Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on March 31, 1938 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 31, 1938
Page 1
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THE WEATHER iMar. r. 2, inc.— frequent tem- near or slightly above ' TONIGHT; FINAL SESSION OF COOKING SCHOOL FRIDAY AFTERNOON XWtttt lolurne 37 ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY EVENING, MARCH 31, 1938 12 Pages 96 Columns Number 28 COOKING SCHOOL 10 Additional Jurors Chosen to Serue at This Court Term (AND JURORS IRE DISMISSED; 10 WORK TO DO Cases to Be [Ready for Trial Tuesday. jourt opened Monday with Judge i A. Hcald, of Spencer, pre- The grand jury met Tues- irning, and was discharged ihout hearing a case when inty Attorney Winkel informed [court that there was nothing he presented. Jecause of several cases coming (for trial at this term. Judge Id ordered the drawing of 20 |itlonal jurors to be certain that I will not be exhausted be| a jury satisfactory in the con- irslal cases can be secured. Extra Jurors Called. (he additional jurors, who are ; with the other next week iday morning at 9 o'clock, are: (llara Ameabury, M. W. Jacoib- , Burton Thorpe,- Blanche Tut, and Nellie Wickwire, of Al- irrie Christenson and R. E. Burt. : Dontje, Henry Farrow, A. jFuchs, Clara Nemmers, Wal- [ga Naber, Bancroft. us Hansen and J. W. Road- of Wesley. tary Kockler, Emma Ridge, and 'iRegner, of Swea City. nk' Pompe, of Lone Rock. 7; Sohroeder, of Lakota. toelo've Wisbrod, Fenton. Hentz Farole Revoked. Jge Heald Tuesday revoked a * granted to Russell Rentz, [Burt, and ordered him commlt- \ to. the state school at Eldora. routine matters were dis- of, and it is now expected It nothing material will come up I the petit jury meets Tuesday ping. Three Suits for Trial. tecases are set for trial: Piisman vs. Prulsman, a land- Is attachment case, and two "ige jmits brought for $10,000 by Mamie Sclmmberg and Curtis against Fred Richie latter two cases are bas- on the crash between a car I™ ty ^ed Richter but driven 1 Freds brother Erwin, and the mnwestcrn motor coach last pmber. Husbands of the two & were killed, and well as and two others: When these nave been disposed of it is nolcajted that there may be ready for trial. Ms will be the last term of P" wore the summer vacation, the next term of court not D MP till next September, Attorneys are anxious to get lor trial before the MARKETS HOGS butch., 140-160 $7.75-8,00 160-180 $8.00-8.25 290-m ,::::::::| 7 : 9 o 350-400 275-350 —«.___$7.30 350-400 $720 400-500 $7.00 CATTLE 1 cutters $2.50-3.75 ——$5.00-8.00 • yearling ""—^.00-7.00 i steers $6.00-7.00 !b —$7.00-8.00 cows ""' $4.50-5.25 GEAD * $4.00-4.76 corn _43c _46c -38o , ' Sweet II~ . over ' over - c live -29o -soc -We MAHAN ANNOUNCED AS COMMENCEMENT SPEAKER FOR H, S, Dr. Bruce Mahan, director of the extension division of the state university, has bean engaged to deliver the Algona high school Commencement address on May 22 before a class of 60 pupils. Doctor Mahan has not yet revealed his topic. The class will pick the general theme. All c o m m e n c ement addresses here are based on a given theme, as a rule. The class play, Spring Dance, under direction of David Phillips, will ibe given May 6, and the annual Junior-Senior banquet will be held Saturday evening, May 7. Cut of Doctor Mahan by courtesy Mason City Globe-Gazette. ACADEMY TO SEND 3 TO DIOCESE FINALS Three St. Cecelia students have WOQ P - their! way to the final round of the Sioux'City diocese speaking" contests. Pauline Zender will enter finals at Remsen next Wednesday in the extemporaneous class, and John Lee Holtzbauer and Rosanne Holtzbauer will take part in a diocese declamatory contest next Thursday, place not announced. Pauline Zender and Eileen Aman both won in a contest at Mllford last week Thursday evening, '• then took part in another contest at Storm Lake Sunday evening, when Eileen was eliminated. Pauline will gpeak against nine other contestants in the final round. The Jdeclam' contest was held at Pocahontas Monday evening. John Lee Holtzbauer was first with his oratorical speech, America Beware, and -his sister, Rosanne, was first with her humorous selection. Before the Banquet. A Carroll student won first in dramatics, in which Betty Kohlhaas was Algona's representative. John Lee and Rosanne will each compete against eight other contestants in tihe final round next Thursday. The first round of consolation 'declom' contests will be held at the Academy here Friday evening at 8:30. Second place winners from Bancroft, Carroll, and Algona will compete. 'Superior* Winners in Music to Enter a District Contest Algona students who won superior ratings in a sub-district music contest at Burt two weeks ago in which 17 schools participated, will take part in a district 'contest at Britt this week-end. Jane Cretzmeyer will play her piano solo at nine Friday morning; Richard Keen will give his tenor solo at 1 p. m.; and Ruby Turner will play her bass viol solo, 7:20 p. m. Phyllis Sawyer will give her clarinet solo at 8:45 Saturday morning, and Betty Merritt will .play her bassoon solo at 10 a; sn. Mrs. Donald Hutchins on the piano. will accompany all There will be 51 towns competing. Two Couples Come to Algona to Wed James E. Carter,- Lake City, and Florence Morro'w, .Bancroft* were married here Saturday by the Rev. A. English. They were attended by Merle Olson and Roy Hilton, Algona. .Another Saturday marriage was that of Harry A. Trouth,, Elmore, and Ruth M. Grupe, Amboy. Minn., with the Rev. P. J. Braner officiating at the local Trinity Lutheran parsonage. Vera Grupe and Erwln Kaduce, both of Amboy, were attendants. ; Three Eerndts to Wed, Licenses to marry have been Issued in the last week to: John Elmpre Lyke, Margaret Hill, both of Minneapolis; Harry A- Trputb, Elmpre, Ruth M. Grupe> Ajnbpy, Minn.j James E. Carter, Lake City, Flprenee Mprrpw, Bancroft- Too Speedy} Costs $7, Hugh Carroll, Algona, was |5 and $2 cojstjs by Justice Welter yesterday for speeding at 50 roijes In the 25 mph zon« on Diagonal street. Jfe pleaded guilty and paid the fine. Th& arrest wa9 wade by Patrolman NEW MINISTER WILL CONDOCT IST CERVICES Pfeiffer Arrives to Be Presbyterian Pastor Here. Algona's new Presbyterian pastor, the Rev. Chas. Wm. Pfeiffer, arrived Wednesday, and 1 is to preach his first regular sermon at next Sunday also conduct the local ohurch morning. Ho will evening services. The manse was made ready for the new family Monday. The men of the church laid new linoleum, and the women cleaned the house, put up new shades, etc. Horn at St. Louis. Mr. Pfeiffer is a native of St. Louis, where he was born December 12, 1897, ad he is now in his 41st year. He obtained his early education in the St. Louis public schools. In 1917, when America entered the World war, Mr. Pfeiffer was at Omaha, where he was for a fime a Burlington railroad employe. Then he entered school at Bellevue, Neb., and he was still there when the armistice was signed. ^.Preaching. Eighteen Years.^..;,,.. Continuing his schooling, Mr? Pfeiffer entered the Moody Bible Institute at Chicago. In June, 1920, he entered the University of Omaha, and he completed his studies in 1922. The next fall he entered the Omaha Presbyterian seminary, and in the spring of 1925 was graduated. Mr. Pfeiffer-has been preaching since 1920, when he was 23- years old. He has held pastorates in Nebraska as well as in Iowa. He comes to Algona from Wilton Junction, a town of 100 inhabitants 1 in Muscatine county. He had served the Wilton Junction Presbyterian church five years and before that was at Odebolt five years. He has served as moderator of both the Sioux City and Iowa City Presbyteries, and has served on Presbytery committees. Married Missouri GlrL Mr. Pfeiffer is married, and his wife is also a native Missourian. They were married in that state. There are three children; all were born in Nebraska. Their names are Claire Eleanor, who is a junior high student; Charles Arthur and Paul Edward, both in the grades. Mr. Pifeiffer's mother lives with the family. Ex-Senator Patterson Now Farming 1280 Acres in Kossuth Co. Geo. W. Patterson was down from Burt Tuesday to report for grand jury duty, but there ' was nothing for the jurors to do and they were sent home. •Mr. Patterson is one of the big- scale farmers of the county. He is farming 1280 acres, all his own except 240 acres rented near the home place. Besides the Chubb section near" Swea City, he now owns an adjoining farm. He will have 360 acres in corn this season and 260 acres in oats, according to present plans, _but expects to comply with the farm act, as he did last year. At the time that political capital was manufactured against him because he was not in the first AAA act he was raising only alfalfa for his sheep. Mr. Patterson had 5800 sheep this year, and his brother Charles had some 4000, but" practically all are gone now. Sheep did not pay this season, but the brothers expect to feed out season anyway. other lots next Baptist Women Will Cpnvene at Reiiwick A delegation of Algona. Baptist women will go to Renwick next Wednesday to attend a district missionary rally, and attendance by'Bancroft arid Swea City groups is also expected. Altogether six counties and 14 churches will be •represented. Mrs. Walter Smith, Swea City, is district president, and Mrs. P. B. Haldeman, Algona. Is secretary. Here's Tour lost Number. If William Merger,. Whittemore, will call at the Advance office, he can get back pne of the 193? number plates belonging to bis car. It ,vas found in the road and was brought in Mpnday morning. Inquiry at County Treasurer M. J. Duffy's pfflce locate^ the IRVINGTON FARMER HAS A PROBLEM OF KIDHOOD TO SOLVE Irvington, Mar. 29—One of our well known and popular farmers, seen and heard frequently at auctions, is viewing two of his precocious offspring with a speculative eye, wondering just what, if anything, they were up to the other day, when a customer for a pony was at the farm. The prospect had viewed the animal, and the two men were in discussion, when the children, who had been listening, entered the conversation, one telling what a bucker the pony is, the other what a kicker. The customer went away without buying, and what now puzzles the youngsters' father is whether the "kids" were merely innocent, having mistaken mild cavortings of the pony for rodeo antics, or whether they didn't want to lose the ipony and so secretly connived to keep it on the place. Their "dad" has never had any knowledge of the pony's alleged proclivities as a wild western horse. ACHIEVEMENT DAY IS NEXT WEEKFRIDAY Farm Bureau Project Women are Making Preparations. TO PLAY HOST NEXT SUNDAY Everyone Invited to Bancroft to Visit the Boys. ' Bancroft, Mar. 29—Marking the fifth anniversary of the founding of the Civilian Conservation Corps Company 3728 here will entertain the general public at the camp next Sunday. The camp buildings will be open for visitors, and everyone is invited 1 to visit the camp and see how the boys live. There will be a program, consisting of a talk by Mathew Thompson, an official of the state Safety Council, and a concert • by the Burt high school band. Mr Thompson was on the luxury liner, Morro Castle, which burned off the Atlantic coast last year. The Burt school band entertained at the camp's open house year ago, and the enthusiastic reception it received then prompted re-invitation this year. Refreshments will be furnished by the Bancroft Lions club. There are five drainage camps in Iowa similar to the one here The local unit has the distinction of the first one established for purely drainage work. A great deal of drainage work has been done in this locality. Churches Planning a Pre-Easter Week At-the Baptist church are being held special gospel meetings at 8 p. m. all this week except Saturday. The Rev. F. C. Volzke pastor, is in charge. They are preparatory to Easter. The week before Easter there, will be union services each night at the churches. Tb,e first meeting will be held at the First Lutheran church; the second, at the Presbyterian church and 'the third at . the . Baptisi church. On Thursday evening each church will, have its own service and Friday night all wi;ll unite a the M,ath,odtet church. " : ; Sorensen Drug Sold; New Owner is Here Ben F.' Sorensen has sold his drug store to H. T. Barker, Mon damiu, who is already in posses sipn. ' Mr. Sorensen, who has noi yet made definite plans for the fu ture, had operated the store since his father died. Before the elder Sorensen acquired it, the store M for many years conducted by the late Geo. W. Paine. Serves as Opera Director. At Morningside college rehear sals are in progress for a one act opera to be presented early in June, end one of the directors is Mi-, and 'Mrs. O. J. Stephen- spa's daughter Margaret, of Al gosa,. Plans are nearly complete for :he annual county woman's home project Achievement day next week Friday at the Burt higih school gymnasium, 10 a. m. to 4 p. m. Eighteen of 24 townships taking part in the home (Project work this year will have exhibits showing organization, activities, and various phases of the project. The tentative program is ais follows: MORNING Mrs. Ray Miller, Titonka, County Chairman, Presiding. 10:00— Booths in place ready to be judged. 10:30— 'Community singing. 10:45 — Introduction township chairmen, township and county publicity chairmen. 10:55— Short talks by county H chairman, County Agent A. L. Brown, and Lucile Pepoon, H. D. A. 11:15 — (Music memory contest. (All women who have taken any of the home project work this year eligible. NOON 12:00— Lunch. AFTERNOON 1:15— Farm Bureau Spirit song; report of registration. 1:25 — 4-H clulb number. 1:40 — Program showing work in child development, music, recreation, etc. 3:00— Talk by the judge, Mrs. Sarah Porter Ellis, state H. D. leader. Each township -will furnish its own lunch: casserole dish — meat, chicken, or tuna fish and no idles ; lettuce sandwiches; potato salad; fruit jello; cookies or doughnuts; cream and sugar. Coffee will be supplied. The "eats" will be combined and served buffet style. Each group is to furnish its own dish'es. The attendance of the public is invited. A special invitation is- extended to Kossuth rural homemakers, whether or not they have taken part in home project work. » Light Snowfall as March Prepares to Give Way to April High winds and clouds following mild weather have seemed for two or three days to presage something or other relative to March "going out," and last night it happened, though not, as this is written in early morning is ferocoius lion style. It was cloudy and damp all day yesterday, and in the evening rain -turned to a light fall of wot snow, There was not enough snow to cover" the ground, and it will all be gone shortly after dayligbt, leaving sidewalks and the paving damp and in spots muddy. week's temperature records $204,576 PAID TO KOSSUTH FARMERS SINCE MARCH 15TH Since March 15 Kossuth farmers have received a total of $204,576.68 as benefits for compliance with the 1937 soil conservation program, according to records at the conservation office over the Misbach clothing store. This is only 45 per cent of the total payments to be made to .Kossuth farmers, and the remainder is expected during this month. Kossuth will receive nearly a half million dollars in total •bone-fit payments which under last year's program are being paid in one lump sum instead of installments. The corn sealing program is ipro- ressing, and up to date some 703,922 'bushels of corn have been sealed in Kossuth under 50-cent "oans. Besides disbursing the government checks the local officers and committee members have been kept busy explaining features of the new farm law and helping farmers determine compliance requirements on their individual farms. T, B, CLINIC AT HOSPITAL HERETODAY Follow-Up in County- Wide Campaign of Eradication. BARGAIN HUNTERS, HERE'S WHAT YOU ARE LOOKING FOR low: 1 March 21 ________ ± _____ 80 March 22 (.27 in. r. f.)_61- March 23 ______________ 55 March 24 ______________ 66 March 25 ______________ 58 March 26 ______________ 55 March 27 ______________ 63 March 28 (.08 in. r. f. .57 March 29 (.20 in. r. f.) .59 The fol- 50 39 31 40 39 28 36 34 44 .Stuffed Birds are Window Attraction Displays of stuffed pheasants, quail, ducks, geese, an owl, and a Hungarian partridge have attracted 'much attention in the center windows of the Chrlstensen store and in the Kohlhaas and Spilles display window in the lost few days. The purpose was to call public attention to wild-life restoration week. The stuffed birds are the property of Emil Luedtke, Lotts Creek, who is one of the most devoted and successful taxidermists in this section. A proclamation by the governor concerning the "week" is posted in the K. & S. window. . . Two Ne,w J. P, Cases. A charge against a Dr. C. E. Waldorf, of South Dakota, for passing another car on a curve has been filed in the Danson justice court by Patrolman J. C. West, and charges of no chauffeur's license, no trailer permit, and no permit to move a brooder house wider than the law permits has been filed in the same court against Martin Grlese, Burt, by Patrolman W. C. Cooney. Railroad's Tax is Paid, County Treasurer Puffy has received $6072.58 as flret half of the C. M. St. P. & P. tax payable pays this this year, v The . railroad $523,199 in Iowa altogether spring. _ • . Joins a Service Club. G. Mi. Howard, whp now the former Nelson hardware store, is a l?flw club. pf Rotary SAFETY TO BE FEATURED AT LEGION MEET State Director is to Be Speaker Next Tuesday. Approximately 70 Kossuth clinical patients will be x-rayed at Kossuth hospital today as part of a campaign of countywide search for unknown cases of tuberculosis which is in progress this year. The taking of these x-rays follows tuberculin tests made by physicians in the county on members of families in which a case of tuberculosis has been reported .within- recent years. Calls have been made in the homes of these patients by Miss Ruth Graham, R. N., of the state board of heatlh, Des Moines, in the last four weeks. A chest x-ray is a step of major importance in the discovery of tuberculosis, according to Miss Graham, who has urged all persons eligible not to miss the current tests. This county tuberculosis survey is jointly sponsored by the county medical society, the county Chrismas Seal committee, the state department of health, and the Iowa tuberculosis association. Photo of Lu Verne Spelling Champion in D. M. Newspaper The Des Moines Register has from time to time in recent weeks been featuring pictures of county winners-in the annual state spelling contest, and last week Sunday's paper thus honored Doris Dehnert,. Kosuth winner. The pictures of seven other contestants were also used. The state contest this year is to be held at Des Moines Saturday, April 23, and Doris expects to compete. She is 13, a pupil in the eighth grade of the Lu Verne .public schools, and her parents are Mr. and Mrs. Edward Dehnert. Her father, a nephew of William Dehnert, of the Dehnert European hotel, is in the employ of the Paris Oil Co. Doris has a brother, Arlo, a freshman in high school and a sister, Donna, in ttoe fourth grade. Her teacher, Harriet Beatty, will accompany her to the contest. Cut courtesy of the Register. Bound Over for Forgery. E. Schultz, representative of the Moorman Mfg. Co., was bound to the district court yesterday by Justice Dauson for forgery. Bond of $1,000 was fixed. In the information it is charged that Schultz marked out the name of the company on a check written toy L. Marlow, Burt or Lone Rock, for $19.99 and then made it payable to himself. Barry's Reopening Today, Repairs on the Barry building, which lost its roof in the recent fire, have been completed, and W. A. Barry announced yesterday that he expected: to reopen this morning. Redecoratlon. oa the first floor will be done later. $eiley to be Speaker. Secretary 0. S. Reiley. of the local Chamber of Commerce will speak before the Titonka Community club, ing. Friday What with an important fire sale, the Don White Cut- Rate grocery anniversary, the Misbach clothing sale, the Bjustrom furniture announcement, Stokely week at Long's, and the regular Council Oak, Hood, A. & P., and many other bargain opportunities, Algona certainly ought to be the mecca for a countywide trading trek this week-end. Readers who fail to study and take advantage of the advertisements will be missing real savings all around. This newspa/per cannot recall a prior occasion when so many outstanding bargains were offered in the same week. Vic C. Stueland, of Forest City, state director of highway safety "or the Legion, will speak at the •egular monthly meeting of Hagg Poat at the Legion hall next week Tuesday evening. Proceeding Mr. Stueland there will be talks on safety.and community service by six members of the program committee for the month as follows: R. H.- Miller—Kossuth safety council activities. E. V. Pierce—Conservation. W. E. Hawcott—Safety program of the city. H. M. Smith—safety of motorists on the highway. A. E. Kresensky — Community service from the merchant's stand point. . W, G. Muhlemari — Community service from the minister's standpoint. Other members of the program jommittee include O. S. Reiley, chairman, M. H. Falkenhainer, H. D. Clapsaddle, Roy Brownell, R. F. Perry. This will be the fifth meeting- .n a series of general public meet- ngs which have proved interesting and of benefit not only to 3agg post members but to meet- ng visitors as well. The commit- ;ees were named at the opening of ;he Post year by Commander L. 1 Nugent. The meetings are open to the public, and a short business meeting will be held at 8 o'clock, and the general program is to fol- ow. Ingham to Speak Here July Fourth E. L. Vincent, secretary of the 'air association, went to Des Moines yesterday to make plans for the Fourth of July celebration, which this year will be augmented ay an observance of the Centennial of the admission of Iowa as a state. Mr. Vincent .has secured Harvey Ingham, as one of the nost noted surviving pioneers, lor a talk at the grandstand on :he afternoon of the Fourth. Other events in observance of old days will also be held, and .will be announced later. Mr. Vincent will spend some tune in Des Moines at the state centennial cel- jbration committee headquarters n the statehouse. He will return lome tomorrow night. Ten in the County Driving New Autos Ten new motor vehicles have been sold in the county in the last week. This boosted the total for March to 38. Buyers of new Chevrolets •were:N, I. Moi-rall, Algona; Sylvester Wagner, Bode; --Edw. W. Weisbrod, Fenton; and John Farrell, Whittemore. C. H. Klamp, Algona, and Dick Franzen, Titonka, bought Fords; Wiima Strayer, Algona, a Podge truck; the Algona Motor Sales, a Buick; and John Jenkinson, Algona, a. Plymouth; and Henry. Klepper, Bend, a DeSoto. HOME FAIR IS PACKED WITH NEW EXHIBITS Women Pleased With Demonstrator's Lecture. Nearly 500 women attended the opening session yesterday of the Kossuth County Advance's nintih annual cooking school, and jammed the aisles of the Home Fair in the gymnasium. A larger crowd is expected this afternoon, and the final day tomorrow, when special events will be held, is xpected to reach the largest stale-day attendance record set by .dvance cooking schools. Reports from women wiho at- mded yesterday's school indicate hat Mrs. Christine Sanders, who a conducting for the Advance his year, is -pleasing the audience oth in material presented and in. tage personality. Mrs. Sanders ame to Algona from Northwood, vhere she conducted a school, nd next week will be at Elkader onducting a school. She is en- aged by a statewide organization f newspapers to which the Ad- ance belongs. Exhibits Crowd Gym. The entire floor, with the excep- ;on of aisles, in the gymnasium is lied with exhibits in the Home Fair department of this annual vent, and everything new in kit- hen and home is on display. Sev- ;ral exhibitors took two spaces o display their merchandise, and many "booths have electrically op- rated apparatus and signs. There' .re many lines of refrigerators, >oth ice and electric, and stoves n coal, electric, and bottled-gas variety on display. Exhibitors include the followng: City of Algona, Pratt Electric "5o., the Chrischilles Store, Foster furniture Store, F. S. Norton and ion, Kohlhaas . and Spiles, the Jraham Store, Algona Ice Cream .nd Candy Factory, Bjustrom'e, Botsford Lumber Co., Steele's lothes Store, Brownell Shoe Co., loward Hardware, Richardson furniture Co., Gamble's, James Drug Store, the Ksesensky Store, ~!owan Building Supply Co. Many Questions Asked. Of particular Interest In yester-. day's school was the numiber of luestions sent up to Mrs. Sanders. ?he questions,' more numerous ban in former schools, dealt with iroblems faced by the average roman in everyday cooking, such s one which asked how cheaper uts of meat could be 'prepared to e as tasty and tender as the more expensive cut's. A special question coupon is in- luded with the programs and hese are taken up during, the chool and at the close of' the ession. Mrs. Sanders reads each uestion and gives the answer or ure of the problem. "Home Fair" Tonight. •Enthusiasm is running higher han ever before in both departments, and with the gymnasium rowded to capacity with exhibits t is certain that today and tomorrow's sessions will attract arge crowds. The school will lose tomorrow afternoon. The Home Fair in the gymna- ium will be open this evening at o'clock as a part of th^ Open louse program sponsored by the Chamber of Commerce, and af- ords an opportunity for wives to >ring husbands to seq the exhibits, 'here is a chance to see in one oom all the many articles to be mrchased for the home. Factory Jstributor representatives are on "land to explain and demonstrate. School Wins Praise. One of the state representatives lere for yesterday's session pro- lounced the school ope of the most mique events held in the state. Mrs. Sanders remarked that in all the schools she has held none inducted a Home Fair of the extent and quality of the Advance school. Particularly pleasing to the Advance was the number of wo^ men from out of Algona who at•ended yesterday's session, as ey- denced by the registration cards taken up at the close, of the afternoon. '- -' ., \ '••'•• There is no -charge of any kind for anything, at the copking echopl or Home Fair. : - A committee meeting was held this morning, and it was decided to go ahead with "open house" night as planned despite the change in the weather. Tfcerelore all Algona stores will be open from 7 till 9 p. m. tonight, and the exhibits In the Home Flair department of the Advance's copking school will be ppen fpr in^cgpn,. All details of the program as .announced last week will be carried, out as pjawjed. State Head Speaks Before Jr, q,,pf £. The Junipr Chamber of Commerce met at the Legion ' pall Monday evening, and the. state' president, E. J. Van' Nostrand, 'of Newton, spoke','elsp B. V. Wprley,', manager of the district' National Reemployment Service office'here, who dealt with' the sociaj •eecupity* unemployment compensation acta. C. R. Holt, H, B .WWt8, J«Sfc sen John Haggard, and Mwrtftgh ere. jjamed ajtend

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