HISTORICAL DEPT. $15.25 CWT, HIGH FOR 4-H GRAND FAIR CHAMPION LaVem Schroeder, Kenneth Trenary Sell Prize Winners at Auction l^avern Schroeder's grand champion Hereford brought the top price of $15.25 per hundred weight at the auction of the 4-H club calves the final day of the fair. Lars Sorensen, Algonn. wits the purchaser. Kenneth Trenarys reserve champion commanded the second high price of $14.00 per hundredweight with the Hormel packing company the buyer. The first-of-class calves owned by Wallace Hawcott and Clifford McGregor brought prices of $13.50 and $12,50 respectively with the Decker and Wilson packing companies the buyers. The Pioneer Seed Co., Algona, bought another of Kenneth Trenary's blue ribbon calve for $12.50 per hundred weight and the town of Whittemore complimented ft local boy's Industry by buying Norman Elbert's prize calf with a successful bid of $12 per hundredweight. Other large buyers were Rudy Larson of Wesley, purchasing eight head, Alex tladtgr Lone Rock, 16 head, George Wlnkel, Whittemore, 9 head, Wilson and Company, Albert Lea, Minn., 25 head. Decker Packing, Mason City, 22 head and Hormel Packing, Austin, Minn., 19 head of cattle. £Ugona Jltomeg Established 1865 ALOONA. 10\VA. TUESDAY, SKPTEMBKK .1:?. Kiirht VOI., -NO. >i 7.60 INCHES RAIN SWAMPS COUNTY The Melons Were Ripe; The Aim Was Punk; One Injury, Four Scares Titonka: It happens efery year, and this time It happened in the Tltonkn. neighborhood. And from now on, certain high school boys will content thetn- selves with watermelons from the family refrigerator or from the local markets. It all happened last Saturday night Thinking to have unmet fun, they derided to raid a melon patch north of town, but it was a game that two could piny at The farmer who owned the patch heard them, and decided to have a little fun of his own. To frighten them, ho fired a (tun, and a stray shot hit one of the boys in the neck, inflicting a flesh wound. The boys did not wait to see if the melons went "pink" or "punk punk" but hopped Into their car and made It back to town faster than Wahington Irving'* "Old Man Headless." The pain in the youth's nerk finally drove the one boy to the- doctor. It Isn't strange that there is now one group of boys who have lost their appetite for melons for this season. William Tell" Act One of Field Day Thrillers Sunday, Sept. 18th ACADEMY NINE TO OPEN FALL SCHEDULE HERE Five Regulars Return to Form Nucleus of Diamond Team St. Cecelia's Academy baseball team begins its eleven game fall schedule this afternoon (Tuesday) when it meets the Whittemore Academy nine on the local diamond. Five regulars from last year s team will be in the line-up for the opening game, but according t< Father Ahman, coach of the loca team, the success of this year's club will depend largely on the development of new pitchers to replace Jim Watts and Leonard Seipman, veterans of the last two seasons who were lost by graduation. At the present time Bill Watts and Don Kajewski, sophomores, are the best prospects for mound duty. Vernon Nelson, star of the last two years and leading hitter of the crack Bancroft Junior Legion team this aumrher. will move from ahort- •top to catcher to replfco* Rodney Gllbride 'Other v*te«i» «*• «»« chen and Klein. The probable starting Hne-up will be Knjewskl on the hill with Nelson behind the plate, Eischcn first base Hargreavcs, second base, Wln- kel 'third base. Watts, short stop Dodds. left field, Klein, center field ami Courtney, right field. Sept. 13—Whittemore Academy. h< Sept 16-Corpus Chrlstl. Fort . 2<£~Emmctsburg Academy, th Se P t. 23-Bancroft Academy, here. Sept 25—St. Joe, here. Sept 27-Wcsley high, there. Sept. 30—Bancroft Academy, Set. 1—St. Joe, there. Oct. 4_Whlttemore, there. Oct. V—Emmelsburg, here. St. Benedict Folk* At Kin's Funeral St. Benedict: Mr. and Mrs. Greg Studer. Henr Arndorfer. MM. Dan j£oehHch. Mrs. Wm. Klein and MrT Ben Porr all drove to Fort Atkinson Monday to attend the funeral of Jake Bostha, who was a cou. ,in of Mrs. Studer and Mrs. Klein. The late Geo. Ludwig was Mr... Froehlich's father After the funeral they inspected the smallest church in the world, also the c ock. which are a wonder of the world. m 9 w www Police Sergeant's Wife Trusts Him—Allstot To Perform Trick Shooting Acts at County Field Day HOGS Best light butch., 180-200 Best light butch., 200-250 Meii. heavy. 25O-270 Me<l. heavy, 270-200 Med. heavy. 290-325 Heavy butchers. 325-36O Heavy butchers. 360-400 Packing sows, 300-350 Packing sows, 3 50 ' 40 " Packing sows. 400-500 Packing sows Canners and cutters Veal calves Stock steers Fat yearlings fat cows Fat steers No. 2 mixed corn No. 2 white corn No. 2 yellow corn No. 3 white oats Barley. No. 3 $8.30 ., 8.15 8.30 . 8.00 7.60 7.25 . 7.00 . 6.s» 6.50 .. 6.20 . 6.00 $2.75-3.75 . 5.00-8.00 . 5.00-6.50 .. 7.00-8.00 .. 4.00-4.50 8.00-9.00 . 4.50-5.50 $.38'i .39 '-j 39 .. - .17 30 .,,,,.,. fcuufe Hennerys ....... No. 1 No. 2 Cash cream- No. 1 . No. 2 . Swttt POULTRY Hens, over 5 IDS. Hens. 4 to 5 IDS. Hens, under 4 Ibs. Leghorn hens Cocks, over 4'-J Cocks, under 4'<u ........ Geese, live Ducks, live, over 4' a Ducks. under *'•Springs, heavy over o Ibs. Springs, under 4 Springs, 4 to 5 Leghorn springs Many New Features On Program Points to a Record Crowd 38 CASES FILED; NOW 89 SET IN SEPEMBERTERM Court Opens Next Mon day; 24 Filed in Drainage Suits Rains Cut Fair Crowds; Premium Prizes Listed Kossuth county's fair, flghtin;; adverse weather conditions, closed last Friday evenine. Complete reports of the attendance at the fair, and the financial result were not available. Results of judging in the vatioua major departments, were as follow: Homeu Shetland pony division. Three years or over: won by H. M. Colwell of Algona. Two years or under: won by Eugene Colwell, Algona. Heavy draft team: Claud Seeley, Algona. first; Vern Gross, second; E. R. Mawdsley, Irvington, third. Champion grade draft mare or gelding: Delos Gardner. Clyde and Shires; senior, junior and grand champion horse entered by Claude Seeley, Algona. Senior, junior and grand champion mare class won by Claude Seeley, Algona. Belgians: senior and grand champion stallion entered by F. F. Fett, LuVerne. Junior champion entered by Roy Zunkel, Fenton. Senior champion mare entered by F. F. Fett. Junior ard grand champion mare owned by Roy Zunkel. Percherons: senior and grand champion stallion owned by E. R. Mawdsley, Irvington. Senior and grand champion mare owned by Vern Gross. Lone Rock. H«-f Cattle Shorthorns: Junior, senior and grand champion bull owned by Frank Krosh and Sons, Elmore, Minn. Junior, senior and grand champion female owned by Ben Studer, Wesley. Herefords: Junior, senior and grand champion bull owned by C. M. Christenson and Son, Lone Rock. Junior, senior and grand champion female entered by C. M. Christenson and Son. Lone Rock. Angus breed: Senior, junior and grand champion female owned by Ben Studer, Wesley. Dairy Cuttle Milking shorthorns: Junior, senior and grand champion bull owned by Helmer Larson, Wallingford. Junior, senior and grand champion female owned by Helmer Larson. Junior herd owned by Helmer Larson. Holsteins: Senior champion bull, grand champion bull, senior and grand champion female owned by Paul McElmell, Gveeley, Junior champion bull and junior champion female owned by Frazier Farm, Tipton. Gurnsey breed: Junior, senior and grand champion bull owned by W. H. Bosworth. Algona. Junior and R. E. A. Juice Ready Within 3 Weeks Irvington: The first "juice" on the Rural Electrification lines being extended into southern Kossuth county from Humboldt county is expected to be pouring over the lines within three weeks. A crew of men. in charge of Clifford Davenport of Rutland, was trimming trees along the highway, and cutting some down preparatory to putting up the poles, The staking for the poles has already been completed. 27e 22.' 16c 25c 23c 26o 12c lOc .IOC ... . 8C ..... «c 6.-- 8c 1)C 14'sc lO'uC 12'io 10 ' BttUOlll ay»'"tt~ , ( . Markets subjects to change by the time of publication. Bancroft Wins, 1-0, Are Loop Champa Bancroft won the North Kossuth baseball league title from Ringsted, Sunday afternoon at Bancroft, by a score of 1 to 0. The two teums battled 12 innings when Bancroft finally got one run over the platter and the buttle was over. Each team had previously won a victory. Lefty Hatten of Bancroft turned in a wonderful performance, striking out 24, and Ringsteds' hurler did a great job on the mound. Pave No. 44 Soon West Bend: Prelinjiaary arrangements are being made, and supplies have arrived for paving highway 44. north of here. Carloads of steel arc arriving daily, and head men Licenses to Wed Marriage licensee were issued over the week end to four couples: Edwin Homgren and Leona Holmes of LaFayette, Minn., Edward Sheldahl. of Elmore, Minn., and Ruth Hertzke, Lakota, Donald Teeter of Whittemore and Edna Nordstrom, Algona, and Eugene Klassie of Corwith and Eloise Olson, Hardy. Free Gliders for Every Boy and Girl A beautiful glider awaits eveiy boy and girl in thi community who turns in two large or i'our small labels from Quaker Oats packages at the office of The Algona Upper Des Moines. In conjunction with the advertising campaign now running in this newspaper for the Quaker Oats concern, the company is also making this special gift offer. The gliders will bs a lot of fun. we know, and we hope every youngster can have one. of the Construction Co. ure West Bend. New Alcohol-Gas On Market Here Gasoline with an alcohol blend is being offered by stations of the K & H. Oil Co., in an experiment being made by the company, and announced in full detail in today's paper. The company is asking motorists to try the Agrol-10 blend, which consists of 10 per cent corn alcohol, and let the company know how the fuel works. senior grand champion female entered by Loren Brown, Algona. Brown Swiss: Junior and grand champion bull owned by Earl Zwiefel, Titonka. Junior and senior grand champion cow owned by riobert Mayer, Algona. Sheep Shropshires: champion ram, champion ewe, first on block, and first on get of sire, all owned by Ben Studer. Wesley. Oxford Downs: Champion ram, champion ewe, champion flock and get of sire, all owned by H. B. Seeley, Algona. Hampshire Downs: Champion ram. champion ewe, flock and get of sire, all owned by Ronald \V. Christenson, Fenton. Cheviots: Champion ram, champion ewe. flock und get of sire all entered by H. B. Seeley, Algona. I'igs Poland China: Junior, senior an 1 grand champion boar owned by O. W. Fredow, Britt. Junior, senior and grand champion sow, entered by Gus Carlson, Emmutsburg. Aged herd: champion owned by Gus Carlson, Emmetsburg. Young Herd: champion entered by O W. Fredow, Britt. Duroc Jersey: Senior and grand champion boar entered by A. O. Brackey and Sons of Lake Mills. Junior, senior and grand champion sow and aged herd entered by A. O. Brackey and Sons. Young herd and junior champion boar entered by Lewis Horvie, Lake Mills. Senior champion and grand champion sow entered by A. O. Brackey. Junior champion sow entered by Lewis Horvie. Aged herd owned by A. O. Brackey and Sons. / Young herd owned by Lewis Horvie. Chester Whites: Junior, senior and grand champion boar entered by A. O. Hauegbak and Sons, Joicc. Senior and grand champion sow, MKed herd entered by A. O. Haugc- bak. Junior champion sow and young herd entered by Aaron Taylor. Hampshires: Senior and grand champion boar owned by C. C. Baas, West Bend. Junior champion boar entered by Joseph Skow. Wesley. Senior, junior and grand champion sow owned by C. C. Baas, also uged herd. Young herd owned by Joseph Skow. Spotted Polands: Junior, senior and grand champion boar, junior, senior and grand champion sow, aged herd winner, and young herd winner, all owned by H. I. Kassa and Son, Joice. Berkshires: Senior and grand champion boar owned by Ben Studer, Wesley. Junior champion boar, senior champion ow^ junior and grand champion sow. uaeJ herd and young herd winner, all entered by 'Continued on Back Paye) One of the most blood chilling shooting acts presented anywhere in the United States will be featured at the Fourth Annual Field Dny of the Kossuth Conservation League this Sunday at Bancroft. The spectacular shooting of Sergt. and Mrs. Leo Allstot of Mason City will be one of the many special exhibitions at the annual big free event. Allstot is an officer in the Mason City police force. From the time he and his wife gave their first exhibition at a school for a milk fund benefit about four years ago they have gone far up the ladder in their hazardous hobby shooting nt conventions ( air shows, motorcycle hill climbs, private clubs, banquets, etc. The largest crowd they have performed before was the Northwest Sportsmen's show at the Municipal auditorium at Minneapolis last fall when 18,000 saw this pair of crack shots perform. The AHstots start their most un- unusual exhibition of skill and daring with a demonstration of the ef fectiveness of various types of bullets fired into common laundry soap which reacts much the same as flesh when struck by a bullet. The common .22 caliber cartridge with rounc nose lead bullet, high speed cart ridge with hollow point, .38 specia ' and the .38 caliber wad * tft'«y«KliHR*CHlpletely ahat terlng the bar of soap, are used Mrs. Allstot then takes up the plsto for her part of the mnrksmanshir net, shooting n a dove rock disk wit) the pistol in various positions, in eluding inverted. The only woman member of a national chnrnpionshi) pistol team then shoots small candj wafers about the size of a quarter with either hand nnd climaxes her shooting with a pistol on which the front sight of the gun is covered with cardboard. Leon Merritt, the general chairman of the Kossuth County Fiel Day wns very mad at L. M. Merritt. the local weatherman, yesterday. In fact, Mr. Merritt. the Field Day chairman, was on the point of fisticuffs with Weatherman Merritt. "Ha, you varlet," quoth Mr. Merritt to Mr. Merritt, "Try to spoil Field Day, would you, why I could kill you to death?" This was accompanied by a tentative right hand to the jaw that missed but kayoed two members of the family who were anxiously watching the outcome. "I warn, you. Weatherman Merritt," said Chairman Merritt, "that it better not rain one more drop nnd what's more the water at the Bancroft dam had better go down sudden." We're not sure this all happened, of course, but the fact is that Weatherman-Field Day General Chairman Leon Merritt was worried considerably over the prospects of the sue of the Fourth Annual Field Day be ing innundated but now states that he believes the land will be quite dry by Sunday and the biggest and be.-t Field Day yet will be run off without a hitch. According to Weatherman Merrill's observation there was no precipitation during the day Monday and the water at Bancroft should be steadily receding. He was not interviewed after this morn ing' shower, however. Other events on the program will provide relief from the tension of the AHstots' performance. Such numbers as the kids' parade and the dicing dogs will provide comedy and novelty while other thrills are in store during the greyhound race, canoe race and other such events. With the program rounded out by the Luedtke game exhibit, rifle, pistol and trap shooting and a myriad of other events the fourth annual holding of the Field Day promises to surpass all others. As a show and sporting event of this magnitude, entirely free for nil stpctators. Field Day appears likely to become Kossuth county's mo.-.t famous institution and its officers predict that Field Day will grow until it becomes nationally famous. Queen Winner Starts Pacific Coast Trip With 24 cases involving H.-K. 2. the drainage project, swelling the total, a flood of last minute filings swamped the district clerk of court's office Friday, the last day on which civil suits could be filed. A total of 38 new cases were entered upon the records Saturday, bringing the totnl number to be heard during the session of district court which opens Monday, to 89. Criminal cases are not numerous nor arc there any which promise undue excitement. Several driving- while-drunk cases arc on the criminal docket and also that of Nick Nemmers, Bancroft resident, who if. charged with complicity in the chicken stealing case which caused the county to chuckle. After Nemmers and his companion O. t,. Hopkins had been arrested on the charge mentioned, Ncmmers' brother visited him in jail nnd while here sought to solace him with n •Irink of alcohol. He was cmight n the act and also clapped in jail. The good snmnritan. Ncmmers. and Hopkins pleaded guilty to their respective charges and were sentenced, but Nick Nemmers pleaded not guilty nnd since then has remained n jail in lieu of bond. During thnt time he has had an operation for appendicitis to relieve the monotony. In one rather odd case on the docket, there were 23 defendants named. Ernest HabCRcr hns brought suit in a partition proceedings nnd named 23 defendants, The H. K. 2 cases or the suits Involving the Humboldt-Kos.suth joint drainage project arc the outgrowth of many protests over nn assessment for clean-up work on the drainage canals. The expense o Mnrrellii Thill, winner of the March of Progress Queen Contest, will leave this wrrk for C'hir«KO, where her IH-ilny tmir of the I'nolfic Const will get under wny. Slip lenvrs CliicrtRO thp evening of Sept- Ifi. Friday, nt 11 p. in. for the Twin Cit!e«i nnd Seattle. MU* Thill \\i\\ have hor expenses pniil for tho rntlro round trip, from Alsonu. During her trip she will write new* storio* for both newspapers of her rx- prriencru nml points of Interest she h visiting RIVER, CREEKS FLOOD FARMS, ROADS, HOMES Lowland Crops Damaged; Nearly Inch Pell Monday A. M. LAST RITES FOR ANDREW OLSON PIONEER OF 83 Had Lived in Bancroft, Swea Vicinity Since 1892 Swca-Eagle: A. II. Olson, S.1 years of age. passed nwny Monday, Sept. !>. at the home of his daughter. Mrs. .1. Nelson. Mr. Olson was ill only n few weeks. He hud lived In thi:- communlty most of his life. Funeral services were held at the Swea City Baptist church last \Ved- lesday afternoon. Officiating were *cv. R. P. Bronlccwe. local pnst.ir and Rev. John Patten of Bancroft Baptist church of which church Mi-. Olson was n member. Burial was made in Harrison cemetery beside Ills wife who passed away a fciv years ago. Andrew H. Olson wns born in Sweden, May 20, 18.15. He was united in marriage to Hilmu Anderson June 24. 1877. To this union 13 child- Reynolds Injured in Gridiron Scrimmage Jesse Reynolds, expected to be a bulwark of the Algona high schu.il football team line this fall, suffered a severe injury to his shoulder, Monday afternoon, in practice. The shoulder received a bad sprain, and Jesse will have to take things easy for a while. New Portable Here The newest thing in typewriters, the Corona Zephyr, a full-Hedged portable typewriter that retails for $29.75. is on display at the Upper DCS Moines office. The machine weighs only eight pounds. the work was heavy and turned oui to be even greater than expected official? 4ay. because of the heavy rains wlilch undid- 'much of the work. - • The expense wns allowed nt .1 joint meeting of the supervisors, however, and the plaintiffs nro ap- npalincr the derision. Kelleher nnd Parsons are representing (hi* i>!;>'7i- tiffs in nil but one of the suits. Tin charges filled arc contained in six closely typed pages nnd much of the plaintiffs' argument is quite technical hut some of the aliena- tions are that (hero was not nronor notice of (he IcMin!- of contract'-. work was paid for which was not nd (Me charges for (lie work are generally excessive. Fair Booth Prize Winners Named There were 592 pennies in the collection at the Algona Insurance booth at the county fair last week. Three persons lived for first plnce. and divided the award. They were Mrs. Herbert Furst, Mabel Zeiglcr and Jane Moe all of Algona. L. S. Bohannon's insurance booth award went to Walter Killian of Wesley, guessing the most accurately as to how many marbles Were i;i the jar. : Browns studio booth winners weiv Bob LaBarre of Algona and Mrs. Henry Kubly of LuVcrne. Liquor Sales Up $1,000 Past Month Algona and Kossuth < ounty people bought nearly $1.000 worth more of intoxicating liquor during the month of August than they did during July sales reports on Iowa liquor stores show. The trend towards more drinking in August was statewide, however, as the total sales for the state rose from $696.677.19 to $784,720.99. Algona's increase was about 15 per cent over the month of July while the increase for the state was 12 per cent. The total spent at the local store was higher than many neighboring cities of similar size however. Cities having less sales than Algona are Sheldon. Creston, Carroll, Decorah. Webster City, E;- therville, and Clear Lake. ren were born, four of whom pro ceded him In death. The nine children living are: O. R. Olson of \VH- mar, Minn.; Mr. Hilmn Erickson of Bancroft; Mrs. Agnes Senrlc of Mason City; Mrs, Hulda Gray of Alken, Minn.; August Olson, of Armstrong. nnd'Mrs.' Ann.<i GlnSpey, MH. Berla Carlson, Mrs. Phoebe Nelson nnd Mrs. G. O. Anderson i«f Swea City. -His wife died Sept. •!. HI.1I. Mr nnd Mrs. Olson came to America in 18H2, locating lit Marcus, low.i. were they livc'd ten years, coming to this vii inity in IWI2. 2 Cases Due to Come Up Tonight No cases were handled in either of the two justice courts over the week end but two are scheduled for hearing tonight, Tuesday. Joseph Krieps, Algona, is charged with failure to dim his car's lights when meeting another machine, and Lawrence Costigan, Buffalo Center, will answer to a charge of operating his car at an excessive rate of speed. Patrolman John Henderson is the complaining witness in both cases. Six and seven-tenths tnchc<= of rain in the past week has left Kossuth county a soggy sponge, from which there were signs today that dry weather might be in Btore for this section this week. The climax to the almost daily rnins in the past week came early Monday morning, when another downpour brought .71 inches of rain in Algona. and heavier rain thnn that in the southern part of. tho county. A dehiffc again, Tuesday morning, run the total np to 7.BO inched. North Kossuth s:so reports mrre rainfall than Algonn. Some Crop Diunng" What effect the unusual rain will have on crops remains to )>•> soen. Corn has not been seriously dnmi'g- cd by the rain, where It wns nn fairly high ground, or out of lowland areas. But in tho low spots, nnd nenr the river, (ho corn fields werj observed to be n. muddy ffn. High water marks all n'nng tho Upper Des Moincs river valley were reported. North of Algonn. the stream was out of its hanks in spots, nnd directly north of tho city, the lowlands were badly flooded. TraiiiH, Highway* Blocked No serious damage to main highways was reported, although shoulders in some places h:nl been wash - cd nwny. On county roods, considerable damage has been done, with roads not graveled n continuous mud hole. Fortunately, most of tho county roads arc graveled and In good shape. A few highways w.rn closed briefly by fallen trees. Trains through this section wero operating under orders to "take Buick Firm Moves To Larger Garage John Hoe, manager of the Birum- Olson Buick garage in Algona. announced Monday that the firm had acquired a long term lease on UK- Klump garage building, at State and Jones street, and i*- now located in that building. Larger space was needed for the firm's business. The Maxwell Motors, formerly in (he Klanip building, are now nn North Thorington street, where Birum-Olson was formerly located. Local Legion Post Resumes Meetings The first meeting since the sum meeting, scheduled for last Tvies- local unit TDf the American Legion will be H«ld tonight (Tuesdayi at tight o'clock in the Legion hall. The meeting, ccheduled for 'ast Tuesday was moved back because of conflict with the fair. Election of officers is the only deiiitc. business at present li»ttd to) :- ! be handled. G. O. P. Women Form Unit in Kossuth Organization of tlie Kossuth County Republican Women'.; club way completed last week, with the election of officers held (in \nmd.iy. About 30 women attended the meeting in the court house. Mr-. Manic !McrM-!i of Titonka was named chairman, Mr . L. fJ. Baker of Algona wa-, elected vice chairman, and Mrs. Lm ile Ley (.1 Lakota wan named se, , c :iry ami treasurer. Delegations attended fruin \Yiii nebago, Humboldt, I'oculio.'it'is a'ul Hancock counties. Mrs. A. O. Wci.ic of Manning, a member of the Republican state central comiiiiltt e. assisted in the organization ami ud- drcsssd the mtmbcre. A drive for new members is now being made, officers report. 86 Enrolled in Bancroft High Bancroft. Eighty-six were enrolled in high school when the new year began lust week. This i. 1 * t record that was hardly expected for (he class graduating from the eighth grade last spring was small compared to the number of tlu-r years The increase was due to a fi 'v moving into the district and a number corning from rural schools fur | high school work Thcie are m.\,-| ^1 freshmen. There are 30 in jun - : ior hi^h and the primaiy di-par;- j incut has an enrollment of 27. Burt School Has Big Enrollment Burt: School opened Monday witii an unu.iiially large high school en rollment. I'uring the first week lu;> Were enrolled, while last year's total enrollment was only Hi. A ci.t^ of 33 freshmen i.j rcspoi.sible t'ci the increase. things easy", nnd section men were making special trips a'.on;r the right of-way to check possible bridge and culvert damage. Other ATOM Buffer 7< In some nearby sections, Fo't Dodge, and just across tho line In Minnesota, even heavier rains .struck, flooding fields, ("isemcnts In towns, and wrecking much property when (lood wntor 1 , got out of control. The rainfall and week's wnatfvr as recorded ;it L. M. M> rritt's weather station here, was us follows: Date I Re].!. 5 Sept. G p<< Sept. 7 K; Sept. K (H Sept. 9 fn Sept. 10 n Sept, 11 85 Sept. 12 Forecasts for (he rest week were fair—possibly. .mi Low R liir 01 ? W 62 210 67 67 69 08 66 Of .1(1 .71 thin Whittemore Man 111 Edward Butler, furmvr near Whit tcmore. became suddenly ill wliil.-j plowing in Ihe Walter Vaudt Iiel.1 soutli of town, last Thursday afternoon, and was so ill that it w^ s time l>c!oie' iu- couM get th .short di.-it.UKe lu hi.-= cjr Sexton Man's Car ' , Catches on Fire Sexton: Ot(o Newman's car caught fire Friday and partially burned up. Mr. Neuman had just returned from taking Mrs. Nuunmn to Algona (o the fair. He cnmu home and put the car in the ga •age went across the street to talk to a neighbor f-ir a minute, whin. all of a sudden die < ar liur.'t in'<i llameti. A number of men camu with pails of water and n fire extinguisher and put the Slames out before the £.i.s tank taught fire. U. D. M. Subscriber For Sixty Years Mrs. Robert Wright, one of tho pioneer girls of old Irvington, and an aunt of John \Vheclo k of the Algona postoffice force, in sending her subscription to the Upper DCS Moines from her home in Portland, Oregon, says: "I don't seem to be able Iu do without tho old hnme> paper, it seems to be one of out* family. Here is my contribution to it continuitncu." Mrs. Wright, who. is in her nineties, has lived in tho> west for perhaps forty years, but is well remembered by many of tha old timers. Her husband, who died a number of year ago. was a prominent Irvington man. The Wrights have taken the Upper Hen Moines for over 60 years. Mrs. Priebe Rites Tuesday, L-Rock Funeral services are to be hJil at 2 p. in. today for Mrs. Enu.i.t Priebe. Loiu- Hock, for many yea ,s <i prominent resident of tii.it town. Mrs. Pnebo died at 12:,'JO Saturday nixht Services will be held iu the Lone Hock Pi c.ibylci i:i:i church, and burial will be in the Lone Ro: k cemetery. A com; K-te obit'.i.iry will follow Thursday in the Kossutb. County Advance. Dau Shows Movies j Wai. I)au yave Kutariau.i j. half j hour summer vacation trip, Moni day noon, when he took them witlj. I him on his camera tour of the Blacn; i Hills and the Yellowstone country^ Hammers Improve Sta. St. Joe: The William U-immtir; have remodeled du-ir nil atation m. are addiiij.; yi'Oi-trics to their Uru o! business.
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