Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on September 8, 1938 · 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 8, 1938
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

WEATHER i - M.»--^ '640, in6.~ Mostly fait; fotft. line ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 8, 1938 8 Pages 64 Columns Number 51 AIR CROWDS CUT BY WEATHER M/SSING CHICAGO GIRL IS LOCATED BY PARENTS HERE the last week there was Algona some weeks ago and hadiher parents' wishes, and the mar- rt rau.a in Algona of which been working at various jobs up riago had not turned out as she ..« person knew nothing, town since thai* time. She appai- had expected. Either not wishing f*» * jr_.i«ff Iw lior nn.r- CntlV Uld Tint, hmm pvtvn -mnnnv 1 fr. nr lvnU + 1,- P~M.,.._ „.. i .._- ,.o fcte rw«found by her par- Treturned to her Chicago story Is known The girl came to did not have extra money t for she managed her living on tho small wages she made. Last week her parents came father. She had been married against to the failure or because of estrangement, she came as far from her home as possible on the money she had and sought work. She kept her whereabouts secret, but an agency or bureau for locating missing persons was called by her parents, and an agent coming through Algona. recognized her in a local cafe. He advised her parents, who drove here, and after reconciliation, took the , girl home with them. ick of Driver's License Costs 25-Plus Fine in Justice Court ISDN COURT KEPT BUSY IITH^CASES s Who Violate Auto Laws Pay for Offenses. criminal charges have ffiled in the Danson justice i the last week, [day Edward German, of Lu I, was arrested by Patrolman I Fowler, for having no driv- Icense.'He pleaded guilty and lined $25 plus costs of $2.50, toas given 30 dayis in which _ M. Gross, Algona, was i by Patrolman Fowler with up and refusing to let jatrohnan pass. He was taken Danson Saturday, and was i dollar plus $3 costs; and a was taken from his drlv- license. 1 Non-Dimmer Fined. Key Wilson, Lu Verne, fail- dim lights when passing a at night and was fined ar plus $3 costs. The Infor- ws filed by Patrolman Henrickson. jarles H. Noonan, Llvermore,| Ibound to the grand jury at; leptember term of court Tiies- por operating a motor vehicle he was intoxicated., The fee was filed by Sheriff Loss. [and bond at $500 was furnlsh- waived preliminary hear- Hlssourian let Off. (charge of violating the sales law W ae dismissed against Landes, Missouri, yesterday igreement of the' defendant to costs. The charge was j by H, A, French, lumberman fjonka. Landes had been truck& posts to this territory and ; grain back to Missouir. Mayor Specht's court two ilents were given their choice 'ay between ten days in the Nail or leaving town. They [spent a night in jail and de~ to leave. NEWSPAPERS PLAN ALL-CONFERENCE FOOTBALL ELEVEN Newspapers in the nine towns in the North Central Conference plan to select an "all-star" honorary football team at the close o£ the season, and give a banquet for the men of that team at the town winning the conference football championship. A letter to the Advance from the Eagle Grove Eagle gives the following details: "Our plan is to have each paper select its all-conference team, consisting of 11 regulars and an alternate Jor both the line and backfield, and mail selection to the Eagle. We will ballot the selections and send results to each of the papers. "After the team has been made public the newspapers will hold a banquet in the city winning the conference championship, with the paper in that city as chairman. The 13 players, with the "head" coach, and a sportswriter from each of the eight papers, will be the guests of all nine papers, and miniature gold footballs will be awarded to the 13 players." PIONEER HOST TO 500 DAILY TO SEALANT Minnesota and South Dakota Group Make Tour. Up to last night more than 3000 people had taken the guide tour .through the Pioneer Hi-Bred Corn Co. plant north of town, and had ,visited the hand pollinated and {ietasseled fields to see this year's ,crop in the process of maturing. Most of these came from Iowa, but large delegations from southern Minnesota and South Dakota .have come during the first three <iays of this week, and others will ,come for "open house" days 'the remainder of this week. Crowds Every Day, The big day was Friday, when 100 from Algona and surrounding territory attended. Saturday, Monday, Tuesday and yesterday's crowds averaged 500 per day. . Pioneer has more than 400 .salesnien in the state, and the Al- '.gona plant has 150. There are also salesmen in southern Minnesota and South Dakota for the Algona plant, and these are bring- CHEROKEE INDIANS CAMP OVER NIGHT WEST OF SWEA CITY Dry Spell Ends in Three Heavy Rains and High Humidity Temperatures have S in the last week Swea City, Sept. 6—A band of Cherokee Indians camped over night on the creek west of town last week. They were on their way home to Oklahoma, having attended some sort of an Indian gathering in northern Minnesota. In the band was one old grandmother who claimed to be more than 100 years old. G,0,P, WOMEN ORGANIZE FOR FALL CAMPAIGN FOUR-H GIRLS IN NEW 'HOME' AT THE FAIR Bancroft Girls Take First Place With Demonstration. IJy Bachel Becker. Everything from pillows, rugs, reseated chairs,' coverlets, to "old inner tubes" is on display this week in the new girls' 4-H building on the fairgrounds. Nine booths, all neatly arranged, were judged by Pearl Sims, of Marcus, extension worker in Iowa and Minnesota. The Bancroft Busy Pals, Portland Peppy Pals, and Cresco Chums, were placed in the blue ribbon class; Swea, Fen- jton, Buffalo, and Burt, in the red ribbon class; and Whittemore and Lotts Creek in the white ribbon class. All booths had one or two large articles,..such as a dressing table, chair, etc., a framed picture, snapshots of the girls, and publicity posters. The general booth, in the open class, bad 20 decorative pillows, 25 record books, coverlets, and, according to the judge, some of the nicest framed pictures in Iowa. Demonstrations are Given. The girls in blue gave demeon- strations both Tuesday and Wednesday afternoons. Two blue ribbon awards were given, one to the Bancroft team, the other to the Cresco team. Mary . Frances Inman and Burdyne Hunt, of Bancroft, demonstrated "Handicraft of Today Makes Heirlooms of Tomorrow," and Patricia Matern and Here Is a True One on F. D. R. That He Can Laugh at Himself Swea City, Sept 0—Yonr correspondent heard an amusing Ing story the other day, and since it's strictly true, and since, besides, two unrepentant democrats got a laugh out of it, maybe it can be passed on to the public without offense, though it's almost too "pat" to be beHered. So here goes: One of our popular Jforth End ministers has a combination radio-phonograph with which he can make recordings. In the presidential campaign of 1930 he attempted a recording via radio of one of F. D. It's speeches. But radio reception was spotty, and somewhere In the middle of the address the attempt ivas given up. The recording disc tvas put away, nnlafooled, and forgotten. Some time later came a patty of evangelistic Bingers, and they were invited to make a recording of a gospel hymn. I, very- body was carefully got ready, anil the hymn was duly sung by a woman in the party. It looked as if the recording had been a great sitccess. It was when they "played back" the recording that the fun happened. Came the bland tones .of the Chief Executive dwelling on Utopian reforms already achieved or proposed by the New Deal —and then, all of a sudden, a dramatic soprano voice asking in soul-searching accents, "HAVE YOU COUNTED THE COST? HAVE YOU COUNTED THE COST?" [F. D. R. Is a good enough sport" to get a laugh out of this himself, so a copy of this page will be sent to him this week, and it is hoped that it will get past all the flunkies and secretaries and reach his »wn desk.—The Editor.] THIRTY-EIGHT BOYS SHOW UP FOR FOOTBALL Practice Begins for Opening Game With Emmetsburg. 79 YEARS OLD, BUT DOES A DAY'S WORK AS USUAL Zelda Long, Cresco, demonstrated The high school football BQuad achieved an increase to 38 men at "Attractive Frocks for Chairs." the third practice yesterday after- The judge stated day afternoon that late Wednes- noon 12 to 2 o'clock. These hours the calmness j are being observed during fair James Duryea, known to most of the younger generation and many of the older as "Jim," observed his 79th birthday yesterday by putting in his< regular full day's work at OPENING DAY AUTO RAGING BRINGS 6000 Rains Both Mornings Keep Many from Attending. Heavy rains Monday night and ;hreatening weather Tuesday nornlng held down attendance at Tuesday's opening day of the Kossuth fair, even though the clouds >roke away shortly before noon, and the day was perfect for auto racing. Tuesday's crowd is estimated at between 6000 and 7000, the largest opening day in recent history o£ the fair. The change of auto races to Tuesday accounts for the big attendance, though if weather had been favorable it is anticipated that hundreds more would have come through the gates. Demand for Season Tickets. Tuesday is also children's day, and children are admitted free. Most schools in the county are dismissed for this day so the youngsters can. attend. More than 300 season tickets were sold Tuesday, and it was anticipated there would be a demand for them yesterday afternoon. ' • •*< Threatening weather yesterday morning did not seem to hold back the early comers yesterday afternoon, and patches of blue" sky shortly after noon confirmed the the Barry Recreation "parlor. Few {weather judgment of those who would realize "Jim" was 79, for;came eearly. his carriage, spirit, and general outlook on life are of a man 20 years or more younger* "Jim" was one of baseball's outstanding pitchers some 50 to 60 years ago, and at this time of the year he watches the big league games ,with more than the usual fan's interest. During the world's Titonka, Lakota, and Algona Women . Elected. and pleasing pereonaiities of the ( week, when there is no school in Aeries'he listens to the radio play- two above-mentioned teams, had a the afternoon. ',.... " -- lot to do with her decision. Of the 'The hot, humid weather so far , better than any Algonian just what sixties at night. Since Monday Last Right's rain totaled 1.20 Inches, for a total for the three-day rainy period oi 5£8 Inches. And not a drop fell during the period for which the fair fias rain Insurance. MING ENGINE FOR LIGHT PLANT the humidity bis ing in interested farmers and cus- .tomers from areas they serve. The story of hybrid seed corn is .as interesting as it is intricate For nistance, if a concern wishes •to begin the manufacture of hy .brid seed on the same basis as the Pioneer it would ttike 17 years before it could begin to sell. Hy- l,brid seed carries the strong char- '[acteristlcs of many strains, devel- ,oped through detasseling of corn l.ln the field, and hand pollination. Field Demonstrations. A feature of the tour is the explanations given in the field and .plant of the process, and the rea- .sou for each step in the development of the hybrid. These explanations, given by Pioneer men, are .clear and non-technical. The middle of the coming week the plant will begin operations Mrs. Mayme Peterson, of Titonka, was elected chairman, Mrs. L. <J. Baker, Algona, vice-chairman, and Mrs. Lucile Ley, of Lakota, secretary-treasurer, q| a Kos- been excessive, pk is progressing at installing Inew eight-cylinder-Fulton Ple- Ngine at the light plant, but I'l) be many days before it will |rea4y to be checked for run- Yesterday the huge cylinder • made in two ' pieces bolt- 'Sether, was moved In and put "jee over the bed, which was led last week. The cylinders la line"' and each la large a BO the average size man crawl through without dlf- c. Even with the heavier place there were still | carloads of parts on track ay, besides another carload bad been .unloaded and • In a temporary canvas-cov- ' shelter at the rear of the F H will be some weeks before Uew engine wlU be put into «e. For those who are inter- 1 m the "insider" of the huge » there Is no better time to a quick look than, the present, ejnglnejs knocked down. making the weather seem warmer than the mercury indicated. Rainfall totaling 4.59 inches fell Monday and Tuesday, 2.47 inches falling Monday, 2.10 falling Tuesday. Records for the week follow: August 29 83 August 30 81 August 31 «1 Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept, 4 Sept. 5 Sept. 61 61 56 51 54 56 61 62 suth County Republican Women's .club at an organization meeting held Monday at the courthouse. Mrs. A. O. Weise, of Manning, a member of the republican state central committee assisted in the organization of the club and gave a short talk on the problems of •the times and the way the republican party proposed to meet them. with special emphasis on the woman's angle to politics. Other Counties Represented. Delegations of republican wo men from Winnebago, Humboldt Pocahontas, and Hancock countie also attended the meeting, and informal discussions were held con cerning politics. The only qualifications for mem are that the Women be fair program next day. They . sang week Wednes- Little Brown sorting corn brought in from the fields, inspecting it, and putting , A rnu~ *vl A «t Itna a iUGlaUlp ttlD fcl«H, Hit? VTUUltJll M<3 ** .it away to dry. The plant has a, Wcan interested in advancing .capacity of 80 sorters at one time, part y,or studying the princi was portrayed by Mr. and Mrs. and if necessary can work.in wo p » > / ^ All parts Wayne Miller as the bride and .shifts. It I?.beUeve_d_that^the£r3t JM^ country yfM& . represented bridegroom. two, the Bancroft team was chos- this week has slowed up practice, is going on. in the game. "Jim" en to represent Kossuth- at-" the but the players ; 'are' nevertheless' carries .a'"lifetime"pass' T whlch eh- Spencer fair next week Wednes-! rapidly getting into shape. titles him to free access to any of day and to go to the state conven- • Fundamentals Stressed. tne b *S league ball games, ion at Ames next spring. Fundamentals of the same are " Jim " l*ee to go fishing in Min- Teams which were placed in the! b ™* m l n rj s °/.j£?_f am 5,«"!.neBota and every year makes at ed ribbon class were Ruby Berg' uel "«' nd Phyllis Preston, of Swea; Ei- een Rochleau and Helen Kollasch, f Whittemore; and Irene Krause nd Mary Ann Bohn, of Fenton. Free Attractions Praised. Without exception grandstand patrons have approved the attraTc- tions at this year's fair. Particularly pleasing is the Avery revue, presented each evening as a major part of the night show. The Lorenzos high-act draws much ap 1 - plause, and the Ruton dog act is a surprise, presenting something unusual in such animal attractions. Thrill-seekers found extra excitement in the, Bolero roller .skating act, which gets heavy 'applause at each performance. . In the Floral hall and tbe exhibit barns judging .Tuesday was watched with great interest by ing, passing, and up most of the time, will bi taWne' least one tri P with a group 20 to large crowds. Chas. E. Chubb, in lo,n.lU£> t A -.raj*—,, \Tf\imcraf t-~han "ha hllf ^t -a A_J«~ »*.**,,«£,. rrtl *v.«.«n 40 charge of entries, reports .70 more d iu years younger than he, but = _ _ r ._ wnnic ke ® ps up njs end of tne tun with i exhibitors this year than last, and .ro mo tvm * he best of tltiem - He sh oots one tne num b er of individual exhibits i> EmmS*- ' o£ tne best sticks of billlards ' P° o1 ' Us larger than last year or for sev- Kossuth's champion demonstra- j A conference "medley" game ion team, Ola Mae Miller and to be 'played at Clarion a week 6 *?ji m ' doesn't like much fuss Alice Budlong. Buffalo gave their,from Tuesday. Jabout things as far as he person- demonstration, "From Old Inner, 'Coach Fmdley found that five „,, , rnticprfiPfT hancn • there m..t i_ TVl _ -1_ Tfc_l_i_J. T-v 1, it ., .L 4 •< 1 _a 1_™A «.««. V«J CLLly JA \*UU*rfC>A 11GU, ue****o fcMtjly been graduated, and s o has to re-1 re of tne occaslon> place two ends, the guards, and 4 one , backfield man. Some' of the Tubes to Block Printed Designs" i of the 11 regulars of last year had | we * e j ew yesterday who yesterday afternoon. They won: 1 — J — i —' — J -~ v — *" -"-' :hird at the state fair last week, but were not allowed to compete at the county fair as they had won high honors at the Achievement day in August. The girls held the audience spell-bound as they demonstrated how a piece of wood and carved Inner tube, with a little paint, could make cloth from feed "sacks" look like mother's expensive lunch cloths. Musical numbers were given boys in the new line-np played these positions part time last, year. The coach hopes to have a first-string line-up ready before next weekend. Some of the Positions. Captain Anderson will again be EVERY FIELD DAY PURP GETS PRIZE C. Pearson, chairman of the Livestock Entries Heavy. Livestock exhibits are particularly heavy, : with the single eicep,- LUDIO tion of horses. Fear of sleeping were'sisfcn 688 J s believed to account for the small classes in this division. En all line there is an increase In ;he number of exhibits and there is real competition In practically, every class. • Financial success of the fair will depend on attendance today and tomorrow. Tomorrow brings the Suicide club's featured performers in motorcycle racing, and such both afternoons by the club girls. Buffalo Boosters club was chosen to sing during the Spencer Church In the Vale, and the song was portrayed by Mr, at center. Wesley Schultz, Robert committee in charge of the dog Conklin, and Jesse Reynolds are slated for tackle positions, though one may be shifted to end. Clar- Pevine will be guard, along Bud' 2.47 2.10 -group to be employed next week .will be in the neighborhood of 80. .Besides the men in the plant a large number are employed Jn the harvest itself. Two offices are maintained at present in Algona. One is at the plant; the other is located on the second floor, of the old postoffice building. Thursday morning: Another heavy rain last night, and the humidity this morning in the Advance office is 68, against 50 supposed to be ideal." The office temperature at 6:30 a. m. was 74. __ Tractor Explodes; Fenton Man and Corn Crib Burned Maet county will bold its «eld daynext Sunday at Tut"61 on the Minnesota line, e Koossuth Conservation Plans to send a delegation, desiring to go/are tp meet 'ea City at 1Q Qr 1Q:?0 in the »g. the idea being to have the fWon travel tpgether, Fenton, Sept. 6-Donald is suffering from burns Weis- as 2K? Brownies, Wizards Will Play Sunday The Brownies will close the local baseball season Sunday afternoon at 2:30 at the ball park with a game with the Alexander Whiskered Wizards, a team which trimmed the Brownies 8-5 Sunday night under the lights before a crowd of 1,000. The Brownies expect to even that score Sunday and end the season with a victory, but the Wlz- rds have the fastest team the lo- als have met this season, ano ictory is in question. A crowd f 1,500 is expected for the game ;unday. ^ among the 30 who registered. "Hidden" Taxation Discussed. Principal problem to be faced by the women in their operation of the home, is the problem of the huge advance of "hidden" taxation, such as the sales and other similar taxes on food and'neces- sities of the home, republican Women contend. At the present fill the the corn crib. transmission with new forgot about using the 80ilue ,and g08 truckamatchtosee u the transmission was full. Because of fumes, an explosion *v and then in/Vk" Wallace has had a Brother of Algona Lawyer Diet 'at 76 Funeral services for Edward C. MeMahon, 76, were held Tuesday morning at St. Cecelia's church, he Rev. J. M. Mallipger offlciat- ng. Mr. MeMahon, who was a brother of Attorney S. B. MeMahon iere, died at Eagle Grove, where ie had spent three years since he slipped on a sidewalk and suffered a broken hip. Another brother ives at Eagle Grove. Surviving brothers besides the one here are Thomae, Brunswick; Neb.; Peter, Eagle Grove; and Joseph J., New Orleans. time this hidden taxation is the principal ' revenue producer for state and federal government. Government Spending Studied. I Because taxation and goven- ment expense are closely allied, eys spending by the government should be of intense interest to every woman. The home budget has 'ben cut more and more in recent years by "hidden" taxes reflected dn increasing prices. These taxes are passed on from producer, to wholesaler, to retailer, and to the consumer, often pyramiding. Thus control of government spend- ng to reduce this burden is of vi- ;ai interest in home management, o leave more money through low- ir prices for necessities. Algona'* Newspaper Plan to Be Studied Duane B. Pewel has accepted an nvltatlon-from Dr. F. L. Mott, director of the state university school of journalism, to give a talk ou the Algona plan of cooperation >etween competing newspapers as part of the program of a "Profitable Publishing short course" for aewspaper men and women to be Siven at the school Friday and Saturday, October 14-15. Boys Exhibit Cattle. The 4-H boys took over the old 4-H. girls' building, using to to exhibit 68 head of dairy cattle. In the club group class, Bancroft placed first; Whittemore, second; and Titonka, third. Robert Mayer, Algona, won grand champion in the Brown Swiss; Gerald Soderberg, Bancroft, won second on his Holstein calf; Floyd Bode, of Algona, placed first in the club with his junior yearling Holstein, and it also won second in the open class. Rex and "Mitch" Taylor, both of Sexton, won firsts on their Jers- with John Kohlhaas and Morck. LeRoy Lee and Junior Long, both 180 pounds, and Roger Michel are regular backflelds, and Bruce Miller and Lewis Neville have seen considerable playing. Coach Findiey Is weak now on The baby-. "beeves" were in another building and the exhibits this year numbered 102. La Verne second string men for use in case dogs> of injuries, but more players fourth annual county Field day at Bancroft Sunday, September 18, has announced that this year every person who enters a dog in any event will receive a prize. Some of the large dog food companies are cooperating with the .committee and have donated .dog food and dog remedies, ae prizes. (Ruth Stuart Allen, Des Molnes, nationally known authority on judge entries, in .the s how. expected out Monday. The coach la | A special feature will be parade being assisted by Clyde Rldenour and Leonard Wilson. A. T. Wherry, Here Only 5 Weeks Ago, Diet on the Coast O f children with dogs, in which dogs in costume will be permitted. Anyone may enter any dog, regardless of size or breed. It is expected that the dog show will be one of the big features of the Field day, and the committee is preparing for a large number of entries from all north central Iowa 'Astonishing to many old Swea an d s.outh central Minnesota. ' " City and Algona friends was news ' dn last week's Swea City Herald .that A. T. Wherry, 63, had died of a heart attack. Only a few weeks ago he was here and greeted acquaintances. A son ac- AnSs, 'Old Grad' of 1907 Schrader, Lone Rock, had the .companied, him. He and his family had been touring, and Mrs Wherry and a daughter were In Wis Seeking News from Old Home Town Algona oldtimers will recall H. H. Hudson, a nephew of the late champion Hereford . calf, which also won first in the Hereford light group. Kenneth Trenary, Burt, had the - * J V. 1«^.*"**" ea "" r """ "" ~—~ u-JT " " ' . ' VM. tJJO A1VUO V111O K3 W^i.-^».V»T UVO.L9 **»reserve champion beef, and he also ry . s deat i,, Mr. Wherry was sent .TttusviUe Fla. In a letter to the ™,«« fi.ot in tV.n Vaoinr TTaKafnKil T .' «T_.- ^,i~ __ -J-J1 A =t«4.l«m I -*™ 0 *""'' '"' . **• * D " B r •** "~ consin. The wife and daughter did ,3' ^ Reed. He Is now publisher not get home till after Mr. Wher-! of the -ntusville Star-Advocate at .Ben <f- ftuder, toutt,east oi won first In the heavy Hereford group- Clifford McGregor, Swea jCity. had the first prize Angus, ' and i Wall Peak Taken Powa. The tpu gf the back "wall o| the «ld Call theater buttding acros% tha alley fr<)m the nsv S. & I* _ptore .was bjeiftg taken down" jbjj first -' "- — A Wallace Hawcott, Burt, had the first prize Shorthorn. "—p » - -— .ibrary Has a Cony of 'Hawkeye Guide' "Iowa: A Guide to the Hawkeye tate," a 612-pafe volume, is now n sale at $2.50 a copy. The book, •was compiled as an unemployed writers' project, and Algonjans have a special interest }n it, because Raymond Kresensky was state director In aharge. Months of research, writing, and, editing by a staff, of Investigators went into he work, which was; sponsored by ,he state historical society, awjl publication was planned to coincide with celebration of the state centennial. It is/ths l?th Yolusoe (Jutfe, eerle 9 to Swea City ap railroad station Advance dated August 25 he said: agent In 1898. In 1904 he became \ "Despite the passing of years, I cashier of the Swea City First am always interested in news from National bank. In 1900 he mar- .gona. Hebe Wigbtman, then of Al- The family moyed to MJnn- the old home town, and I would appreciate receivng a copy or two iof your splendid newspaper, which .ea'polis in 1313, and for a few years .Mr. Wherry was in the banking years edited by niyfujade, B. .business there. On the coast ae Ree(L Greetings to former A. .had of late been In the real estate g. business. started and fojs-a number of F H of 1907," A ft courtesy this month's cop Race Results lea of the Advance are being een to Mr. Hudson. stunts as wrecking cars, crashing pars or motorcycles through burning woodwork, driving a car through exploding dynamite, and car roll-overs. There is said to be more thrills packed into this show than any other free attraction ever presented, including even' auto racing. . Jfo Bain Insurance Yet. Rain 'insurance had been taken put for the fair, but rains on Tuesday and Wednesday ' mornings pame during hours not'protected. If it rains two-tenths of "an Inch between the hours" of 8 a. m. and 2 p. m., the fair can collect antl- 'pipated receipts from the insurance company. However all admission money taken in must be deducted," and the fair is required by insurance rules to charge ad-> mission 1 even, though none of the program can be given, Measurements of rainfall must be by the government weather observer, L, Merrltt, .as shown by his U. S. standard guage here. Crowds are expected today and, tomorrow because of the favorable reports of those who have seen the fair Tuesday amdjresterday. Tobin AdvertUing Schedule Started The Advance was recently chosen to present the products of the new Tobin ftyc¥ng Co., of Fort Dodge, in an advertising campaign, the second advertisement of which appears In today's Advance. Deali ers In Algona for Tobin. products , include Anderson's, Hood's, Moe *'-Sjogren', Cut Rate, and Sorens6n groceries. Other dealers ftjre Ham-' men's, St. Joe; Gard Brps., Cylinder; A. Wilson's and SnUth Bros, » Results of Tuesday's a.uto races at the Koseuth fair tyllow: Fir at he^at, Hawkeye pham»lon,shlp, Roy LAkig, St. PauL %% JJrtlejB, J8:27:?0. Second heat, I^rry Bsekett, Dayton, O., 2:33:40. 'Final be,at miles) Deb Schneider, Akron, Q y InriJ#Uoj» SftaWh, at Livermore. 'Looft Green, Miami, Ffe., 2% mile*, 3;?6. Nortjj low* liaM}fi»i, B»u 9Qayfc '— '- 8av#n Jftpp. " '-"— Seasonal Slump in New Auto Sale* On Only nine new motor vehicles, have bf en aold in Kossuth In the last week. Six perepns bought new Chevrolet?: Edw. F. Pergwjde, James H. Johnson, Lu Veroe; David S, Beck, ""' Lu Verne, was added yesterday/top late to be listed in this week's ad- yertlsement.' 'M^ CKwpeJ Revival nwetings are,

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