Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on July 2, 1931 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, July 2, 1931
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135 ALGONA, IOWA, JULY 2, 1931 8 Pages Number 42 FOURTH FREE ACT PROGRAM BUSINESS CKS 60 IN [SPENCER FIRE Supply Fails Flames Mow I Down Stores. started >>y a small boy with Mtler in the,fireworks depart- of a drug tiiore destroyed Illian Wo solid blocks of the . main business district Sat- laiternoon, Including the Wm. ele clothing store managed by Clark, former proprietor of lei clothing store here. • boy was purchasing fire[ In the basement of the store, Ichthe bulk of the supply had •tored. The sparkler was lit fconstrate Its bright light, and y threw It down among the 'the fireworks. It set sky- roman candles, and fires afire, and In a few seconds was ablaze from; .top to, : spread so quickly that. 1 customers In the store ;were i by smoke and had to be out. The boy and the lio' was waiting on -him es- [ but the clerk suffered: burns Lin attempt to P^ut out the [Fire Spreads Rapidly. i tew minutes the store next s also ablaze, and. an ad join- Ink then took fire. Within ten It was plain that ; there >chance of saving,any of the Ibulldlngs. Then flames from nlng buildings were caught Ishlft of the wind and shot icross the street, where an- fflrug store was set ablaze. lencer firemen, who were desperately to save the I the block In which' the fire , now had to divide forces In |to fight the racing blaze on jposlte side of the .street- also. i meantime the water supply My till the pressure, was re. [to anoint which left the fire- pless. Appeals for-"help out to Spirit Lake, Sioux Esthervllle, which re- wlth firemen arid: appara- > fire t rucks.-were, statlon- i river and river water was Into the mains 'to provide s In the business district, I the other trucks pumped the mains. (flames, were sweeping: north- town. Into the second block ! time, and the fire was en- put of control. An appeal to ines brought the city's fire the Register & Tribune's x>d News II, and he direct| fight after his arrival. Made for Dynamite. B meantime appeals had been • for dynamite to all sur: towns, This was used to buildings in the path of s In the hqpe of stopping and saving other build- lore than a ton of dynamite wd for this purpose and to [tiering walls into basements. Turner, Algonian ' working Bteele, was at Spencer help[fog a closing out sate, and the noise while he was at (store, a block away from store l n which the fire He paid little, attention 1 * to a few minutes, thinking: it > by an engine on the'Wn- Jraeks. Then the popping •kers and shouts outside /Ws attention, and when the outside the flames y spread across the fired buildings, ' and Mr. Clark'watch- a few momenta and Steele'sv Spencer Store Burns Courtesy Des Moines Register ana .tribune-Capital. S OON AFTER this picture was taken the walls of the AVm. C. Steele store were blown down with- dynamite. The store was destroyed in the big fire Saturday, and Manager M. H. Clark, former Algonian, and Jerry Turner, Algona, who were both in the store when the fire started; had -time to save only the records. DUNCAN'IN AGAIN' FOR DRIVING WHILE INTOXICATED George Duncan, well-known character, was jailed again Monday by Sheriff li."E. Hovey, this time on a charge of driving while Intoxicated. Duncan ran a car into fce ditch, where it was upset, a mile this side of Armstrong. Duncan had three companions, but"they were not drunk. Over their protests he insisted on driving. When Sheriff Hovey and County Attorney Shumway Investigated, Duncan told them he had run into a deposit of dirt on the . new paving. No dirt -was found, and the-of fleers- believe he saw hone, at least not till the car had left the paving. In the upset Duncan suffered a 6-inch gash from the bridge of his nose to~'a point midway on his,skull. The cut went to the bone and the skin was laid back on both sides. His companions were not hurt. Duncan had been out of jail less than-three weeks. He was released June 11, when he was sentenced by Judge Davidson at Emmetsburg to a year In jail for carrying concealed weapons. The sentence was .sus^ pended during good behavior. Driving while drunk constituted a breach of parole, and the county attorney is debating whether to put Duncan up for trial on an Intoxicated driving charge, which carries a year's penitentiary retirement, give him a jail sentence arid fine, or revoke his parole. If the parole is revoked Duncan's care will Involve expense to the county, whereas if he drawn a,year in the penitentiary he will be transferred to state Tonight's Band Concert Program March—Salute to Washington - „ Kiefer Overtures-Princess of India—King Bobbin' Blues . Burton A Northern Idyll—Boreas.Trinkaus March—Officer of the Day Hall ALGONA LOSES TWO GAMES OF SUNDAY BALL Thor Wins 9-2, and Corwith Victor in Night Game. The Grays will play two games this week. Algona and Bancroft will meet Saturday at the Fourth of July celebration at the fall- grounds, and the locals will play Lone Rock on the local .diamond next Sunday. There are to be four changes in the Grays' lineup, it is predicted. Algona lost two games Sunday, one in the afternoon to Thor, 9-2, the other a night game at Corwith, S-t. In each game errors made thR opposing team a present of at least one score. Changes are expected in the local line-up for future games. The Grays play good ball, but errors and uncertain hitting are damaging the team's record. The Algona Military band accompanied the team to Corwith Sunday and played before the game and between innings before an appreciative audience. The box scores for the Algona- Thor and Algona-Corwith games follow: Algona— AB R H PO A E INSURANCE FIRM HERE HAS LOSS AT SPENCER The National Druggists Insurance company, of which Al Falkenhalner is secretary and general manager since it was organized, had insurance on three of the four drug stores that burned at Spencer, and had insurance on two other buildings. The concerns insured by the local company were the Otto Bjornstad drug store, where the fire started, the Cummings drug store, tlio Johnson drug store, and the •Hlrleman jewelry store. The loss was in the neighborhood of $60,000, but all except a 'small part of the load, was carried by reinsurance so the actual loss to the local company was small. Mr. Falkenhaincr was at the Okobojis for the week and on learning of the fire drove down. Eugene Murtagh was also at the lakes and went to the fire, and Melzar Falkenhainer left as soon as th e news reached Algona. Thus the company was represented by three men on the ground before the fire had gone out. There were adjusters for 50 different companies on the ground Sunday. Weber's Invitation a la Valse Meyrellis Hot Trombone . Flllmore election—Prince Charming ._ King [oonlight on the Colorado.Morbach larch—Gentry's Triumphal—Jewell [blaze _ that it might sweep they removed. to the records and-took other the Clark home. -By, the returned to take.put mer- u™w 0rfl "*"* W*** *? d , unable to enter, ' P«opie gr ew hysterical Irom lnt ; ®ve n thpugh npt «• interested. Women par. weeping, 1 ' c . row <l th,at fought by the firemen and many the - enBe The Jna , ^-T.«« «v*»BUi«fi t 4H9 «j however, fpr the most b Awe ^tof buudlngs charge. • .. \ .Duncan has been In continual trouble with the law for the last several years. He has already served a year in the penitentiary for drunken driving, and if brought up again will probably receive a like dose. He Is addicted to drink, and hia Jail record is a continued story of 1'PUt agin, In agin." Duncan laid in jail awaiting trial on the cpncealed weapon charge from April 4 to June 11. Nearly every term of cpurt sees him brpught up pn pne charge pr another. The three men who accompanief Duncan on his latest escapade were not arrested. They proved that they {tad not been drinking, and . that Duncan would'not let them drive. BODY OF BOY DROWNED IN FLORIDA IS BURIED HERE The body of William, 12-year-pld son pf Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Lar son, fermer Algonians, npw living near Jacksonville, F)a., and a grand spn of Mrs. Jeanie Chapln, Algpna was buried here Saturday morning following funeral services at tna Laird & McCullough chapel. Tb' bpy was drpwned in the ocean i week ago Monday whjle .he and i companion were wading. An under tow dragged the Larson yputh der. 'The body was shipped to gona, JM»d accompanied by the L Mr, I^irspn WPrks fpr a'rail " ,'jackspnvllle. Two -Pthe besides tfte parent „„_„.._er. Mr. ChaPln '"' the'tlu epidemic--4t Mrs. Larson is a daughter o tiro*. ' New The CburPh pf the Nazarene ha ar the iaet mpnth or wore bad ' Lester WlUJanja^who Shildrep. , haU« 'fttle% f ftit~ 5S*&Stt'*!& STREET TO POOL WILL BE TREATED TO LAY THE DUST The city-council and residents on outh Thorington came to an agreement at a council meeting last 'hursday night whereby the street •ill be treated with chemical to do way with the dust nuisance, and he cost of chemical and application vill be borne half and half by the Ity and the residents. This is believed to be an equitable ettlement of the dust problem on he street which has arisen as the esult of heavy traffic en route to he swimming pool or the Ambrose A. .Call state park. The residents lad held out for total cost borne by he city, but the council believed hat proposal unfair. The council refused to .buy a cash -eglster for the swimming pool of- ice. Fan equipment for ventilation n the bath house was discussed. At irst a good size .fan set into the vail to expel foul air was talked of, >Ut the council, deemed it ,too. expensive and ordered.two small inter-; or fans instead: Licenses were renewed by 'the council for the ten clgaret permit holders: Paine & Sorensen, Algonquin Candy Kitchen, Algona Hotel, Smoke Shop, K. D. James, Crystal Palace billiard hall, : J. F. Bohannon, Little Cook. Shop, Hub" recreation parlor, and Fisher cafe, Receipts from the swimming pool so far this season have passed the (1,000 mark. The recent hot' days lave added to patronage, , -The council did npt cpmplete '' Its work Thursday night and therefore adjourned tP.next MPriday, SON OF WESLEY FARMERS IS DROWNED IN SAND PIT Wesley, June 30 — Richard, 1«- year-Pld sen of Mr, and Mrs. How* ard Cummings, farmers east of Wesley, i drowned Sunday fprenopn In the KPSSuth county gravel pit two miles this side of Hutchins in Hancock county, Richard, a cou ' Duncan, If 5 ' 0 Watts', 2b 4 0 Twogood, Ib 1 4 1 O'Brien, c 4 0- Hill, es - .4.0 1 Scanlan, 3b -_ 401 Butler, cf 200 Bruns, cf _' 100 Laurltzen, p 301 Mortz, 3b 10 0 Opheim, rf 300 •Kelly 010 ••Cayou _— 1 2 2 1 1 1 10 3 6 2 0 Totals ,___ ,..36 2 10 2i 14 4 . *Batted- f or ^Opheim -in ninth. • ••• ••Batted for Butler In .seventh. Thor— AB R H PO A B S. Malloy, 2b 5012 Cockerell, c 4 3 35 Johnson, If 5 220 Walsh, rf —._.-- 5 1 22 Hanson, 3b —1 51 13 Knudtson,. Ib . 3 1 2 10 Bauman, cf 2 002 E. Malloy, cf 00 0 0 Peterson, ss 4 10 3 Witcraft, P ——_4 010 Algonian Aids in Dynamiting Spencer Fire County Engineer H. M. Smith, known a s an expert with dynamite in this part of the state, was called to Spencer to help fight the big fire Saturday afternoon. He left a little before 5 o'clock, with 350 pounds of dynamite in his car, and reached Spencer at around -6:30. When he arrived he found .that the expert from Des Moines, who had been doing a majority of blasting to stop the fire, had been overcome Totals- ,+ 37 Two-base hits: 9 12 27 Duncan, 9 0 2; O'Brien, 2; Cockerel!, Walsh. Three-base hits; Twogood, O'Brien, .Walsh. Home runs: Cockerell, 2. Runs batted in: O'Brien, Duncan, Knudtson 2, Cockerel 2, Hanson Z, Wnlsh, Witcraft, Peterson. Struck out. by: Lauritaen 4, Scan- Ian 1, Witcraft 6. Bases on balls: off Laurltzen 1, Witcraft 1. Triple play: Qpheim to O'Brien to Mertz to Watts. , Earned runs: Alspna^S, Thor 8. , f ''Left on bases: Algona" 9, Thor 8. Algona— AB R H PO A E while -working in the -intense heat, and had been taken to the -hotel for treatment. The main, part of the blasting of buildings in the path of the fire had been done before the Des Moines man collapsed, and the fire had been checked by the combination of dynamite and the river water pressure. Mr. Smith was called on to dynamite, a few of-.the' walls. that .were •leaning and threatening'to fall : on unwary pedestrians, and also blew up a wooden shed in the path of the blaze. ' . Mayor Specht and" City Superintendent Jos. Kelly, and others drove to. Spencer Sunday to offer Algona's aid in anything they could do. At first it was planned to ship in water, because the Spencer water supply was fouled with river water, into which the city sewers empty, but it is believed that this will not now be necessary. • . . . Some of the-city firemen discussed , taking the large city pumping truck over ' Saturday evening, but it was not needed. It was planned to load the Algona truck on a special train from Mason City which was to take a Mason City fire truck to Spencer,'. but the train was called off before it could be got ready HORSES DIE AS INTENSE HEAT MAKES RECORD Mercury Climbs to 101 Sunday for High Mark. The heat of the last ten days has set a new record for June, weather observers believe. In few years has June hatl such a continued stretch of intense heat, with day and night temperatures hitting the high spots. In 1930 July and August were unbearably hot, but June was not overly warm, though one or two uncomfortable days were registered. The high mark of 110 was reached here in August, 1930. Animals, especially horses, have been the most affected by* the Intense heat. w. A. Vigars, of the Al gona Rendering works, and Ira Hewett, of the Swea City plant, have been working at capacity for a week. Both have had to refuse some animals. Some farmers^ It Is reported, have taken advantage of bright moonlight evenings to plow corn. Others have risen with the dawji to work in the cool of the morning, laying off at noon for the rest of the day. Farmers who have worked horses hard during the heated period have suffered losses from overheating. Swimming Pool is Busy. Hundreds of bathers have sought relief at the municipal swimming pool. Others have sought cooling breezes at the Ambrose A. Cali state park or in like shady spots But even the coolest was uncom fortably warm Sunday, when the mercury rose to 101 for • the high mark of the year here. In. town the pavement and buildings have reflected heat and Increased Its In Algona Markets Duncan, .of ——— 4 t> Watte, 2b _--—— 4 0 Twogood, Ib 1 3 1 O'Brien, c 4. 0 ,Hill, ss —: 4 0 Scanlan, 3b 4 0 Butler, If —— 2 0 Laurltzen, rf ——2 0 Cayo'u, P —---—'— 4 .0 Mertz, If —- 2 0 Opheim, rf ——- 2 0 14 0 0 1 10 0 9 1 0 3 1 0 0 0 0 0 tensity. The temperatures record for June, as kept by Weather Observer L. M. 'Merritt, follows; , High Lo-w JUne 'I ............... 75 55 June;;2 .. ....'. 82 v 5' June .3 93" v 63 82 62 69 54 66 511 June June June June June June 3 4 5 6 7 ..'67 8 fa 9 .1 86 June 10 .'. 82 June % ui 82 June 12 '.. 71' June 13 83 June 14 «g June 16 80 June 16 85 after the fire had been halted use of dynamite. by sin named Williams, lowal and other from southern neighborhood youth.8 had been using the pit as a swimming pool Into the water The youth dived where it was 17 feet deep. He came to the surface twice, and his companions at first thought he was swimming, as he did nPt call fpr help. , When he diU not come UP for a' minute or twe later, they dived in 'and recovered the body, A dPCtpr and j}.urse were called,'-and wprked for mere than an l.ftur *» an attempt tp resusti- '' cato him. Besides his parents, youth is survived by a sister at homo, aj»d V9 married Bisters at Sioux City. ' John Osborne Pies, • John dsborne, prominent resident of'Fenton, died Monday night fol- Ipwing a lingering Illness with cancer. Fvineral services are to be held tpday at the Methpdlst church, and - w|U'pe»ma<M* in the "-»•y. Mr. Qsborne it wile yen^on Tptals 35 1 8 24 10 1 CPrwith— ABRHPOAB Ryan, If —-——, B 0 1 1 0 Huntbatch, b2 — .^ 50 I 1 1 Johnspn; 3b „-.-,- 5 1202 Mcdlurg, Jb . 40 2 11 0 cf -,^,.,-... 4 1 0 0 Q R,'pbt, 88 ,-*- ——42 2,02 Shipman, rf _„,-. 422 10 Qpurley, o ,—,—, 3 2 , 1 13 \ Kipling, p ,,.._,,,- 308 06 TPtals — , —37 8 IS 27 U 2 Two-base hits, Duncan, Johnson; 3-base<hits, Root 2. Runs batted In: Hill, Shipman 2. Kipling 3, Ropt, McClurg, Huntbatch, Struck put by Cayou 9, Kipling 13. Bases on balls, pff Caypu 1, Kipling 1. Hit by pitched ball, by Cayou: Gourley. , Earned runs; Algpna J, CPrwith 7. Left Pn 'bases; AlSfpna 8/Cpr with 6. June June June June June June 17 1* 19 20 21 22 90 92 95 88 87 89 92 95 46 44 60 63 66 63 58 5! 62 54 65 7' CORWITH MAM DIVES IN TANK AND B1PS ABDOMEN OPEN fiherl Corwith, fata^y WEDDING PERMITS BOUGHT TODAY ARE GOOD ALLJF JULY Persons who Want to get married In Iowa before a week from Sunday must buy licenses today or tomorrow the last days before the new five-day licensing law Eoes into effect. Licenses issued today and tomorrow will be good for 30 days, and some couples who wish IP avoid the 5-day notice may secure permits npw.for use later. The/new law takes effect July 4, but 'that is: a, 'legal ; holiday,, as^ is Sunday also, so application cannot be made after tomorrow before Monday, July 6, in the computation of the -fjve .days -required.'between application and issuance pf license, the first ' day will be excluded and the last counted, and when the last day falls on Sunday that day will be excluded. Thus pn application filed Mpnday the cPunt will - begin Tuesday *nd continue till midnight Saturday. Then as Sunday is a holiday, the license cannot be issued till the following Mpnday. A feature P? the new law. Is that When the application Is made the clerk gives the applicant a certificate to that effect, and this may then be• presented" for,a license-in any cpunty of the state. The plication;'hpwever, must be n In' the county In. which,) pne pf the contracting 'parties resides. For instance persons wishing to be married at the. Little Brown church at Nashua can n»ake ap- June 23 June 24 June 25 95 June 26 ....99 June 27 99 June 28 H.01 June 29 :—.......100 June 30 — : 99 - 1 Mr. Merrltt 'says"June '' tempera tures are usually a fair indication of what to expect for the rest o the summer. 'If. June Is hot,' the the summer as a whole will likel be warm, and vice versa. If this turns out tp be true %\il» year Kosauth can expect much wi»rm weather in July and August. Jurt< 1930, was warm, though the mer cury for the most part was season able and stayed in the 80's. All-time -heat records were estal lished in 1930 in July and Augus The- mercury registered 104 on Jul 10; 107 on July 27; and 110 o August 5. The average tempera ture; for. 12 conaecutjve .days.,! July and August last year was 96. The average for July, 1930, was 9<] High temperature readings fo July, 1930, from the : Fourth o were:'84,'94, $7. 94,-88,'-98; WM, 10 94, 78, 71, 86, 101, 90, -92, 97, 88, 8 &8, 97, 93, 95, 107, 94. '. ' + -..'..- ,'. ••-- ' • Couple Wed Her*. Walter Johnson and Rose Luedtk were married at the local Luthera, parsonage Monday afternoon, th Rev. P. J. Braner officiating. Braner and Mrs, Henry Johannse Jr. were witnesses. by injured Monday pigbt wh,en h^ dlyed into a watering |»nk on the farm where ho was working near Corwith, and a wooden plug jto the bpttpnj Pi the. tank pertPrated, WB, a^apmen fpr tt2 inches. He was rushed to the Mercy hospital at " Fort" B»dge, where a# emerjgenoy pja was performed, aM it dlscgyered JbAt Jty IVllbur J. and Alice Payne. At Close of Business June 30. • LIVESTOCK Hogs. std. lights, ',1.80-260 Ibs. $G.20 med. wt. butch., 230-200 $6.00 hvy. butch., 260-300 S'5.40 pme. hvy. butch., 300-350 ..$5.00 acking sows, 300-350 ?4.1-5 hvy. pckg. sows, 350-400 ...$3.75 hvy. pckg. sows, 450--500 ...$3.50 Cattle; anners and cutters .....$1.00-2.25 'at cows $2.50-3.'50 "eal calves $5.00-6.00 3julls $2.50-3.'00 'earlings ....-' $4.00-15.00 'at steers $5.00-5.50 GRAINS fa. 2 yellow corn 48c o. 3 white oats ..21c •Jo. 3 corn 47c Barley, No. 2, special 35c PRODUCE Iggs, straight run UlC .l'4c . 9c raded No. 1 Graded, No. 2 3ash cream 20c POULTRY II weights, hens '... .14c ^eghorn hens lOc leavy roosters 8c Leghorn roosters 7c HIDES 2alf and cow, Ib 3c 3orse $1.75-1.00 Colt hides, each ... - 50c FRANK GROSE IS VICTIM OF CRASH; HAS BROKEN LEG Frank Crose, wiell-kolnwn . niari for years, suffered a broken eg at Lamberton, Minn., last week Sunday, when a car in which he ivas ! riding was wrecked by a pass- ng; q?Lr. Mr. Crose -was taken to i hospital at Springfield, Minri., where ( he will be a patient for at least,' two weeks more before he can bejj>rpught home.,/. .,,; When .the leg : was broken a long rash and bruises ..resulted, and doc:ors could not set the bone till after the wound had healed sufficiently. The bone was to be set either Sunday or Monday of this l 'we!ek. ' T. P: rlarrlngtori, accompanied by A. S. Forbes and Thos. McGilligan, cron- eS of Mr. Crose, went to Springfield ast week to look after legal matters in connection with the crash. Mr. Crose was riding in a car with C. W. Bash, Pocahontas real estate dealer, and the two had- been at different points hi the Dakotas looking at farms and were on their way home. On reaching Lambertson they noticed a car parked along the road just at the edge of the town at a curve. Mr. Bash, who was driving his car, slowed down. Just then a car driven by Archie Allen, postmaster at Canby, Minn., came around the ' corner at a. good rate of speed, and Mr. Allen -seeing '• the Bash 'car, turned into the parked car, striking: it and then, shooting 1 across, the road' to ram into the Bash^car. . : ' .• •*• Mr.' : Crose, it' is -believed, was thrown against the cowling- of the car jvy'th force enough to break his tf- 1 but he - was not thrown '"out of the car. None of the other occupants of the three cars suffered injuries other than, minor brulseg, FIVE PER CENT CUT IN TAX LEVY IS MADE BY COUNCIL The city council,, at its annual bud* get meeting Monday night ordei-6'1 NEW THRILLS PROMISED IN ATTRACTIONS Whole Program Care be Seen from New Grandstand. For many who come to the annual Fourth of July celebration at the fair grounds next Saturday th«« chief thing of interest will bertha new grandstand. Erected at a cost of $18,000, _ it has been pronounced? best in the state by booking agents who visit secretaries of Iowa fafra- to offer attractions. To raise the money for th» grandstand shares were sold as in the case many years ago of the oMi grandstand. The 'sale was stopped. at $16,000, the management of ttw» fair undertaking the rest of . th»- eost. Following the plan whfch- ultimately paid for the old grandstand, the shares held by private- parties will gradually . be retired. from receipts, and in the meantime* interest on outstanding shares. • be paid. •#, An entirely new lighting system. for the grandstand has been Installed; also a sanitary eystem, witfc, a rest room for women arid children. A new free act platform been built just across the track, at a point where everyone the grandstand can see and hear. Grandstand Shaded. From this new. grandstand a vaat audience will be able to sit comfortably In shade down to the lowest seats and watch the six free attractions which have been i ML»l«d for the Fourth. These includ*- Babcock, the. motorcycle daredevil;. the D'Arcy Girls, who work on an.. 80-ft. spire; Irma Ward, an acro^, bat; the Atwoods, a comedy feature; the five .Lelands, including". one woman, tumblers; and the Ttftr- oli Trio, WLS singers. Other events seen from the grandstand will. be. horse races and mt least ',iyro ; ball games, while the A£< gona''Military'" band will* be v hw frequently.: ; It will be possible sit quietly in the grandstand «nC> see and-hear almost everything !• the entertainment line. This eludes -the Thearle-Duf field works exhibition .at night. i The main ball game /will open **• 2:30 in the afternoon, with AlgonK. pitted against Bancroft. Preceding this event there will be a game between Junior League teams senting Titonka and Swea City. Jo Bloom, witty ae they make 'em. wOE be broadcaster for the ballgamea. Earl Vincent will as usual be mt*-,. peririetndent of speed. He la Mfc yet ready to announce entries but. promises an interesting series 'at events for horse race fans- will take place in the afternoon. Local Men to Alt In,Wort. E. J. Gllmore, who has many years, will sell tickets to grandstand, and C. F, Nolte, expoew ienced for 25 or 30 years both and at the, state fair, will tak* tickets. W. B. McPonald chief of police, .Members ( Rotary_. and Kiwanis'club's win 'Sell "tickets a^ the main gate, usual the prices of admission'to grounds will be SOc for adult* 25c for children. v. ** The Catholics, the Presbytertamw and the .Baptists will have irtandm. A for eats, as wlll'alao numeroUi Mis> ri vate parties. Secretary zerfaM te '" looking after the Midway eonc«»- . elpns and had contttutsd tw fft*» ;^ best put of many applicant*, >.H<« "Dolph" Raney will again ' he I*. . charge of the evening "danpe, alwam a rtnntllan attitasi+lsx«. *A*. ^iU^ ^ ».«...«._. a five per cent cut in each fund in" the city levy for W31, "asvconv pared with the .levy of 1930. This cut was made -mandatory -by a law; passed by • the recent general assembly, but could; have been avoided if the state budget director had given approval. However, the drop 'was 'not' taken' UP with* the" budget' director. The cut was made equally in each fund, rather than transferring the loss in money to any ene pr group of funds. In 1930- the levy was 48 mills, bringing In |33,«00 pr in the neighborhood of 1700 per mill. A drop pf five per cent on this amount reduces revenue fpiv the city some »2000 in taxes col lected next year, a popular attraction for'the.you**- er set. The dance will be In hall, . big * attendance' ls v> antiolpat«4. Th|» ' will be the only formal celebratimik for many mile? wound, A^aw^Jl' Esthervllte none of ' bratlng tbi, year, smaller towns attemptinir bratlpna,' ' ' ., plication at, the courthouse in gona, secure the certificate, and tjien present it 'to the 'clerk at New Hampton, CWcWsaw county, to Which, Jiasi^a js.llqpaieay and. cure a yernjJt wltboHt fujrth.e.r P, '' * ^-nr^sir v-y*v~. p'&a t nra ^ j?*"Tjnr»s.TP « xt-lll ttoy &>m& *S?iL"yftR !g^w~.a$vj«m*'1l» tf§SMi.^ -.?«-. V« S."rm»*iii»««««««*M->rT**S?3. 1 ' t ALGONA STORES TO CLOSE SATURDAY, JULY 4 The loUowl»y the Fourth, «o tfe»t <*«erYe4 by th» »t 8TOBE8 pry 00041 $toret doie AH A6EO FENTON MAN PASSES AS RESULT OF HEAT Wm. j. yandt, 91, ^ in his bed at; th«? home Mrs, J Mpndjiy Tandt ha^ not

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