Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on September 10, 1931 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 10, 1931
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

WEATHER »* beito*tof, of week arid -«i« , 0< normal. ; 30 ALGONA, IOWA, SEPTEMBER 10, 1931 8 Pages Number 52 AIR'S PROGRAM DRAWS CROWD i git School Pupils Must Report This Week i iGH CLASS IS IIVEN HOUR TO GET SCHEDULE ra des from 7th to 12th to Attend New School. Friday morning at 8:30 the •airman class of the high schoo [requested to be In the senior 11 L ry on tho west side on the sec floor of the new high school Illdlne. At that time they, will will be "given. a schedule of urses, and will be shown about , building and given Instructions , the beginning of school Monday Emlng at nine o'clock. lAt'10 o'clock the 10th grade is report and- receive sched- j a nd be shown about the build- in the same manner. At one (clock Friday ' afternoon the ttlth lid 12th grades are to report. [Saturday morning at 8:30 the 7th 8th grades are to assemble, in i junior high library, and they also be shown about the build Ig and given a schedule of theii urses, and the rooms in which key will recite. They will meet i the junior high library on the «st side on the second floor next or to the senior library. School to Start at 8:80. {School will begin next Monday lornlng at nine o'clock, but will gin after Monday at 8:30 every The earlier time is required ause of the necessary five mm- |tes that will be required to pass •om one room to another. Classes jill last 45 minutes, IThe new building will be ready for |ie pupils Monday, for only a few Ings remain; to be finished this ickend. Furniture has been plac- , and all,rooms are now ready. ..kers in the hall.wlll^be used for avy clothing and each pupil will i required to rent one at the clerk's [flee during the -first week of tiool. The lockers have comblna- Jons to protect articles left in them. [Pupils having second hand books . sale arp requested by Miss Coate bring them ..'to. the clerk's office I the new school building Saturday nlng, Here's Room Assignment, Teachers at the new high schoo ildlng, arid' the numbers of the ns assigned to them, are as fol- (Mlnnle J. Coate, principal, Latin, 215. ' (Frances Messer, history, room 210. (Frances Duhlgg, English, room IRuth Messenger, English, room lAlvina Miller, geometry, room 202. Jttlttie Wilson, normal training, 204. [J. McDowell, social science, room f Mr. Lukensmeyer, physics and Bth algebra, room 137, [Leona Krampe, English, room 144, [Esther Quimby, 9th algebra, room SOME FOLKS DON'T BELIEVE IN WAITING TO BE SAVED — ^SPECWLLV WHEN THEV THE LIGHTHOUSE. KEEPER SIMPLY SWflMPED VJITH .EMERGENCY CALLS. KNOW IS — //V/T/ATIVE NEW FREE ACT IS ADDED TO FAIR PROGRAM Three Changes Will Be Made for Last Two Days. A now free attraction, not ndver Used, Six American Belfordu, ha been added to the program for toclaj nnd tomorrow. In addition the pro gram chnnse.H today. The Andcrso Anininl Circus and the Cherry & Ma lone horizontal bur act will replace the Van rte Valde troupe nnd Pick-, arrt's Trained Seals. In addition Bee Kyle will make her 100-ft. dive into the .small tank afternoon and evening, and the Six Pashas, group of Arabian .strong men, will give heir tumbling, balancing and pyrn- nid building attraction, in every program. Today Swea City and Titonka .Tun- or League teams wdll play, and they vill be followed by a game between Bancroft and Lone Rock. All foul- teams have been primed for the game, and some real baseball is promised fans. Orandstnnd Is Biff Attraction. The new grandstand is proving to be one of the .biggest attractions'at Kossuth Wins Many Prizes on Exhibits at State Fair the fair. The comfort of .sitting Mexican Slayer Is Killed MURDERER TRIES TO SHOOT WAY OUT WHEN GAS IS USED |Ruth Kriekenbaum, short hand typing, room 168. |Mr. Ward, bookkeeping and geo- Phy, room -Wl. {Floy Horn, agriculture, general ' nee, and biology, room 114. pancy Ruth Renaud, home eco- Wnics, room 122, |Adrlan Burmelster, manual train- g, room 159. t I*la Dreesinan, arithmetic and ory, room 218. [Jeanne Coon, ' arithmetic and nmer, room 219. ' rwiura Hoelscher, grammer and Ming, room 220. [Grace Melba, music, Sheriff Guss H. Jergenson, 56, of Martin county, of which Fairmont Is county seat, was shot and killed Tuesday morning by a Mexican beet weeder". The Mexican was shot and killed by a posse that had besieged him in his shack for two hours when the Mexican attempted to shoot his way out. The sheriff was called by Roy Pygman; farmer, on whose place the Mexican, Nicolas Rodriquez, was working, the Fairmont Sentinel reported by phone yesterday. Pygman said the Mexican was displaying gun and making threats against the Pygman family. Sheriff Jergenson went to the bee weeder's-shack alone, while Pygman stayed in the • background and watched. The sheriff believed would have & better chance of calm ing Rodriquez alone. The Mexican opened the .door , i;Mr. Collins, band, and pom 224, fHelen Stubbs, physical " ' ' orchestra, training | Aubrey Boriham,. football coach i physical training, iBertha Godfrey, .primary, room Bryant Booms lUted. ; the Bryant building the teach- i and the grades are assigned as lows: f Poom 1, Lucia Wallace, Beginners To B2. • - • , x Room 2. Elaine Portman, B2. Room 3, Marie H. Beard, A2, B3. Room 4, Estella. Arnold,' B3, A3. Room 6, Miss Brlndley. B4. Room 6, Lillian'Oranzow. A4. «oom 7, Margaret Hullerman, B5. ,Roora 8, Mi«s'.Car$on and Miss alters A.6, B6; A8. and their rooms at Third school building are: f Room l, Rutn 'Jackson, beginners, the sheriff's knock, and smiled whei the sheriff spoke. Rodriguez the drew a gun from behind the door and shot the sheriff through th heart, killing him Instantly, Pygman sent In a call to Fair mont, and a posse composed of Le glon and National Guardsmen quick ly formed, went to the farm, an surrounded the Mexican's shack The Mexican refused to come- ou The posse laid siege on the shack fo two hours. Tear gas-was sent fo and arrived from St. James, and a shot of gas sent into the house. _ A minute after the gas attack Rodriquez came out of the front door, a gun in each hand blazing The posse opened fire when z started shooting, and the ..... was hit by 15 bullets before he fell dead to the ground. Sheriff Jergenson was 52 Man Jumps When, Train Hits Tractor Lone Rock, Sept. 8—While cross- ng the Northwestern tracks on a irivate crossing Thursday evening, >. M. .Christensen driving a tractor .nd silage cutter, saved his life by umplng when the electric train btruck the tractor broadside. The ractor was badly damaged and the train was so damaged that it could not continue. A gas tank was punc* tured, and the' radiator damaged. A steam engine from Eagle Grove came later and pulled In the electric train. Mr. Christensen said he ha\d looked up the track but was evidently blinded by the sun and unable to see the train till a few seconds before It struck the tractor. away. er old, and is survived by * is .wife and four grown children. He had been in office six years and was Delected in 1930. arranged for Scottish Rite Funeral services have been Saturday with the Masonic bodies of PHILLIPS WINS BOUT UNDER CORWITH LIGHTS Clarence Phillips, Algona's premier boxer, won another fight Friday night when he took the decision from "Hard OH' Lehr in a main go under the- lights at Corwith. The first two rounds were called a draw, but the remainder went to Phillips, according to local scrap .fans. "Runt" Schrader, of Burt, won a decision from Art Wilson, of Fort Dodge, in a tough battle. Vic ^Cowboy" Hilverty, of Algona, lost'a de- ilsion to Phil Puffer, of Corwitji, by, narrow margin. Vic, took the .orst of it in the first and second ounds, but staged a big comeback n the third. Verl Schmidt, of Air ona, and "Pug" Pettlt, of Lone lock, staged a clever boxing exhlbl- lon, and the scrap was called a draw. Phillips is booked for a ight at Springfield, O., September 9, but his opponent has not yet been named. He is also scheduled to scrap "Rug" Williams at Rockwell City next week Tuesday. KOSSUTH COUNTY COMMITTEE NAMED TO STUDY TAXES Government expense from the smallest local taxing unit to the state and national governments has become one of the big subjects for' discussion under the influence of the present depression and the extremely low prices of farm produce. The latest legislature directed appointment of a special committee to investigate government expense, and they In turn selected a number in each county as sub-committees. The Kossuth committee is composed of J. L. Bonar, chairman, E. J. Van Ness, secretary, and John W. Haggard, Ed Thaves, G. W. Brown Geo. W. Godfrey, all of Algona, Peter Holt, of Ottosen, John Cullen, of Whittemore, Senator Geo. W. Patterson, of Burt, and Representative A.'H. Bonnstetter, of West Bend. This sub-committee is to study the county, township, municipal, and school districts In their several rela tlons to the taxing problem, and de Vise and" recommend to the stati committee a method whereby taxes, can be reduced. Similar committees over the state have called public meetings for th discussion of taxation, and results of such meetings at Emmetsburg and Clarion are published elsewher in this week's Advance. So far n the shade to watch the free acts, the which easily st ball games and the races is a real other exhibit, treat after the old grandstand, where the sun made spectators uncomfortable early in the afternoon. Its capacity is so much greater than the old grand stand that an estimate of the crowd is usually short of the ictual number. Today, as usual, Is Algona day at the fair, and all Algona stores are closing at noon to allow employes and clerks to attend the fair; The Mason City Globe-Gazette, in reporting the North Iowa Fair, said Tuesday of the Belford act: New Act Is Praised. The Six American Belfords, an attraction which was added after the regular program was scheduled game in foi^a large portion of^ap- piiuiie, Thli wait Hho'V.n. as a "rls- ey" act, or foot juggling of aero- ats. This wad accomplished by ome of the athletes lying, With their eet in the air to catch the others. Single tturns in the air were first iven and then followed various omplications. Three tables were sed and the acrobats were tossed rom one juggler to another. Then a oad of two persons was tossed in he air and finally three. George A. Belford, who was -announced as being more than 60 years old, is one of the oldest acrobats still on the stage. He has trouped vith many organizations and his Kossuth county won more than its anticipated share o£ prizes at the state fair, and County Agent Morrison and H. D. A. Muriel Body are well pleased with the exceptional showing that Farm Bureau exhibits made. The cal£ and hog clubs were exceptionally heavy prize-winners. Floi-ence Geischecker, Lu Verne 4-H girl, showed a club heifer that took rirst prize in the 4-H class, first in the open class competing against herds from all . over the country and first in the Iowa open class competing with the best that Iowa affords. Kossuth had ten purebred bee: heifers at the show and all calves won prizes In the 4-H class, with tour in the top 112 places. A^itte o£ Poland' China pigs, owned by Burton Thompson, of Swea City, placed, and a gilt took ninth in the state. Calf Group Wins First. The county group of five heifers won first prize, and was composed o£ calves shown by Florence Gei- schecker, Alvin, Clarence and Amelia Erpelding, of Bode, Carl and Edwin Hanselman, of Llvermore, Frieda Paetz, of Algona, and Ben Studer, of Wesley. There were five calves in the group, and Mr. Morrl son said that stockmen and judges who witnessed the showing of the calves remarked at the excellence and uniform quality of the exhibit, which easily stood out ahead of any Algona Markets RECORDS ARE SMASHED ON OPENING DAY First Day Crowd I* Double That of Last Year. By Wilber J. and Alice Payne. At Close of Business Sept. 8. LIVESTOCK Hogs. B. std. lights, 200-230 Ibs $5.60 B. med. wt. butch., 230-260 ...$5.61 B. hvy butchers 260-300 $'5.21 B. pme. hvy. butch., 300-350 ..$4.'5i B. pckg. sows 300-350 $3.5' B. heavy sows, 350-400 $3.8' Big hvy.' sows, 400-450 $3.25-3.60 Cattle. Canners and' cutters $1.00-2.00 Fat cows $2.50-3.50 Veal calves $5.OP- 7 .00 Bulls $2.'50-3.00 Yearlings : $6.00-7.00 Fat Steers $6.00-7.00 PRODUCE ESRS, straight run 1 -ic Graded No. ;1 17c Graded, No. 2 10c Cash' cream 25c POULTRY 18c In Tuesday's attendance at the KoB— v suth fair was nearly twice that of any opening day of the fair in pre- ; vious years, and nearly double la»t year's figures. The grandstand prov- , ed extremely popular, with 'ticket. sales more than three times thoaa- :\ of last year both afternoon and evening. Gate ticket sales in the even- ; { ing were also larger than In previous years, and all indications point: to one of the biggest fairs in. year*., The change in program for the:.' final two days of the week encourages early and late attendance- »t the fair, and it is anticipated th»t yesterday and today's receipts be record breakers. The sky clouded over early yesterday mor»-||] in, but by 7:30 the clouds^ ibegan'/to break away, and a light shower '.OMB fell during the early morning serwidi •!•" to settle, the dust and brighten 'up:* the entire fairgrounds. 3000 at Fair Tuesday. The record for Tuesday tills ye ions, ^over 4 Ibs. ........ Hens, "4 Ibs and under He Springs, over 4 Ibs. \fl8c Springs, over 3 Ibs including 4 ..16c HIDES Calf and cow, Ib. 3c Horse $1.7.5-1.00 Colt Hides, each 60c and a year ago follows: 19S* , , Room 2, Laurijie Peterson, B2, B3. Purant. B4, yesterday on RUPTURED; HIT BY LEVER William Mayor was bound to grand jury Monday, when a Dint of alcohol was found in hjacap Robert Eunoiey,, formerly of Qr«s- tQwnship, w «£ operated' on a* ' bqspjwtal Monday eve- tor a rujpturia toteftlne re- 1 when a fever hjj hta to maintained the Wee course •*• 'OOTBAU PLAYER BREAKS COLLAR MEM PRACTICE Robert Williams suffered a broken left collar bone while practicing football at the Athletic field yesterday morning. Williams was one of the mainstays of the local team last year, and played in the backfield. He will have to wear a brace for three or four wpeks and will probably not be out for football public. meeting has been called Kossuth, but the members of th committee are studying the situa tlon individually. No definite plan have beeri formulated for the cours of the committee in Kossuth. meeting of the committee Is planne for the near future, at which sub •committees for the various topics t be studied may be named. The state committee is compose of W. S. Oilman, of Sioux City, E R. Brown, of Des Molnes, E. R- Hicklin, of Wapello, Roy E. Stevens, of Ottumwa, O. J. Relmera, of Rock Rapids, C. W. Huntley, of Charlton. This committee will report before November 15, 1932, again this fall. The team was practicing blocking at the time, and when he was thrown to the ground he landed on his le« shoulder. AL60NAORIViRISfLO iEVC FOR RACIN6 CAR IN ALLEYS Dale Davidson, driver Of the express truck, was arrested Sunday night when he was enjoying him- aelf by driving hie car up an# down alleys, with anotfcer car In pursuit. His case was continued, an<jl he was Changes haye not be£B officers aearch the city SPENCER CHECK ARTIST IS 6IVEN TWO-YEAR PEN TERM Roy Shotto, Spencer youth who spent some time in the Kossuth jail because of bad checks he had written, was sentenced to two years in the Minnesota, penitentiary last last week-end on a plea of guilty to a charge of forgery at Jackson, Minn, He was arrested In Algona some weeks $go, and officers came for him. The Minnesota officials said Shotto had written two checks for a comparatively large amount and had signed the name Roy Olson Kossuth officers at one tune belc )80 worth of bad checks passed by Shotto. Some of them were paW but most of ttoen* were pending set- tjement while Shotto was. out bond. history harks back to the early days of Ringling brothers. He believes circuses are just as big as they will ever get. Many an Interesting evenl of piqneer circus 'days are recalled by Mr. Belford, including the time when circuses traveled by wagon instead of rajl. Other Two Acts Are Good. ' • The Anderson. Trained Animal Circus, and the Cherry &. Malone act which are new attractions here today and tomorrow, were reported In the Globe-Gazette as follows: Anderson's comedy circus provided much amusement for the kiddles and evidenced much careful training as the ponies, dogs, and monkeys went through clever antics. The act opened with a pony running around the stage. Then three dogs and a monkey leaped onto its back. Trained -dogs performed by their masters' orders. A highlight of the act was when a monkey Jumped from a pedestal many feet dn the air into the arms of fts trainer. The conclusion of the feature was the attempt of two attendants to ride a bucking mule. They were kicked many ways and in the Monday afternoon performance one of them as thrown off the stage. Cherry, and Malone, horizontal bar erformers, gave a skillful and humorous act In the afternoon. Their pparatus consisted of three ' hori- ontal bars placed In flying circus rder on tbe stage. These two athletes leaped from ne bar to the other and turned 'The Kossuth men's project booth on crop disease control took firsl place in general appearance and fifth in project. The Kossuth woman's project, reported elsewhere by Miss Body, took fourth place. C R. Schoby, Algona, and Gus To rine, of Lakota, assisted in erectin and maintaining the Kossuth booth Mr. Morrison was also plea-ted when hi?-- booklet describing and .Picturing kossuth's dairy improve^ ment program, was given 'first place and sent for competition In the national contest, which is similar to the contest in which Mr. -Morrison won a trip to Washington, D. C.', a year ago. A report from Iowa State college nt Ames on Mr. Morrison's booklet follows; . MOrrholl'm Booklet I'ffliBt-d. E. Ri Morrison, Algona, county agent in Kossuth county, is the state winner of the Dairy Improve.- ment Program contest for 1931, according to an announcement by Floyd Johnston, head of dairy husbandry extension work at Iowa State college. Mr. Morrison's records will be submitted In a district contest in competition with records from Minnesota, Missouri, Kansas, Nebraska, and South and North Dakota. The winning report of this district will be entered in the national contest, competing against records from four other districts. The contest is sponsored by the American Dairy Science Association with the cooperation of the National Dairy Association and the St. Louis, Mo., Chamber of Commerce. Its purpose is to recognize the best county programs for dairy improvement and to encourage the development qf the dairy Industry. The dairy improvement program is not seeking an expansion, but NORTH SIDE TRIMS SOUTH SIDERS IN CHARITY CONTEST Developing unsuspected baseball skill the North Side team trimmed the South Slders 13-3 at the ball diamond south of-the swimming _ pool last Thursday. Gate recqipts, which Vlifbe turned over to charity after expenses have been deducted, totaled $49.05,,and the expenses are estimated at $16. , - ... Errors were helpful to the North] Side, when the Southerners donated eight muffs, netting the Northerners five scores. The game looked easy for the South Side in the first inning, when the Southerners copped two SCOl'es, before the other team settled down, After that flash the South Side team was unable to score till the last of the ninth, when one run came in. The North team scored In the third, fourth, sixth, and eighth Innings. The box score of the game follows: North Side— AB R H PO A E Roy McMahon, rf _ 6 .2 2 10 1 Dr. Andrews, If — 3 1 0 2 0 0 Gail Towns, cf 533000 W. Stephenson, c.53 2 9 1 0 Frank Williams, 2b 5 1 1 4 30 R. H. Miller; Ib — 5 11 800 .Toe Sheppard, ss „ 3 1 0 1 1 0 E. Godfredson, 3b— 5 0 1 130 Eugene Pearson, p 5 1 1 11 1 1931 Afternoon— Main Gate: Adults 2111 Children — ; 565 . Grandstand— Adults _-, 1073 ..ttltj.. Children '_ 336 '!*•;':$ Evening— • .:."'•: -* Main gate — 549 **%H: Grandstand— . ".••'•'••'•:'S Adults — '—-— 249 • J-W^ Children. 62 ' »4f; Box — -—1— 30 ' • •• . ;,v : ^ The number and quality of exhtb-;J its surpasses anything seen 1n i*-v' cent years, and Charles E. ChuHbii".;! in charge of registration-and majai-'l aement of the exhibits, had to ae^ji cure extra supplies- of .tags an*.? judge's memoranda for this year. - :::. New Midway la ; Ple»8lng.; v:;.;,:^ The new midway, stretching dflfimp the west 'aide of the fairgrounds-.' ' the new grandstand proves a " Totals - —42 13 11 27 9 2 South Side— ABRHOPO A.E Ralph Donovan, 3b 4 0 0 0 3 ' 2 Vaughan Rising, Ib 4 1 2 '5 0 H. Vinson, c-p-rf— 4 0.0 9 0 C. Holstrpm, p-c — 4 A. Nordstrom, ss-lf 3 G. Kuhn, If-rf 2 rather is emphasizing efficiency and other factors which make for a permanent successful dairy industry and which will tend to stabilize the business, according to Mr. Johnston, Mr. Morrison's report covers the program in Kossuth- county ' from 1929 to July, 1931. Among the outstanding phases of the dairy program there is the marketing program, dairy calf club work and .the growing of legumes for dairy feed. Kossuth county has four of the 36 state brand creameries in the state and three cow testing associations and has made good use of Hme to prepare soil for growing legumes for dairy feed. H. Kanouff, rf-p— 0 Link, rf ..__ 2 Sam Caylor, ;ss — 1 Roy Lee, 2b 1 Lloyd Phillips, 2b- 2 Louis Reding, cf— 2 H, Lampright, cf . 0 Totals —29 3 3 27 2-base hits: Roy McMahon 9 8 and Bank P»p Dividends. In Verine. $ept, 8 s-r T|»p percen. fjUwt 4lyid»9_l cbjctarol ths Bu^Vep state fomk~ were p'aW lt*t i«.OTav9iH. %KZ though>wftS»«»9*<w SE^S charge"toy* not '*•» «m divide^ chjactan.I ft* Bu vepa ISwWWW *»* $* y Ct yw A» attewt w ^ SKoie oKs search th? city state bask were paid last We^nes app_e»,djx yfld Tf- we p* T? .man the PwW cowae, SdSianwi for a ctoM.e ^nytef » d*y W ¥*Wrt!*Sr «? H- WW Ktl3i|^l%*-^ W:'S^^*|^f^ omplete circles on them. ?oth mem- ers of the troupe were able to leap rom one bar to another and turn around in midair. At the conclusion of the act they hooked legs and made a human ferris wheel. BUSINESS MEN BACK MOVIE SWIACITY Swea City, Sept. 8-^Swea City will have a motion picture theater in the near future. A proposal was taken UP at the recent commercjal club meeting and a committee appointed. Merchants have pledged themselves to assist ift t&e support by advej$i&- ' — •" — is to be owner IAWTA YOUTH KILLED WHEN CARHITS GRADER Lakota, Sept. 5—Oliver, son of Ed Sanders, farmer living in Hebron township, between Lakota and El- ing. .and teee wade at tbe Cpwt Orton's office In the *>y more, MJnn., was instantly -klllec Saturday evening at a point about two miles south of Blue Earth Minn., on highway No. 5. He and a young lady were coming home from the Blue 1 Earth fair, and when he attempted to pass another car col llded head-on with a 12-ton tractor hauling road machinery to Blue Earth. The tractor telescope* hi car. His companion, a Miss Oswalc of Elmore was seriously injured. I is Relieved that dust and lights o other cars confused him. The trac tor driver was not injured. Is Burned, Lakots, Sept. 9—B. F. Edwards, who fajjms five »Ues east o? I*Kota, suffered severe burns ojj b% ft.ce, chest, an4 arms, Tuesday s&ejr- noos a,t 4 (..stock, w,h«« % ana water geyser .„„,„_ toofe the cap of tb» test two towtor. HT ha4 Vaughn Rising; struck out: by Holstrom 9, Vinson 2, Kanouff 1, Pearson 9; earned runs: North Side 7, South Side 0. Outstanding players who will be given a tryout -'with the Algona Grays are: North Side, Frank Wiliams;^ South Side, Vaughn Rising. WHITTEMORE MAN FINED $300 ON LIQUOR NUISANCE CHARGE Robert Summers, of Whittemore, was fined $300 and costs by Judge F. C, Davidson Saturday on. a plea of guilty to maintaining a liquor nuisance 'at his home at Whittemore. He was also'given a suspended sentence of three months in jail proyid-, ing he paid the fine, He was ar' ing "change from the old.ni.-.— —_ . ;fi , midway is'crowded with concesstoMK;;! of all kinds," and presents a gala showing. ..-: -* r -*' Tuesday's auto races were capped by an immense cloud of diurief j that followed the racing cars arounct';| the trick." The 'races held maaiflf thrills for the crowd, for cars, lowing the leaders were often _____ to see because of the dust and, toofcg|| desperate chances to get around T leading car. "" , • The free acts also proved the ttiojit attractive ever shown the Kossuth fair, and favorably-J comments have been uni> among those who attended. ,,'A The Happy Ray Veviifc,; vlrhichs: places fireworks on the program, Is being highly pt Fireworks were becoming story, and the fair' managements! out to secure the best in a revue. Applause from the 1 attested to * their success as i tainers. FILTERED WATER TURNED INTO MAINS LAST Water from the new plant has been running into., mains since last week W< The city water Is entirely- fll except for some- pumped qut jQ old tanks occasionally becaHSe leaky valve tljat allows vrt&qr the wells to run Into th'ejild back of the standpipe,' is pumped out of these- QlA prevent overflow. A*ter, jtl pipe has beeri drained for on the inside this valyp fixed, and the water .the'mains will,be-entirely'; Remote controls for * the I plant are' being installed, operation will be controlled" from the power plant! except •• backwashing and cleaning of the,,; tering sand.' This takes two " a week normally. The old' gency fire pump is being moved i the new plant this week. '' ' NICK M AH ARAS* HAS .... TRIE BEARIN6 FRUIT Nick • Maharas is the prpud;] sessor of a bearing pe-%ch his own yard.' Tfre tree, whj the "freestone"'variety, lalm years <_ld,,bj..t thi^s ywff '" '' ' " Mr. - • * rested Friday aftejr 3, eearcfc. ,TW- ot tbe breev rant had been used tft search « nfB home. Sheriff 4* E/ Rovey. |ov two half pint bottles of alcohol, ,. was first taHen before Justice, yf. iff, Danson, who bound. hi?a "over to tty« grand jury. , fe£JOy;ffflrm.ed •pea.clwe ft* < < o htt , plants year, Woman Breaks Hip. Mrs. Frances Bensc>9ter her Jeft bl» and right shouldey feat Thursday morning, when $he <trlpne<| and fett ta the. garden of hw Neighbors too*

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free