Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on June 25, 1931 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Thursday, June 25, 1931
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WEATHER Jnoslly aft* 30 ALGONA, IOWA, JUNE 25, 1931 12 Pages Number 41 OSSUTH IN PATH OF BIG STORM INIANTQ IxPLOBATION Li Kenefick and four Students Go to Honduras. Kenefick and four unlver- I Minnesota students left Al, 10 - morning for a summer rip w hlch••'-.will take | through the tiger jungle coun ' iFUU&ii ••••" --«-- - — ... Honduras In Central Amerfca. who spent two . and a half In Honduras with the United company, is leader of the ex- Ion which will take moving pic- ,,' t hc , jungle and Other inter- parts of the country and the ''"members of the .'party are ken G jessing, of,; Christian Norway, a post-graduifle stu- at the university; Dr. Carlos i O f Buenos Aires, Argentina, J be«n on a fellowship from jniveraity of. Argentina; J. M. ,£' Minneapolis,, graduate stu- fc'sociology and economics; and ' Solen, Thief River Falls, former editor of the, Thief paper, and graduate of the iiuintet purchased an old sedan in which they 'are' ,.lng via St. Louis, 'Memphis, Xe w Orleans to Tampa, Fla., ice they will take a sailing ves- Honduras. •••',•' party will land at Belize, ih Honduras, and from that will proceed by mule-pack to Puerto Cortez, on the coast. Puerto Cortez the expedition south into the interior and, to the east as far as. Jutl- second largest city ih Hon- This city has a population ), but there is no railroad and iy method of transportation Is ' or the horse. ivlng juticalpa, the party will the tiger country- The boys to obtain a good specimen, of iplr, an animal related to the and rhinoceros, partaking ,of iteristics of both animals. The a nocturnal animal and is ily shy. • . • . Juticalpa the party will out- a canoe trip' down one of the rivers of the country to the itic. This river passes'through ieicplored part of the country Is a tropical jungle. Here • hope to secure a specimen : Pleur de Lance, a poisonous' fc, for Mrs. Grace Wiliey, at the ppolls zoo, an Internationally' i authority on reptiles. The i resembles the boa constrictor, ih the latter which is not lous, kills only by constric- Fleur de Lance, when full , Is nearly ten feet long, and i told from the boa by a yel- into, from which comes the na- Iname tor the snake, which Is Nil,for "yellow chin," When [was in United Fruit Co. em- I several deaths a week among from bites by this snake [reported. The poison Is quick the victim dying 'within -15 ps after being struck. r Caching the coast the party Inspect United Fruit Co. plan- along the seaboard and will •visit the Maya Indian ruins. 1 Paul -expects to obtain some T famous Maya Indian pottery r ,t° that he brought home fo'l- "Ws sojourn there, r 'he trip Doctor Abeledo will »to his home in Argentina and f Gjesslng will return to Nor( The other three will return homes in this country and ' return in time will .probably f the university.' They esti- I that their trip will take at I two months. : i Pictures taken by the boys | used as the basis for lectures and wild animals as I" on Honduras. Such pie- I," 0 fin <l ready sale to motion IL CompanteSl especially as I u'« 7 travel fllms - The pier be silent, but later* if THE BAROMETER Vou FEEL THIS MORNING? MOVE ON THERE. PETE - NEU. -. ROBINSON FEUD FLARES UP IN COURTS AGAIN Sylvester Robin son Pays Two Fines for Bad Language. Kossuth Girl Gets Big Thrill From State 4-H Convention Aivn'i-.or chapter In the Robinson brothcr-i family feud at Bancroft was written Friday, when, following prosecution by County Attorney Shumway, Sylvester Robinson was for the second time within ten days GRAYS LOSE GAME TO LONE ROCKERS BY SCORE OF 4-1 The Algona ball team will play a night game at Corwlth , next Monday 'night at 8:'30, and "the Algona Military band t will play as an added attraction. 'This will be the Algonians' first night game this year. Algona lost a hotly contested ball game Sunday to Lone Rock 4-1 on the^local diamond. As usual, errors on the part of the locals aided the victorious .team. Lone Rock scored first in the fourth inning, when two runs came in. Algona scored in the sixth, and Lone Rock scored again in the eighth and ninth. Twogood knocked a two-bagger, also a three-bagger, during the game, but no one was on base to take advantage of the hits, though he scored himself from, the two-bagger. The box score fol- fined for indulgence, in plain and fancy profanity. Sylvester first got into a debate with his brother James's wife, who had him summoned before Justice Chris Behrman at Bancroft for discharging "profane, blasphemous, and obscene language" in her '.direction. Justice Behrman heard the case a week ago Friday and imposed a fine of $10 and costs, which was paid. I'ays from Big BolU Mrs. E. J. Odell, of Bancroft, was a witness for Mrs. James Robinson, and this didn't sit well with Sylvester, who expressed his. injured feelings in another flow of vivid language. It was this outburst which resulted in his appearance 1 before Justice Winkel here Friday, one week after the episode at iBan- croft. On arraignment before Justice Winkel Sylvester declined to plead guilty, so the case was tried, and on the conclusion of the testimony 'he was fined $20 plus $11.75 costs. By Mary Gisch. County 4-11 Girls' Club President. Welcome rang alt over the Iowa State campue when the 4-H girls began to arrive for the state convention last week. It was not very long before I heard the remark, "The girls in blue are here." They truly were, and the campus folks must have liked it, fpr they gave us the best of treatment. Girls, have you ever seen a really historic gavel? Whether you have or not it would have interested you to know how the 4H convention was opened. A tap by a gavel of historic wood wae the means. The head was made of wood taken from the White House, while the handle was of Mount Vernon hickory. AVhen Miss Bakke told us this every girl was thrilled. Dr. O. H. Cessna, who gave an opening address, said:* "I am thrilled by the yells and the enthusiasm shown by the girls in answering roll call." Algona Markets Every County Is Registered. lows: Algona— AB R H PO A E Duncan, cf -4 Watts, 2b — 4 Twogood, Ib 4 O'Brien, c _ Hill, ss Marty, If — Scanlan, 3b Butler, rf — 2 0 Cayou, p 3 0 Opheim, .rf — 1 0 4 — 3 4 — 3 Totals 32 4 4 4 4 4 Blanchard, 3b 4 Sharp, 2b — Krueger, Ib Brooks, c — Sims, p Munch, If Hutchinson, rf — Marlow, ss .„. PUTS IN NEW W COUNTER FOR MEAT counter has 6rocery are dieplayed. thicknesses of block, •ut lnterlor the ,, coun t«' f » a slicer, a,»d, ' other , e \ een ^stalled, The in the store room.was to make room fQ* the Urc!l *» and 4 4 Newbrough, cf — - 3 Totals -36 40 Sacks of Flour Stolen From Wesley The Farmers elevator at Wesley was entered by • burglars Tuesday night, and 30 to 40 49-lb. sacks of VMiss Minneapolis.'!, .flour,,were taken from 'the warehouse on the west side. A south window to the warehouse was broken open to gain entrance. Two tracks made by auto tires were left near 'the^warehouse, but it is not known whether there were two cars or whether one truck made two trips. The burglary was discovered by Manager Ed Hildman at 6:15 yesterday morning, when he came down to open up,' and Sheriff L. E. Hovey. spent most of yesterday In the Wesley vicinity, investigating. The flour retails at $1.40 per sack. It is puzzling to Wesley- ns to know why such bulky ob- ects with so low market value hould have been stolen. TITONKIAN¥NEW LAW'SJST VICTIM Bertram Cooper, Titonka, is the irst Kossuth victim of a new law vhlch went Into effect In April pro- elding . penalties for driving while ntoxlcated. He pleaded guilty Monday at Emmetsburg before Judge Davidson, w.b.6 imposed a fine of 1300 and costs and prohibited him 'rom driving for three months. The new law, which provides, a minimum fine of $300, also the driving prohibition, was passed by ;he last General Assembly and EMMETSBURG WILL HAVE AERIAL SHOW; BROOKHARJ SPEAKS Emmetsburg, June 23 — Emmetsburg announces its third annual aerial' exhibition for next Sunday, it is being advertised under the name Golden Air Show. One' of the outstanding features of the celebration will be the return . of'^Senator 'Smith W. 'Brookhart to the apot where six. years ago he made his stand, rapped the republican party, and announced a platform that made him famous. Senator Brookhart will address the audience at .the airport Sunday. He promises that again he will give sensational facts. The Golden Air Show promises to That reminds me, girls, every county, every single one. had registered before the 9 o'clock session Thursday morning. This was the first 100 per cent record at the opening session of a state convention. "Is Everybody Happy?" was the question sung out by Talliert McRae to more than 1500 girls this first morning. Back came the answer, "Sure we are!" And everyone responded by singing, "Then Make Your Neighbors Happy Too." President Hughes, of Iowa State college, assured us of his willing services. Dean Fisher, head of the By Wllbnr J. and AHco Payne. At Close of Business June 24. LIVESTOCK Hogs. B. srtd. lights, 180-260 Ibs ..... $G.50 B. hvy. butch., 260-300 ....... S6.10 B. pme. hvy. butch., 300-350 . . .$6.00 Packing sows 300-350 ......... $'5.00 B. hvy. pckg. sows, 350-400 ...$4-7o B. hvy. pckg. sows, 450-500 ...$4.50 Cattle. Canners and cutters ...... $2.00-2.75 Fat cows ................ $3.00-4.00 Veal calves .............. $5.00-7.50 Bulls .................... $2.50-3.2i •Yearlings ................ $4.0(F5.00 Fat Steers ............... $6.00-6.25 GRAINS No. 2, Yellow corn ........... 44%c No. 3 white oats ........ _____ 18%c No. ' 3 corn .................. 43%c Barley, No. 2, special . .......... 35c PRODUCE Eggs, straigh t . run ............ fl»c WIND UPROOTS TREES; LEVELS BARNS, SHEDS rteat.Wave Followed* by Heavy Rains and Winds. '• Graded, No. Graded, No. Cash 13< 9 cream * 18c POULTRY All weights, hens 15i Leghorn hens I'll Heavy roosters 8 Leghorn roosters 7 HIDES Calf and cow, Ib 3 Horse $1.75-1.0 Colt hides,, each .50 This he paid from a good-sized, roll | Home Economlcs department, gave 4 10 27 16 0 Score by Innings: 123456789 Lone Rock ....... 0 00200011 Algona - ....... --0 » 0 R, J, DANSON, LAWYER HERE 43 YEARS AGO, IS DEAD R. J. Danson, brother of W. C Pansbn, died at Spokane, Wash. Sunday following a second stroke oi paralysis. He sufferefl his .first stroke June 1, but apparently recovered, and had resumed his law practice, in which he was associated with his son Robert W. He was 74 'years old, and Is survived by his second wife, the son, and four daughters. W, C. Danson is the only surviving brother, and Mrs Elizabeth Peek. River Falls, Wte. the only surviving sister. K, J Danson moved to Spokane 43 years ago, resigning in his second term as county attorney here. He had lived here for *en years, having come to Algona from Wisconsin. DANCE WITHOUT LICENSE weend on harges o give»T public dance in iowpeWp without a license. Bottt naW The original action was brought in Justice Danson'S court be bigger and ' better Last year more than than ever. •8,000 people crowded the airport to witness the isecond air show, and officials of this^ year's show predict a larger crowd. Buck .Freeman,, manager of the show, says that more than 50 planes from all over the middle west, with some of the nation's supreme pilots, will be here to give one of the country's* outstanding air shows. Included In the program will be plenty of thrills, , speed races, bal- HooTi-'buStlng, spins, outside loops, pne;of the most .difficult/acrobatic stunts' to perform, and a parachute drop, besides numerous other events. • A feature that will be an added attraction will be the dropping of a guinea hen from an airplane at 500 feet. The question Is, will the hen drop like a bullet or fly safely down. A reward will be given to of bills. Robinson then attempted to file a few charges on his own account, but he could give little assurance that the crimes he said had been committed had really happened, so County Attorney Shumway insisted that he put up a $15 bond for costs in each case he wished to bring. Sylvester did nofrellsh this procedure, so the cases were not filed. Would Oust Comity Attorney. Sylvester resented County Attorney Shumway's action In 'both the case Friday and the preceding case, and Mr. Shumway has since heard reports that he contemplates going before the attorney general at Des Molnes and demanding the removal of Mr. Shumway as county attorney. Mr. Shumway Is apparently not much worried. Mr. Shumway reiterated his promise to clean up the Bancroft gang If the citizens of Bancroft really want It done. It is extjemely difficult to get evidence against law violators without cooperation, and If Bancroft people want a clean-up they must help, i Mr. Shumway has warned the Robinsons that if they 'persist in bringing their scraps into court the fines will mount till they become extremely expensive. made effective by publication. The I the person returning the -hen^ dead eglslators Increased the former penalty in the hope that severity of sentence would lessen the menace of drunken drivers. Cooper was arrested last Thurai day and the same day was bound to the grand jury by Justice Danson Under SJOOO bond .which he was unable to furnish. It is understood that he will lay out his fine in Jail, which will consume three months. The prohibition against driving will thus run concurrently with time served on the fine. -Violation of the prohibition against driving would be construed as contempt of court, and the penalties for contempt would be enforced, Under the old law the usual fine for driving while intoxicated was between $100 and $150, with a suspended jail sentence, depending upon the seriousness of the offense. ALGONA 6IRL, TEACHER IN ALASKA, BACK FOR SUMMER Bernlce Norton EPt home last week Monday from Ketchikan, Alaska, where she taught the first grade in the public schools during the academic year Just ended, meanwhile living w"h her sister, Mrs. William Parnell, formerly Lulu [Norton, whose husband is a building contractor. Bernlce will return . to Ketchikan for next year, There The town has a population of 6000 and the weather there is much like that of Seattle, Washington. " >v ""~ was much rain last winter. TWITOTEftSJPMM, or alive. TWO ALGONIANS SAIL TO SEE RELATIVES IN EUROPE August Huenhold, of the Algona Greenhouses, and Nels Beck, will. leave Saturday night for New York City, whence they will sail on the S, S. Bremen for Europe to visit relatives, Mr. Huenhold in Germany, and Mr. Beck 'in 'Denmark. Mr. Beck. has three sisters and two brothers at Oersted, Denmark, and Mr, Huenhold, who came to America 37 years ago and vieited the old home in 1926, .has several brothers and sisters in the old country. The Bremen is a new boat, one of the largest in operation. It will leave New Tork City at midnight next Monday. Mr. Beck came to this country when he was 21 years old, In 1894 and has been back twice before, once in 1899, again in 1923. During his absence from . home his eon Andrew will take care of the farm in Union township. ^ LEDYARD FARMER CHARGED WITH THEFT OF SEPARATOR Sidney Krosch, Ledyard-Elmore farmer, was bound to the grand jury last Thursday on a charge of -stealing a cream separator, and his bond was fised at $1500 by Justice Dan son. Krosch had just released I^edyard, June, 29 — struck at various places around here Friday <M«*t. Ww **"' broken off or uprooted, .and. n Wow^ down, Tfee beet ***** the same morning, when Mrs, Krosch signed a $1,000 bond, on a charge of stealing a harness. Krosch was able to secure the additional $1600 bond Tuesday and was released. The charges were filed by W. B. JensvoW, of the game neigh' borhood, who claims that the' separator frejgnf e & him, ^^^^"^*TP RUSH TO WED BEFORE 5-DAY LAW COMES IN Iowa's new marriage license law requiring a 5-day notice bofore an applicant may secure a license goes into effect July 4. This law will make secret marriages in Iowa rare, and will also cause a drop , fti licenses secured here by parties from other counties, who will have to make two trips to secure a license and be married here. In coun ties near the state border It will probably result In the marriage of- many Iowan» In neighboring, states. Marriage licenses issued recently include: Virgil York, 21, Redfleld, Edna Wirt, IS, Panora; Edgar Rowlet, 28, Margaret Newman, 22, Bancroft; G. W. Beacom, 26, Mankato, Constance Gagnata, 22, Minneapolis; William F. Kaufman, 28, Chicago, Leta F. Young, 24, Bancroft; L. L. Bunner, 24, Fort Dodge, Etta M. Richardson, 24, Algona; Emil Blerstedt, 25, Fenton, Erna Gade, 24, West Bend; Bernard Phelps, 31, Leita 'Sperling, 25, both of Fenton; Leo Z. Duncan, all, Sioux City, Gena Rask, 26, Minneapolis; LlnuS Jensen, 25, Esther Halvorson, 21, both of Fenton; Adplph W, Maass,. 31, Vera E, Malz, 32, Lakpta. YOUTH GIVEN THREE MONTHS IN JAIL FORNCKIN6 6UN Lester Nellis, Whittemore, was sentenced to three months in jail by Judge Davidson at Emmetsburg Monday on a plea of guilty on a charge of carrying a concealed weapon. He had been bound to the grand jury a week ago last Thursday by Justice Winkel, after he had created a disturbance at the Union township school of which A. M. Gustafson is director.' He is alleged to have pulled a gun and fired it twice at a school social March 20, and later he drew the gun on John Gisch, who took it away front him. Judge Davidson suspended a month of the sentence, but Nellis will have to serve the. ojher, two months. Bakery Employe Gene Kno?, whjo, wojrks at *be A> gons,. B^ery, ft^d fate riBhJ ; cruj^ed f^day ' ' ' --- to«T4E^«»4t s~ ftour, ^HN^Binr. ~ us two fine reasons for heing 4-H 1 girls and taking home economics; first, it prepares one for the very best kind of home; second, for a vacation outside of the-home should one need it. R. K. Bliss told how to put the "culture" into Agriculture by being all-around 4-H girls. By the way, "Putting the Culture Into Agriculture" was the theme of our whole convention. Woman Judge Is Speaker. Imagine, girls, hearing Judge Allen, the first morning, the only woman state supreme court judge In the world! She is from Cleveland, Ohio. Judge Allen's quotation, "The greatest thing that grows on the farm is faith in American homes," was only one of her fine statements. "The Amercian farm family is the finest thing in this world, and you 4-H girls are the ones to keep it so" was the challenge ^she threw out. Let us accept that challenge, girls. I know you will. , I cannot tell how thrilled I was when Judge Allen spoke. I can only say "She was wonderful!" "Don't forget your health, and eat enough, of the right foods" were reminders given us in other inspiring talks. If you wonder whether our farm girls are musicians, wonder no longer. Here Is proof: 165 girls from 60 counties'sang together perfectly, and an orchestra of 105 from 61 counties played splendidly on all-, talent night. James Hartley proved that • the 15 ENTERTAINERS SECURED FOR BIG FOURTH^ JUBILEE This year's Fourth of July program includes the biggest list of attractions and entertainers ever appearing at the Kossuth fair grounds. In addition to the major stadium attractions, of which there are seven, with fifteen entertainers, there will be a magnificient fireworks display, a big ball game on a new diamond, horse' • racing, the Marvel trio in a comedy boxing novelty, band concerts, and the AJad- din shows on Midway. • Heading the remarkable list of free attractions is Oscar Babcocki who was the major • attraction s at the European Ofympla Circus at spring. He rides a a 110 foot Inclined Chicago this bicycle down harmonica Is very, very Interesting, for his band entertained us with classics, jazz, and old favorites. Remember, the marvel of this Is, many girls from all over Iowa played together for the first time after only ' three days' practice and also broadcast. It was wonderful. Julia Bourne IB Speaker, Banquets, luncheons, marvelous toasts, greetings from 4-H delegates at camp in Washington, D. C., a talk on courtesy by Julia Bourne, former Kossuth club girl, viewing the state winner's record books, attending style shows and demonstrations in canning, clothing, bread baking, and home furnishing, awards of all kinds, choosing and crowning the queen, electing state officers, having Jjictures taken of all girls in uniforms, these and many other things were happening, and is It any wonder that the convention was a real inspiration? Oh yes, girls, backstage on Friday afternoon, from 4 till 8 o'clock, more than 100 girls practiced on the pathway to a loop inside of which .he circles at 70 miles an hour anc then shoots across a gap 40 feel wide to a landing platform. A few inches miscalculation would cause his death, for the platform is only three feet wide. A beautiful and daring act high in air on a special spire will be given by the D'Arcy Girls. Th< apparatus is 80 feet high. A year ago both girls were injured when the apparatus fell, and one of them was In a cast two months, while the other spent five weeks in a hospital Yet they both came ba<!lt and are, now more reckless than 'ever. Irma Ward, a winsome type of Kirl, also works at' a dizzy heighth. With an arm grasping a hempen loop she does a one-armed pull-up and throws her body Into a complete revolution 150 times. The Atwoods, young and lively entertainers, give a comedy per* formance. Their "rocking house" is a trick newly originated and designed, and the antics of Jhe trio are guaranteed to make the audience gasp w lth laughter, "The Five Lelands" have a fast troupe of tumblers, balancers, and teeter-board jumpers, who give a gymnastic program. One of .the acts includes the teeter-board which shoots a man into the air. He makes two somersaults and. lands in a chair on the shoulders of another performer. The Tripoli Trio play and sing oldtime fayorltes, the newest jazz, and even grand opera. The three mien Jn this atfiraction (have fex:< cellent voices and'have been favorites over WLS, These attractions are all headliners at fairs and exhibitions. They Hot sultry days, coupled with., heavy rains and wind, featured last week-end, and all this week up toast night. The mercury climbed.to» 90 last Thursday, and has hung around that mark ever since. The heaviest rain so far this year" came early Monday morning, when.- 1.70 inches fell, Including, the tatti during the night. The next heaviest rain came during a severe windstorm Friday night, when .38 InchM* fell. The wind Friday night ralaedt havoc with email buildings '.on: farms, dead tree limbs, and movabto • things in general. Its strongeat force was exerted In the Bancroft- Ledyard neighborhood, where barns:. were moved off foundations, wind*mills damaged, silos blown down, and huge-limbs blown from treea. The barn on the Clyde Shipler Rlac« was destroyed, and another nearby was damaged. Hiimboldt Is Hit. The northwest corner of Hum— boldt suffered during the storm, ' and four men were Injured when_ tent poles crashed at the Humboldt fair grounds. A carnival was to.. progress when the wind struck, and: he tents flapped up, swinging th»- ent poles like baseball bats. Tha- iperator of the merry-go-round wa»~ ilown from his post to the ground, ind suffered a broken collar bonn and bruises. James Oxborrow Jr., of Humboldt* .vas struck on the head by a tent.. pole, and was unconscious for halt an hour. Concessionaires were • inured when hit by'sticks and other debris picked up by the wind and. hurled through the air. Ice House Demolished. The old brick ice house above th« dam on the west fork of theTlvier- at Humboldt was blown down; Oar-. ages were moved, a chicken houao and sheds blown down and scattered, and large trees were torn up jy the roots. The north section •'oC the town also suffered when light: down., darkness and without knowledge of dam-: age In other parts of the town. Liva electric wires on the ground mad*. movement in the open hazardous. Algona suffered little , from th«storm. The- ground was covered, with branches and dead twigs blown. from trees, and in one or two Instances light wires were blown- down. One of the poles holding tte- llght lines to the Country club club-house snapped during the gale, and. the clubhouse was without light till 1 late Saturday, when a new pole WM erected. ^ Minor Damage IB Kossath. "°» All over the county minor damage, was done to trees and small sheds. The wind struck suddenly, coming aa. a blow rather than a. breeze which developed into a gate of Increasing intensity, , ii s f he' rain Sunday night and Monday morning was accompanied br an extraordinary amount of lightning. Rain fell in a steady downpour approaching a cloudburst. ' The Roy Blythe house_at Irving-ton,' occupied by the Tony Sorens? sons, was struck by lightning, an<t caught fire, but the rain and effort^ of neighbors put it out. Other damage in the two storms in Kossuth are reported in the correspondence. John Smith, Kanawha, was kOU- and telephone poles went leaving that- end of town in coronation for the first only time. . Everything was planned for 7:30 that evening. The news of the convention was printed and distributed dally. Ttjis Is mentioned just to show how quickly things were managed. The girls In the coronation ceremonies, the chorus, the orchestra and others who had had only one to three practices in many cases, 'broadcast at 8 o'clock, Friday evening, giving • a fine program • J hope you girls realise 4 ow Just a bit how wonderful this aonventlon was, I cannot tell all, for wprds will not express U. More than 1600 girls registered, in blue, walking, walking, now new new friends, 4-H smiles everywhere, no wonder I shall never 'forget It, and my one wish is that each, arid every one of you 4-H girls' in Koseuth may 'gome day go to a like convention at Ames. bere, now there, learning things, meeting and inakJng have bee'ri gathered together lor the Kossuth celebration here at great expense in order that the new grandstand may be dedicated properly. The performances this year will set a mark 'for future celebra? tlons and fairs, and It is certain that a more daring, thrilling program could not be secured. Dniuk is Jailed, Jesse Umbenhauer was sentenced to 25 days In jail by Justice Danson Monday on a charge of drunkenness. He was arrested Sunday evening. Umbenhauer lives In north Algona. ed Friday night, when • the atom*, demolished a beet weeder's shack). ' In which he was living. His body i- was carried some distance and h** 3 neck broken. Two companion*were not seriously injured. Kossuth was on the edge of a> twister that swept through southern Minnesota near Twin Lakes,, where stock was killed and a 40*8$barn and' other buildings demolish* ed. It struck again at Hayfleld lai streaks, doing damage to building* here and there in its path. The main force of the wind cajo9» from Minnesota and swept over' t!»*t north, edge of Kossuth through. Hancock and east towards CedfT Falls. Offshoots accounted for^daiBL- age at Emmetsburg and HutnJkPMt.. Temperatures since last Wednesday are: Tonight's Band Concert Program Suffragette March ,. Taylor Qverture—Hiingarlaja Comjjdy ^' " June blew down, a barn - - W*M»Hf ift Aloae faiS* June J7 — , r ,$Q June 18 T ,—-92 June 19 .— ,,.,,,, v ^5 June 20 , "-,^88 June 21 —, ^^... r ,.8T June 22 T _,-,_ T , T 8» June 23 >,,_.,.,.._^....»,j>2 STANDARD OIL KIM An offteW Jf 4- 4f'$1 test cair«^!^8feA9ag£g| ducts stopped aj"the —•-"-- . ,. -._., .,,,

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