoid paying the bill but that with their permission he would draft a letter to the state auditor protest- ing the excessive charge and asking for a more detailed accounting of the MIL Most of the council members were of the opinion that the bill had to be pard this time, but what the council should try to do was to get the matter so much publicity that state checkers would be more careful in making out their bills in the future. A suggestion that a more detailed accounting be made of the bill presented the city was replied to by one councilman who said, "Gosh, they'll charge us $200 more to audit their own audit" . In previous years the same two year audit has cost the city $420 and $240. The bill is three and four times as much as that charged other cities of similar size such as Eaglt Grove and Webster City. An extensive system of water softening may be offered Algona citizens If preliminary tests to begin this wtek are successful. The system provides for installation of individual water softeners in each home with a central regenerating plant operated by the city water department to restore the chemical In the softeners when (( becomes exhausted. Some time this week 25 water softeners will be shipped to the city by the Culligan Zeolite company for trial. The softeners will be installed in various homes and placed on trial for a SO day period. If they prove satisfactory a general installation program will probably be begun. The devices consist of metal tanks containing the chemical, zeo- lite. Water filtering through the sand-like chemical has its calcium —the hardness— absorbed by the zeolite and pure water of zero softness comes out. After a period of time the chemical becomes exhausted and the tank is exchangd for a new one. Thp filter taken out is taken to the regenerating plant where salt brine is run through it renewing the strength of the chemical. The process is some 1 what like using a storage hnt- tery which can be run down and recharged indefinitely. From time to time different elements in Algona have proposed h city water softening plant. Svich n plant would be greatly wasteful according to local officials since it is estimated that only ten per cent of all the wnter used actually require softening. A municipal plant is very costly to build mid maintain. It would probably double the water hill of the individual citizen. So if any softening system is installed it will have to he of a type which softens only the water which needs it. A neighboring city, Estherville. only recently turned down a plan for n city water softener plant which it is estimated would have cost $50.000 and $13.00.0 to S15.000 annually to maintain-. Another water project, ihc municipal swimming pooi. w.is consider- ed in the meeting and it was derided to rinse the pool Wednesday of this week. The prevalence of small pox nnd several skin diseases among Al. ponn children cut down the use of the pool this summer. Since children who were vaccinated for small pox or who had a skin disease did not use the pool, revenue for the year was cut down considerably. Tt is estimated that S1.14R was taken in this year ns compared with $!.- 7f>2 nnd S1.992 the year before. A complete report of thr pool's fin- nncp.e is hcing prepared hy the city; clerk. lUsona Upper JBe* Established 1865 ALGONA. IOWA. TUESDAY. AUGUST :M), Ton Pa ires VOL. :V7. NO .'.5 AUTO RACES TO OPEN KOSSUTH FAIR Rural Schools Begin, Others Open Monday Sept. 5th Ends Vacation For City and Vfllage Pupils With Kossuth rural schools under way in nearly all sections of the county this week, town and city schools throughout the county are slated to begin classes next Monday. The Algona public scVools and St. Cecellas' Academy are both opening next Monday. Bancroft Win* Opening Battle For Ball Crown Bancroft won the first game of the play the North Kossuth Bancroft won th« half y title, and Ringsted was the second- h ttth n e e r r W, Played between county teams and in this vicinity. Sunday, scores were as follow: AUonB Brownie*. 8; Worthington. Minn. 7. i<°tU» Orek 1. 16. Fenton S. (Frl- Several oth- d *TUonka 1. Whltlwnore 0. Buffalo OnUr 8, Burt 7. At the conclusion of the North Kossuth league season, officers of JheTeagu, fee, ttat^nn* year has been a big success county team; have lndicat.d they ould like to joi n/ n including a team from Algona. ' T^e Brownle-Worthington game looked like a walk-away for Alg«» ally almost upset the cart. Gaarde Son Injured In Michigan Crash Armstrong'. rms. Word was received here by Mr, and Mrs. P. A. Gaarde their son. Earl Gaarde of Grand - Rapid*. Michigan, had ed in an automobile a.M-lden^ suffered a He fractured jaw and the loss of some teeth KB OI BUJiifc *.».».••-• tiii He had been to the hospital in Grand Rapids to visit his wife and fnfant son and was returning to h U home when the accident occurred. Ac«rdTn« to latest reports he was ecovering satisfactorily. recovering Former LuVerne Boy Killed on Bicycle Vernon Lang, n former TWO CHANGES ON BURT SCHOOL. STAFF Burt: Burt school will open with the same staff as last year, with two exceptions. Marguerite Bueghly, Conrad, and Pearl Wilson. Alta, will teach the fifth and sixth grades and the third and fourth grades. PORTLAND SCHOOLS bicycle from his work, when he WM Ekbyacarandinstantlyk.il- was 20 years old. He gra- * d Portland : August S&th saw the opening of all Portland township rural schools. Nellie Nelson is teaching No. 1, Lorene Trenary is teacher at No. 3, Verona Rudlg at No. 4. Dorothy Smith at No. 5. Mary Tjadcn at No. 6. Wanda Waltman at No. 7, and Lctha Mann at No. g. riTIUJC. PAROCHIAL SCHOOLS AT WESLEY Wesley: Both Wesley schools will open Sept. 5th. At St. Josephs four sisters of St. Francis, Milwaukee, will have charge. In the public school, Supt. Ravlin. Dorothy Shannahan, Paul Ned- tvedt, Margaret Eckstein, Mrs. Dorothy Bender, Gesina Schutter and Agnes Boyer will constitute the faculty. FENTON SCHOOL OPENED LAST MONDAY Fenton: Fenton school children began classes, Monday, Aug. 2»th Teachers for 1838-39 are M. E. Ot- terneas, supt.; V. J. Tatum, principal and coach; Anna Finn, music and English; Gladys Schleichter, home economics. TICREK NEW FACl'LTY ME.UHEKS AT LUVERNE LuVerne: New faculty members will be Kenneth Parks, Butler, S. D., coach and mathematics; Veria Mae Huston, Storm Lake, commercial and Corrine Hubbard, Rockford fifth and sixth grades. Alex C Evans will begin his sixth year as superintendent Considerable re modeling has been done on the school hou»e over the summer and work is progressing nicely on the new gym. ONE NEW INSTRUCTOR FOR UVERMORE Uvermore: Kermit Shaw, Oelwein, high school principal and coach, is the new faculty member here this fall. School will open Sept. 5th with L. E. Cockrill, supt., and Alvin Breall, Elizabeth Devme Florence Warren, Kate Hammond Reta Murphy, Miriam Evans, Marguerite Wyman and Adeline Patterson as teachers. RACKETS, CREDITS TO BE DISCUSSED Rackets and racketeers will be discussed Thursday night at a general meeting of the Algona Chamber of Commerce. The meeting will be held at eight p. m. in the American Legion hall. Major Leslie T. Saul, secretary of the chamber, will discuss rackets which It is estimated are costing Kossuth county $50,000 annually and the city of Algona $10.000 a year. They range from sale of gold bricks to "photographers" who take pic tures without plates in their cam eras. President of the Chamber of Commerce Alf Kresensky will discuss Algona's trade territory and Algona's future place In it. A feature of the prgoram will be the appearance of L. E. Hedrlck of Ames, secretary-treasurer of the Associated " M», H«d- of at have not been com pit- time. Son of Former Titonka Girl Dies r ».»...-k, and granddaughter of thi Senior Ben Pannkuks. Bovkens to Des Moines TUo'i.k.KMr.and^Mrs.Wn.B^ left on mornins wil be examined Wednesday. And We Kept the Secret, Mr*. Voigt Laurena Laubs, winner of the Kos suth division prize in the March ot Progress Queen contest, found an unusual way of spending her <50 cash award. Sunday evening she married Paul Voigt of Fenton and she used her money to buy her trousseau. Miss Loabs was married in the Lone Rock German Lutheran church with Rev. Fiene officiating. She told Upper Des Moines staff mem ber« Tuesday of her plans but requested that it not be announced until after the ceremony. Incidentally when the couple wenl to get their licenses Laurena hud her mother accompany her a* witness so there would be no doubi about her age. Although 20 and formerly a school teacher in a Kossuth county school she has often, had people doubt she is really that old. Credit _B«r«e>u» of *jf'expert on the credit bureau and greatly Instrumental In organizing the association of which the local bureau is a member. His topic will be "How to Save Dollars on Your Credits." Any merchant interested in the credit bureau is welcome to como and hear this discussion of a problem of paramount importance to business and professional men. A dutch lunch will be served after the meeting. 2 BANCROFT MEN UNDER BOND ON ALCOHOL CHARGE Frank Wolf and Ray Meyers, Ban- croft.were arrested and charged with illegal possession of alcohol. August 18th. near Elmore, Minn., by Sheriff W. A. Matthies of Blue Earth, and state and federal liquor agents. They were arrainged before a federal court commissioner at Mankato. Minn., Tuesday of last week and were placed under bonds of $1,000 each. Wolf Is 45 years of age, and Meyers is 32 years old. Assisting Sheriff Matthies in the arrest were W. E. Wolf, federal ng- ent and A. C. Zimmerman, a Minnesota state agent. The officers said they knrw the men were operating in that section of the county, and were prepared to capture them. They concealed themselves in the territory where the men were claimed to be operating, and spotted » model A Ford coach with two passengers. They stopped the car t.nd arrested the two men. In the seal ch of the car they claimed to have dis covered more than ten gallons of contraband alcohol. It was revealed that officers had been on the watch for the Kossuth men previously, but they haJ failed to show up. Both men thought they would be able to ritaw the bond, In which CAM thty will fe»T*Je«ited from ^M. According to news accounts from Min nesota, the men at first in<3.icate< they would fight the cnsc..but the two promptly waived t'x.iminntlon nnd were bound over. Hiserodt Injured; Car Oveturned Lee Hiserodt. Algona, suffered n bad gash in his right hand and wrist and a scalp wound when his car turned over 22 miles south of St. Cloud, Minnesota, on highway IS. Mrs. Sabin of Algona who wan in the car with.hlm at the time, was not injured. Mr. Hiserodt was returning from a fishing trip to Bemldji. when the accident happened. He was driving up a hill which had a sharp turn just beyond its crest. He turned a little late and a hole along the side of the road caught the wheel of his car pulling it out of his control. The car turned over once and n half times but since he was not driving fast the damage was not great, glass being broken and the cur dented somewhat. His injury, nowever. necessitates carrying his arm in a sling with a splint on his hand. Ed Cullen Gets Nice Promotion Ed Cullen, popular Whittemon young man who has been working in the Kohihaas &• Spllles hard ware store here for the past three years, has obtained n position wit I the Malleable Steele Range nnd Stove Co. of Beaver Dam. Wis. and was scheduled to begin his ntw work there this week. He is a son of Mr. and Mrs. John Cullen of Whittemore. He is the second young man to go from the local store to join the Beaver Dam organization. Lou Moore left the same store, several years ago, and is now in a responsible position with the company in the east. We congratulate Ed OP his new position, and wish h j m the best of good fortune. It is also to the credit of the local store that ;tp proprietors »re in no small p«rt responsible for the advancement of their employe'- 1 ;. Civil Suit* Filed For Fall Hearing Five civil suits were filed at tho clerk of court's office during the past week for hearing in the fall term of district court. Acme Feed Company Inc., is suing two Kossuth county farmers In limilar cases for money due them an the sale of pigs. The company asks judgment from C. E. Dearths. Burt, in the matter of f59 alleged owed to them after the sale of 20 pigs to the defendant. Perry Lowman is the defendant in a suit involving 26 pigs sold for $67. Edwin Marty U suing L J. Mousel for $41 which amount he claims is due him for a horse sold to the defendant. J. L. Bonar, as a trustee of an estate is suing William E. Kuhn and Vivian Kuhn for $523 which sum he claims is due him for rent of land farmed by the Kuhns. The Equitable Life Assurance company has filed suit against Matt Becker and Justine Becker for the sum of $59.61, which it claims is owed the company for rent and labor on a farm tenanted by the defendants. The Old Bus Had Too Much Wallop Titonka: The Ben Edens recently purchased an old car to use about the farm. Late Saturday afternoon Mm. Eden wa« crankiug it, intending to use it to drive the cows home from the pasture. In spinning the crank it "kicked", reboundeJ ai.d struck her rlgbt forearm, breaking it Repairing Mrs. Eden's injury will amount to more than the cost ol the car. Mrs. Eden was formerly Mis* Ella Welhouaen. Supervisors Meet Thursday, Sept. 1 The fourth regular quarterly meeting of the Kossuth county hoard of supervisors will be held Thursday morning at 9 o'clock in the court house. Little out of the ordinary run of business is expected to come up at this time. Last nij:ht (Monday) the KosJuth county board and the Humboldt group met at Dakota City to let contracts for clean out work to be done in Humboldt-Kossuth .ioi:it drainage district No. 1 and also for corrugated pipe to be installed in the project Four Kossuth Babies In Health Contest At le^st lour Kossuth cou».ty babies have been entered in the Iowa State Fair baby health championship contests. Children from Algona. LuVerne and Titonka will compete in the state-wide baby health contest. Two children are entered from the last named town. They are Neal Boyken, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Boyken and Carol Joan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carl F Callies. From Algona Edward Eugene. Jr., j-.on of Mr. and Mrs. Edward E. Douglas, has been entered by his parents. Darwin Dean, son of Mr and Mrs. Frank Youngwirth, is the LuVerne entry. Gouge Farm Sale David Gouge ig having a farm sale Monday, September 5, on the Dominic Stuff lick farm near St Benedict to dispose of his livestock and machinery. The Gouges will move in about two weeks to Roland, a small town near Ames, where Mr. Gouge recently purchased a grocery business and store building. Mr. Gouge has been farming in this locality since 1911. This Cow Handed Andy a Surprise Andrew Godfredoon In thankful that no one wanted to buy an old three-teatod cow last winter. Godfredfton had a surplus of cows and had decided to ftfll an 11-year old purbred that had lost one quarter of hpr udder a year before. He took the animal and her records, which to- talled 8,444 pounds of butterfat for seven lactations, to two sale*. The be«t offer he received was $85, kut he wanted $60 and offered to give S45 for her calf if It wan a heifer. The farmer gave up trying to •ell her and took her home where iihp produced a nice heifer calf and hu produced In 277 day*, 11,588 pounds of milk and 395.8 pounds of butterfnt. Godfrednon estimated the cow's milk and butterfnt produced since the birth of ttie calf was $109.21 above feed cost. Train-Auto Crash Victim Recovers; Leaves for Home W. J. Scoutt. Kearney. Nebraska who was Injured recently In a car- trnin accident, recovered sufficient' ty to leave Saturday for hi* home He wa* accompanied by hi* wife wlio was «rty rtlihtty 1 Injured !n the wreck and theJr granddaughter Jonnne Gildner. Las Vegas. Nevada who was unhurt in the accident. Mr. Scoutt was the most serious ly injured, his eiir being nearly torn off nnd he suffered a concussion of the bruin. His granddaughter, win was .sitting alone in the bacl< sen of the part of thp car struck by the train was unscratched, althmicii the entire roar part of the c;ir w:i*; crushed together. The party intended to drive to Ketirney, The Scoutts* car WHS turned over to the insurance company and H in a local garage. No One Injured in Triple Collison Two cars and a truck mixed ui> in a three way collision east of Swe-i City Saturday but the six occupants of the three machines were uninjur. ed. One car driven by Loui.s Vepreck of Chicago was traveling west on the highway when Charlie Lyckman of Swea City drove on to the road and turned west. The autns crashed at the intersection and then a truck driven Ijy M. E. Wallace. Estherville. going east took to tV>< road to avoid the two cars but in tome fashion the rear end of th" truck struck the two machines. The truck driver and the Swea Citv man were alone, hut Vepreck's wife and two sisters were in hit car with him Although none of the six were hurt, all three machines were considerably damaged. Football Captain's Hand is Injured A rusty nail pierced the hand of Lyle Anderson, captain of the 1938 Algona high school football team last week, while he was helping hi-; father to wreck an old building- He was given a treatment of anti- lockjaw serium. Lyle. however, doesn't intend to let a rusty nail keep him from smearing up the plays of opposing elevens on the gridiron this fall. He was named all-conference center last season. Lowe Talks to Polk Conservationists J. D. Lowe, prominent local attorney, who is president of the Iowa Wildlife Federation, was a speaker at a meeting of the Polk county unit of the federation Wednesday. One of the featured speakers on the program was J. N. "Ding" Darling, nationally famous cartoonist and conservationist. Mr. Lowe talked briefly about the state federation before the Polk county group which met in the Younkers Tea Room in Des Moines Darling talked on soil depletion and erosion. He traced the rise of UK- human race from its cradle in 'fib.-! showing how wasting away of natural resources has followed it until the present time when America rri.» develpoed th dust bowl in mid- western United States. ANNUAL FIELD DAY PROGRAM IS ANNOUNCED All kind and variety of outdoor sports are to be found on the program now nearly completed for the 'ourth annual Field Day of the •Cossuth county conservation league o be held near Bancroft, September 18. As In the past, events on the program are not only of interest to tin- spectators but includes something n which everyone of the expected crowd of more than 15.000 can part- clpate so varied is the schedule. Something new will be offered the crowds this year, a dart throwing contest staged by the junior members of the league. The juniors have been playing an increasingly Important role in the league as the last predator hunt showed, and in view of this fact were given charge of the new event, Isaac Walton's "complyct angler' would find a "complyeat" program of casting events for him. both bait and fy casting tournaments being on the program. Prizes will be given for second and third place winners in each division. DOK Show Stated The dog show, an event< by itself is again a major part of this year's Field Day. The kids' parade which in turn is one of the highlights o the dog show promiMx to be bigge and funnier. .. Shooting events are, of course probably the main event it any oni can be called thnt. to the thousand of sportsmen nnd n sizeable num her of sportswomen who attend the show. Competition will be provided for rifle, shotgun, nnd pistol shooters nnd the best gunners from not only the county nnd state but also Ihe United States arc expected ngui'i this year. In the Kit-Id Pay competition last yc«r .12 Grand Arnerir ;in gunners toed the line and blasted the clay birds ns they rose from the trap. Pick Your Weapon AJI classes of competition are provided so no matter what the weapon, range or style of uhootim; the gunner may prefer there will be special events for him and crack competition. Highlighted this year will be u sport which is growing in popularity by leaps and bounds-archery. The city of Algona alone has a number of enthusiasts and others will come from Kossuth county and the state. For the spectator not ambitious enough to compete in some of the myriad events, special events on the program are being lined up which will be as complete us those at any county fair. This part of tin- pr->- grarn is not (juite ready to be announced, but will include Rets run-sing from diving dogs to canoe races. Succeeding stories in the Upper Des Moines will carry descriptions of all events of the Field Day in detail. Merritt in Charge President of the Kossulh County Conservation League is a long time county sportsmen. Mart Weaver of Algona. Vice president is Gottlieb Bleich of Hurt and secretary-treasurer. J. D. Lowe. Algona. General Field Day chairman is L. M. Merritt The chapters of the league are in alphabetical order, Algona. Bancroft. Burt. Fenton. Lakota. Ledyard. Lone Rock. LuVerne. Swej City. Titonka. Wesley and Whittemore. On the board of directors are the following: H. E. Rist. Algona: E. J. Deitering, Bancroft: J G. McDonald, Burt; Dr. Waite. Fenton: H. H. Murray. Lakota. George. Hagge. Ledyard; Art Priebe. Lone Rock. Jack Johnson. LuVerne: P. J. Heiken. Swea City: Howard French Titonka: Paul Krigen. Wt-s- k-y, and Oscar Poirot. Whittemore. 4 Marriage Permits Issued Four ( ouples were i.,Mied license 1 ; to wed bv Clerk of Couit Kathenrn- McEvov last week They are Pavil Vot^t Fenton and Lauren.i Laabs. Lone Rock: Norval Krasch. Elmore and Bernice Newman Elmor-j: Lloyd Sude. Estherville. ami Edn-i Theesfield Armstrong: Russell Bilsborough. Ma>on. Illinois, and IJcria Schrader. Gardner. Mrs. Wolfe in Hospital Titonka Lee O Wolfe. Dr. and Mrs, H. I Torgerseii visited Mrs. Lee O. Wolfe nt the Park hospital in Mason City Sunday. HOGS Best light butch., 180-200 Best light butch., 200 220 Best light butch.. 220-2SO Med. heavy, 250-270 Med. heavy. 270-290 Med. heavy, 290-325 Heavy butchers, 350-400 'acking sows. 275-350 'acking sows, 350-400 'acking sows, 400-500 CATTLE banners and cutters . Venl calves Stock steers ; r at yearlings . ?at cows '»t steers Bulls GRAIN Mo. 2 mixed corn . 2 white corn Mo. 2 yellow corn . Mo. 3 white oats Barley, No. 3 .$8.00 .. 8.30 . 8.15 7.80 7.50 7.10 6.50 6.50 6.00 . .. . 5.GO 12.75-3.75 . 5.00-7.50 5.50-6.00 7.00-800 4.00-4.50 8.00-9.00 4.00-5.50 .40'i .41 11 . .16 30 EGOS . 21c .15»c .15c Titonkans to Canada Titonka: Harold Brten and Miss Opal Meyer left early Thursday for points in Canada on a vacation trip Hcnnerys No. 1 No. 2 Cash cream— No. 1 No. 2 23c Sweet 2«c POULTRY 13'ic lie 9c Leghorn hens 9, Cock*, over 4% »c Cock*, under, *H Geese, live Ducks, live Springs, heavy over 5 Ibs. 14'•„•<• Springs, under 4 JOc Springs 4 to .', 12c Leghorn spriji^.s '*' Hens, over 5 Ibs. .. Hens, 4 to 5 Ibs. Hens, under 4 Ibs. Mi*» Pepoon, HDA, Resigns, Will Go To Panama Post Lucille Pepoon. county home demonstration agent during the past year, resigned her position Friday to accept a teaching position In the government high school of the Panama Canal Zone. The change was as unexpected to her as it was lo those with whom she has been wurk- | ing as she had filed her application there about ten years ago. She will leave tomorrow (Wednesday) with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Pepoon of Stockton, Illinois, who came Saturday after her. and will accompany them to New York state where they will attend i family reunion She will nail September 7th from New York City. Miss Pepoon came here a year ago from Nebraska uhcre she had just received her Master's degree- from the University of N'ebra-J-.a Prior to that .-he taught two years at Douglas. Alaska, near Juncuu. Sli- has been very su<ccssful in her work here and the Kossulh lomi'y women will be sorry to see her Uavc. Her successor has not us >ct ( bien named. ! FINAL TOUCHES . PUT ON PUNS FOR EXPOSITION Sept. 5-9th Dates of 1938 County Fair, Bigger and Better Everything is in readiness for the greatest fair in the history of Kos- RUth county and the superintendents of the different departments are promised a busy week from the opening day, Monday. Sept. 5th, as entries have been coming in with cah mail for the past two weeks. All the stalls in the cattle barns tiave been taken and in addition a 30 by 60 tent will be filled and ns the building formerly occupied by the 4-H club girls has been remodeled and made into $ 4-H club barn for the dairy calves there will bi accommodations for over 300 heed of catUe. There are 175 club calves entered, the largest number in the history of the fair. The classes In nil other departments are well filled this being especially true in the various women's departments. In the horse depnrtmcnt, ono large stable of draft horses cornea here direct from the Iowa Stata Fair and a number of other stablca have been showing at different county and district fairs. The swina show promiRt'3 to bo the best i\\ years, several exhibitions which wu have entered here have been show- inn nt both the Illinoi and low.i .Strife Fairs. Klabornl<- Ciriin'Ittand Show The fair board has .secured a very elaborate grandstand xhow for bol i the afternoon nnd evening performances, including acrobatic, aerial, nnd comedy acts and a beautiful light revue. The race program opens with N'ntiomil Championship Auto Kaces on Tuesday, with a largo field of noted drivers entered in tho seven events. Wednesday and Thursday are devoted to harness horse races, there will also be a county running race on each of these two days. With the number of fast record horaea entered, there is a strong probability of the track record being lowered this year. On Friday, the Winkley congr*^ ; of daredevils will pack two Inoui ; full of thrills. Iiil<-r<-i>t for Adult*, < hildrrn The directors of the fair have planned and built the program of this year's fair with Ihe thought of it-, havi/ig an appeal lo everyone in tlie county, realizing that a co'un- ty fair is an in.stitutuin which shoull i. in bran- features of interests tj both children and grown-ups, an I to all the citizens of the county i - e- jjardk-.ss of their on upation or p/o- frssion. Jt should appeal equally ID tin- farmer, the business man auj the professional man. also the business and professional man's wife a.-* well at, the wife of the farmer. In other words, ihe fair of today i» really a ti hool as it (jives tho exhibitors of livestock, of grain, fruits, arid vegetable's, of the wo- j men's department^ the opportunity Ledyard Votes to Build Town Hall Ledyard: On Thursday a special dec lion was held to vole on whether a town hall should be built in Ledyard and it carried U'J to .'15. , - . . . This project wab voted OIK e before , of 'earning to improve their exhib- but due to some slight mistake it was necessary to vote again Plans will now be completed for the tree its by comparison with the products of their competitors. It gives this opportunity to the 4-H club boys and lion of the new hall on the san.e B irls '" a larger way than to any- site at which the old one stands. Pioneer Hi-Bred Open House This Friday On Friday, September 2. business men and fanmi.s are cordially in vited to come to the new Pioneer Hi-Kred hou.^e at the intersec- one and 4-H club activities are today anil will continue to be one of the important features of fair work. ; Any boy or girl interested in 4-H club work between the ages of 10 and 21 is eligible to enroll in thi i work either in the live-stock or girls' Hub departments and even thougli their efforts may stem futile the first year or two. they can. through o' lion of Highway 1GH with IS. and "srvation and application gain hoi: vi-.it the t-iil in- plant. A lunch will j or;5 " u " ; '« «"e ••nsiiini; yt.-u-, ;nl be served from eleven until one. Those who have time will want toj <fu in the afternoon to the p'-i.duc- ! tion Meld:> ami to the hand polln;;;' j inn field where you will sei- many of j the essential o;>eiatioiib of this lur'_,ci industry I any boy or yirl with OIL- proper ; it during these years of i-H , ! u ', work is better equipped to fu;-e liic problems of life than the boys aru! KirU whu have not had Uiis> tra x- ing and education. Bit Track 1'rogriuii In the entertainment field, the fair of today offers the very be-t in the way of acts before the grund- /,., i , ,1 . , stand. Most of the acts presented may still take their drivers hcrn»e ; ilt this fair i»«.aeme<i School Bus Exams Prospective school bus drivers i Loses Good Horse Rudolph Will lost a fine horse ire.- past week from either an infection which started in one of the animal's feet, or from sleeping sickneas examinations next Monday at Ban croft, it wa.s announced at the sher iff's office yesterday. Slate Highway patrolmen wt-re at the coutt l.ou.sc Monday giving examinations for drivers' licenses and will go to Bancroft next week. Not Caspar but Conrad St Jot-: Jij List wtt-ks p.i-w.a it wa.s stated that Casper Kohihaas broke his Conrad should have read are duiius the winter moiuhh playing in the leading theatres throughout ihia country aiul Kurope Then the Uovs who drive here in the automobile races are driving for the championship honor of America: every urn; of theae being a star attraction uol only at a, i-ounty fair but at any of the great state fairs. • The harness home races offered are also one of the greatest attractions not only here but at every fair oi any consequence

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