Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on September 15, 1938 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Thursday, September 15, 1938
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,37 inc. 3 k, fallowed by a middle of latter; brnial or higher. What ft tfker the Is flo«etltnee.-Edl- ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 15, 1938 10 Pages 80 Columns • Number 52 ONTY FLOODED BY HIGH WATER IT 0 SWEA ilTY COVERED BY 1HE FLOOD are SIX KITTENS OF ALLEY GAT BORN JOINED TOGETHER bellked this morning [the river had reached Its high but that water from the parts nould keep It at high for somb hours yefc The Ibirg serf* station and lunch tad seleral Imches of water first floor of the highest , and the water was pour. . jie windows of some of the • tourist cabtas. of to>n at the Call state "wad tfie current on the ride ]« the Bridge was >iDff OTcF the road from a foot indies deep. South o the B e at the forks It was believed to four feet deep, having bed ont tart of the grade. .raffle was halted as darkness last nlglt on NOB. 18» and 18 of torn, and no cars were, i to go through. Shoulders i tboth hghways were being bed ont, and the four corners onfler water. iTater wan subsiding at Swea b, follow W blasting of a Wedn by I anothc ; of the •atS Invest, jsday to let the water the grade go through, grade in the southern town was opened. The ea City came from the md swept across the isterii part of the town. nlj the bse for Kt 'pond right floode . contin over led the Bridgi (In the £ jgh wate 1 creeki •them i. the ihnPr let, re The first instance o£ the kind hero was reported last week Wednesday, when a common alley cat at the Joseph Harris 'home littered oix kittens, all joined together. The kittens lived more than 24 hours. Then one became disjoined and died. A second followed in like manner the following day, and Saturday one more died, after 'becoming disjoined. Three are living at present, still joined. The mother cat, an ordinary-looking tiger - colored puss, goes about the business of taking care of her young in quite the same way she would if the kittens had been born singly. However, a little too much attention ha'd been paid, evidently, for when a reporter called Sunday to get a picture of the kittens they had been .hied off to a place •where it was impossible to snap them. The mother cat, six years old, has had several natural litters. GGG LUNCHEON & TOUR DATED FOR SEPT, 21 How CCC Boys Put in Their Time to Be Exemplified. MARCELLA THILL BEGINS 18-DAY WESTERN TRIP TONIGHT Mnrcella Thill, winner of the March of Progress Queen contest conducted by the two Al- gonn, newspapers, will leave tonight for Chicago, beginning her trip through the west and south. She will return to Algona October 2. Arrangements were made yesterday for the trip to Chicago, where she will join a group of other girls, winners of similar contests, In her trip across the country to Seattle, thence south through Portland, San Francisco, Los Angeles, Hollywood, San Diego, Old Mexico, New Orleans, and back to Chicago, thence home. Letters will be sent twice weekly by her to the Algona papers, telling of her experiences on the trip, and the interesting places she visits. All details of the trip are taken care of by the newspapers' representative. Even accident Insurance Is provided and was a surprise to Miss Thill when It arrived, for she had taken out some herself. Luggage Is cared for, meals are provided, taxi fares and other incidentals are all taken care of so that alt she will have to do Is enjoy herself and watch the scenery. In Hollywood the group Js to be entertained by. Comedian Hugh Herbert, of "woo-woo" fame, who is said to be funnier in his entertaining moments at home than he is on the screen. All in all it Is a wonderful trip, and It will be a happy girl who boards tonight's "Sioux" to begin what perhaps is the most eventful 18 days In any present- day Algona girl's life. ANCIENT GARS TO RAGE HERE SUNDAY,OCT. S Legion Will Sponsor 'Jaloppy Derby* at Fairgrounds. THE RECORD roof of the shelter ce skaters at the soft) remained above water, ield of the ball park us steady downpour of i period of nine days it strean s to overflowing, dam- bridges, crops, property, and up a total of 9.40 inches of |ter in the periodtfrom last week nday ni,;ht to? yesterday jnornr: outh Svea City is flooded with Cements filled, and sidestreets able Water te 'flowing on street. 'A two-year-old Len Knutsone fell in on the main street and drowned .before, he was George K. Nelson, who Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. water i nearly icued b; is drivin by In his car and no- 5 . 6 . 7 . 8 . 9 . 10 11 12 13 High ..73 ..73 -83 ..91 -93 .-84 .-85 -78 ..69 Low 61 62 67 67 69 68 66 59 60 Rain 2.47 2.10 .06 1.26 Total inches .10 .71 2.70 9.40 Bancroft OCC officials will be hosts at a luncheon for George Boyd, assistant chief of the Agricultural Engineering Bureau, at Washington, D. C.; Lewis Jones, Chief of the bureau's division of drainage; John G. Sutton, Milwaukee, head of drainage camps in the central district of the bureau, of which Iowa is a part; George Burnet, drainage inspector for Iowa and Illinois drainage camps; various officials of surrounding counties in which the Bancroft camp performs "work, including Hancock, Wlnnebago, Emmet, and Humboldt and Palo Alto; 20 members of the faculty Advisory committee of Iowa State college; and various otfter Interested parties next Wednesday at the Congregational church here. Tour to Projects. The luncheon -will be followed by a tour to the camp's projects. The tour will start from the local church at 1:15, and it is hoped that many farmers and landowners, whether they attend the luncheon or not, will join in tlie tour. The purpose of the tour Is to acquaint members with the kind and types of work done by the Bancroft COG camp in rehabilitation of drainage districts in north central Iowa, and especially to acquaint interested parties with methods used by the camp in the work on Field Day Program Will Be Held Sunday as Announced oungster. Loses Approaches. uth part of the county pouring in from, drains. in the central and the arts of the county add- ater which fell locally. i an lerabl tortl jrvlce inch r "ing 1 a c 'nig BCUOC ;atte o: [firm iverl bri , 16 r «re a als la feuton I ere era! Ota, . MB Mat roft y ioyrec itwee A r, supervisor in tbe dis- rted yesterday that one ne three or four miles Hobartoq, had already laches to ' the rushing >ads all through the low- ins were impassable with standing water, and con- tlamage was done to corn. >f Algona the Wallburg ation, cabins, and tourist m were inundated by the 3s Moines river waters, pie who had spent Tues- visited in one of the cabins was tance. by car yesterday morn- water was several inches the ground outside, ater Over Paving. a the water had risen till wed No. 18 paving east of e near the junction with and the paving curves covered by water. Water pouring over No. 169 ear the junction, and al- 8 west of the bridge. >f town the road south of o leading to the Call was several inches un- r, and the road leading d west from the fork at e was impassable, with a urient of water two to t deep pouring over tne •eek Becomes Elver. creek, near Titonka, as- o guise of a major river, s areas near the Union ere covered with water. Uion was aa bad in the Part of the county, with md Lone Rock; reporting •a out of their banks, ajid as. of 'fields under water. was over tne paving on highways |n t£e, county, places near Swea City on re covered, and also near No. 169 i was reported near St. Joe, at Algona, oints near Burl and Ban- terday. Jffp. J() was overt Algona, and at points Algona an4 Whittemore, ina.and Wesley. fe» City oret nit town }n tbe coun- City, where it i» beUev- e drain tile near t»e town -*— • TM.. water more than '*^ " " "'" f around Tj^a 4-Va was using a motorboat to good advantage. School was not called at Swea City at all yesterday, and probably would not be today, and youngsters were enjoying the vacation. Boots were at a premium. Basements all over town were filed with water, and merchants were taking care of stocks threatened by the waters. Flood at Buffalo Center. Estimates of the damage in the flooded creek bottoms to crops and property in towns like Swea City could not accurately be made yesterday, but, with the damage done by the rain, it was believed the loss would be in the thousands. •Buffalo Center was reported fighting rising flood waters on the eastern border of the town, and a half mile of highway west of the town was- under water and traffic detoured. A mile and a half east of that town a highway 'bridge was washed out. Schools were closed yesterday morning not to be reop- drainage projects. In order to do this to the best advantage, the itinerary has been eo arranged that the- party will visit projects selected because they are now under .active construction. Some completed projects have also been included, to enable members o! the party to see the quality of the work done. ,-_.'... . Contemplated "pro jecte wilt also be visited. Dinner at Camp. Members of this tour will have the opportunity to view two draglines working . together on opposite sides of ditch cleanout; spoil bank leveling, with the use of an RD-7 tractor equipped with, angle- dozer; reconstruction of a tile line, with the aid of the 3-8-yd. drag- line; and various types of incidental work, such as clearing, fencing, HIGH WATERS NOT TO STOP THEJIG DAY Field Day Sunday at Bancroft Won't Be Postponed. AH events of the Conservation League Field day planned for nett Sunday at Bancroft will tie carried out as scheduled, but It will now require considerable labor to move traps and stands to the new locations on higher ground. It had been rumored that because the whole lower area of the original field had been inundated by recent heavy rains, the Field day might toe postponed. But J. D. Lowe, secretary-treasurer, announced Wednesday .afternoon.that committees had gone to the'"toca- tlon that morning and would move everything to higher land. Higher Ground Leased. Additional area has.been leased and there will 'be adequate parking space and suitable grounds for the many events on the program. The traps and other equipment had been set up on Sunday, September 4, to enable contestants to practice for the Tuttle Lake events Congressman Gilchrist Hopes To Be on Hand For Field Day dynamiting, laying of surface pipe, ened till flood waters subside. Hundreds of cars filled with interested and curious people drove to the flooded highways north and eouth of Algona yesterday, and Swea City and Buffalo Center neighborhoods were also visited by spectators from a dis- of the Emmet League last Sunday. The removal entails much extra Country Club Will Hold Annual Meet, Elect 5 Directors Because of Hood conditions the meeting will be held at the legion hall at 7;30 o'clock tonight.; A Dutch luncheon, a business meeting, and election of officers of the Country club will be held this evening at the clubhouse. Wm. S. Steele is the retiring president; D E. Dowel, vice-president; T. L. Larson, secretary; T. H. Holmes, treasurer. Retiring directors are: W. S. Steele, I. G. Dewei, John Haggard, Albert Ogren and M. H. Falkenhainer. Five directors are elected eacn year for three year terms, and directors whose terms do not expire are D. E. Dewel, T. L. Larson, R. J. Harrington, M. J. Pool, Dr. W. D. Andrews, F. E. Kent, T. H. Holmes, R H. Miller, C. H. Will- lams, and J. D. Lowe. , . . . The Country club is now is good financial condition, following a successful season. Only $1,000 indebtedness remains. A f »' of $500 was made a few weeks ago. Fort Dodge** Wood Paving Set Afloat Albert Hagg, Archie Haines, Ar- • etc. On completion of the .tour the group will inspect the Bancroft camp, where dinner will be served at 6 p. m., and after dinner there will be a general discussion of drainage problems, followed by a "get-together." It is expected that at least 200 farmers, local, county, state, and government officials will attend the discussion and get-together. TORNADO HITS SIX FARMS IN NORTH KOSSUTH Armstrong,. Sept. 14—A section of northwest Kossutn in Eagle township was struck Friday evening about 10 p. m. by a small tornado. It started south of Armstrong at the Tom Dale farm where it took part of the roof off the barn. From there it lifted for three or four miles, but lowered again on the H. M. Irmiter farm, northeast, of Armstrong, on the Kossuth-Emmet county Hne. There it tipped over the thres'h- ing machine and wrecked-the shed it was in. It also uprooted a big green cottonwood tree and moved the brooder house several feet. On the Jess Hemphill farm, j across in Kossuth county, -it tore the roof off the barn on the north, side and broke off several trees. The barn on the Henry Schmidt farm had the roof raised, and Hart old Hansen lost some, ten trees on the north side of the grove. Several trees on the Yallee schoolhouse grounds were torn down and the tornado also took out a strip of trees on -the north side of Sain Butcher's farm, wWcn is located in Eagle township. . Congressman Fred C. Gilchrist writes that he hopes to attend the Fled day at Bancroft next Sunday. "I am especially interested in conservation work," he says. "It was partly through my efforts that Union Slough was purchased by the government and made over into a game refuge. I presented the case to the commission in Washington the day that the matter came up and told the commission how interested I was in preserving game resources. "I was a boy in northwest Iowa 55 years ago, and, recollecting my own experiences, I took for a text an old blunderbuss, a boy, and a dog, in my remarks before the commission. After I returned to my office, Ira H. Gabrielson, chief of the Bureau of Biological Survey, called and told me that I had been successful, and that the commission had decided to buy the land. I understand that the commission paid more for It than for any other land bought for such purpose in the entire United States. "While I was presenting this matter that afternoon, members of the committee inquired of me particularly about enforcement of the game laws—if the laws would be enforced if the government took over the land and made it Into a refuge. I assured them that the laws would be enforced, and I called attention to the fact that public sentiment is now with the game laws. "In the old days, 30 or 40 years ago, the old settlers paid little attention to the game laws. The change has been brought about because the public now sees how important It Is that wild .^life-should be preserved.? ; . FOOTBALL BOYS ROUNDING INTO SEASON SHAPE Squad Will Be Ready for Em'burg Next Week Friday. work for the committees, but all available volunteer help will be employed to get everything in readiness before Sunday. Wallace on Archery Events. Dr. R. M. Wallace, chairman of archery events, says that contestants who enter the American Round match, a feature added to the program this year, will walk twice as far as around an 18-hole golf course. The three ranges over which the match will be shot are 60, 50, and 40 yards long respectively. In the York Round, the longest range is 100 yards. Dr. Wallace, who seeks to promote public interest in archery, says that in the east, the south, and the west, this is one of the out nephew, Bernard standing sports. Dr. Wallace's Wallace, stationed at Randolph Field, San Antonio, Tex., expecta to fly to Fort Dodge and toe here for Field day. Word has not yet been received whether "Ding" Darling will «t- tend the celebration. Emmet Has Field Day. The Kossuth Field day is being used by other county leagues for inspiration and 'pattern, Attending the Emmet event from Algona were Doctor Wallace, Barber and Mrs. Cart Van Hoven, Mr. and Mrs. H. B, White, Mr, and Mrs. H, I* Gilmore, Mr. and Mrs. O, W. Stillman, Howard Hoenk, William Fuller, Game Warden Pierce, C. H, THREE HALED INTO ALGONA J,P, COURTS Speeder, Missourian, Non-Dimmer Draw Sentences. Three persons have been fined in the local justice courts .in tbe last few days and another case is pending. ' ' ' In Danson's court Lawrence T. Costigan, Buffalo Center, was fined $25 plus coets of $3, or nine days in jail, Tuesday evening, after arrest last week Thursday on a charge of driving at excessive speed. He was charged by a state patrolman with passing other cars and weaving in and out of traffic at 70 miles an hour east of Lakota on No. 9. Costigan paid the fine and costs. Joseph Krieps, Algona, was fined $5 plus $3 costs, or two days in the county Jail, for failing to dim lights. He entered a plea of not guilty, but on the evidence of a patrolman the sentence was impos- CASE INFANTILE PARALYSIS; BOY OF 17 AFFECTED Cecil, 17, son. of Mr. and Mrs. Norman .Scott here, is a victim of infantile paraly- ,sle. The boy registered for ' school last week Monday, but was unable to attend Tuesday, when he complained of severe pains in the bead and back. Advised to go to 'bed by his ; mother, Cecil slept almost continually three days.' It was at first believed that he had a case of sleeping sickness. One leg is affected, to what extent at this 1 time is not known. The parents, a younger brother, and a sister , are all under quarantine. Cecil had an operation in March, and 'he has. bad con; eiderable sickness through: out his life. . Coach Findley is fast getting his football squad into shape for the beginning of the football season next week, when the locals take part in a Nprth Central conference "medley".football game at Clarion, Tuesday and play the • opening game-at Emmetsburg next week Friday. Outside of a shoulder injury to Jesse Reynolds and minor bruises to a few other boys, tbe squad is in fine condition. This week the coach has been drilling the boys in fundamentals, spending most of the time on blocking, tackling, passing, and a few plays. ^The coach has not yet decided on his first string team, but. a temporary lineup follows: At right end, Julius Baas, 135 IDS.; right tackle, Dale Ehrhart, 175 Ibs^ or Jesse Reynolds; right guard, Bob Conklin, 180 Ibs.; center, captain "Bud" Anderson, 150 Ibs.; left guard, "Bud" Morck, 155 Ibs., or Clarence Devine, 145 Ibs.; left tackle, Wesley Schultz, 194 Ibs.; and left end, Lloyd Spear, 150 Ibs- or Kenneth Holmes, 140 Ibs, Roger Michel, 153 Ibs., quarterback, to call signals; Junior Long, 180 Ibs, Bruce Miller, 100 Ibs* and Lewis Neville, 155 Ibs* half backs; and Le Roy Lee, 175 Ibs* fullback. Bruce Miller may be used as a reserve center part of Ibe time. A Jaloppy Derby will be sponsored by Hagg Post of the Legior at the fairgrounds Sunday, October 9, it was decided at a genera' meeting of the Post Tuesday night and proceeds from the event will >e used to buy new uniforms foi .he Algona high school band. A Jaloppy, in automobile talk, i: an out-dated car which really should be taken off the roads. It. other words a Jaloppy Is a car some 10 years or more old, it rickety condition, and with a salt value in the neighborhool of $10 to $25. Cars 1928 or Older. In the Legion's Derby the cars* must be 1928 models or older. Ga; will be furnished, but an entry fe. of $10 must be paid, and thesi are to be obtained by the jalopp: owners by securing a backer fo; the race, such as the Rotary club the Kiwanls club, banks, business houses, filling stations, etc. Drivers of the cars must sigr releases of all liability to sponsor, the Post, and the fair associa tion. In other words if one of thr drivers is hurt, or his car damaged, and both are probable for sev eral of the entries, he cannot col Swanson, and Miedke. Dr. Mi I. Lichter and Donald Fraser, Hurt, were also there. H. B. White bad champion dog of the Emmet show, with his Eng- Ijsn setter, Glenco Toto, the Baron. Eugene Pearson, took first on his- cocker spaniel, and third in the J — ed'a V. P. W.. meeting before saw *^.*^WWWWK* Nplte Honored by State F»jr Charles F. Nolte, gateman for 3tf years at the state fair, was honored during this year's etete fair by the gatemen now working by being their guest for several days, Mr. Nolte, wno had to give up W, duties at the state fair five years ago because of fajllng 6eaWt, ne thoroughly enjoyed; W retrieving trials, with his "Razz". Doctor Lichter won dog first second in the Irish water spaniel class. ', In archery events, Mr, Van Hoven won first place, and Mr, Fuller was second. Some of the Events. Events include the casting tow> nament, dog show and trials, rifle and pistol sftoot, trap shoot) arcn- ery, dart throwing,, grevhound races, crack pistol shooting' 1 demonstration by Mr. and Mrs, Leo Allstot, Mason City, a canoe race, a diving act 'by trained dogs. The events begin at 10 a. m., and will last all day. Lunch stands are provided on the grounds, ed. He was given till Septembsr 20 to pay. The arrest was made by Patrolman John Hendrikson. In Justice Delia Welter's court Herbert Hickman, Sheldon, Mo., was fined $10 plus $5.30 costs for improper, license plates on a truck. ' Pending in the Welter court is an information charging Eldred B. Brackney, Iowa. City, with nonobservance of a stop sign north of Algona on August 13. This case may be settled via mail if Brackney consents to plead guilty. Generator Awaited for City's Engine Work on erection of Algona's big new engine at the city light and power plant was held up yesterday pending arrival of the generator FREE MOVIES AT THE GALL ONJ MOBNINGS A full-length motion picture, "Star in My Kitchen," will be presented free of charge next week Wednesday and Thursday mornings at the Call theater. The film. is: built around a young couple, newly married, and problems of the kitchen which the young women faces and overcomes 1 . The manner in which this is done' makes a humorous story, also an interesting one, and meanwhile the audience finds itself absorbing dozens of new wrinkles in cooking, baking, and general kitchen work. Both 'programs 9:30 a. m, sharp. will start at At the concju- On the reserve team are; Ends, Howard Sarchet, 125 Ibs.; Edw. Gilmore, 120 Ibs.'. Russell Crapser, 135 Ibs.; and Vinuent Isaacson, 135 Ibs. -Dick Halpin, 160 Ibs., and John Kohlhaas, 165 Ibs., may see service as tackles. Bob Deal, 125 Ibe., Russell Thorpe, 140 Ibs., Van Alstyne, 155 Ibs., are candidates for guard positions. Candidates for second-string backfield are Jim Neville, 135 Ibs., quarterback; Russell Buchanan and Roy Lund, both 145 Ibs., halfback; and Bob Diteworth, 140 Ibs,, fullback. • A scrimmage may be held tomorrow night, and others next week. Ex-Algonian Buys Another Tea Room Mrs. F, F. 'Barker, former Algo- nian who now lives at Des Moines and owns a tea room there, has purchased the Colonial Tea Room at Cedar Rapids, and Virginia, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. C. R. Sohoby, Algona, who has been working in Mrs. Barker's tea rootn, at Des Moines, has gone to Cedar Rapids to manage the tea, room there. Kathryn, second daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Schoby, will leave Sunday to take Virginia's place at the Des Moines tea room, Mrs. Barker's husband, former county agent here, has for eome years been farms manager for an insurance company, lect for his damages but assume, them himself. Committees are Named. Committees named Tuesdar night to handle the event follow 'Entries— A. H. Borchardt, L. E Linnan, M. H. Falkenhainer, JOB Bloom, R. H. Miller, Leo Spille? M. G. Norton, A. E. Kreseneky, D C. Hutchison, Dr. R.- M Wallace W. A. L'orenz and J. A. Harig. In charge of finish—Joe Harig. Starter—W. A. Lorenz. Judges—J. D. Lowe, Leo Spilles. A. H. Borchardt. .......... Timer's—H. M. Smith, RalpV Meidtke, Oscar Erickson. Announcer—Joe Bloom. Checkers-John Dutton, H. D Clapsaddle. Gas—Harry Hargre&ves, Eugene Wray, Chae. Berringer, O. T. Solberg, George Stewart. !Line-up—W. M. Geerlng. Clerk—F. L. McMahon. Advertising—'Major Saul, Anton. Didriksen, R. H, Guderlan. Tickets, Police, and Prlies. Tickets and gate—H. L. Gilmore, Theo. Larson, John Beiser, Eugene, Schemel.E. S. Kinsey, John Kohlhaas, Lee Hopkins, and John Momyer. . . • . Police — John Foth, Archie Haines, Archie Cunningham,' John Kain, Arthur Riley, Ray Cunningham, Anton Didriksen, R. H Guderian, W. H. Godden, J. D. Burns, R.ay Ladendorf, V. V, Nau- daih, Mr, Baas. Prize money for the events will • total more than $200 it is expected. - The schedule of events has not yet been worked out Grandstand concession will be handled by a committee composed of the following: M. J. Streit, W. E. Hawcott, A, B. Kresensky, M. G. Norton, D. C. Hutchison, G. D. Brundage, Bert Galbraith, Francis Bunting, I. Chapman, T. T. Herbst, Henry Becker, C. A. Robinault, L M. Merritt, Fred Jacobs, Marvin Cain, John Thompson, Dr. Wai- rath, E. V. Pierce, ,R. H, Miller. — '.' • .' . '— : Enters the World's Biggest University Kathryn, only daughter of Attorney E. J. Van Ness, will attend Columbia university, New York City, this year. She has taught ID the second grade at Des Moines two years, and now has a leave of absence. She holds a bachelor'r degree conferred at Cedar Falte and will obtain a master's degree in June at Columbia.' This Is perhaps the largest school' in the world, having more than 30,000 students. • < •4-— •'• from tne General Scheneotady, N. Y. Electric Co., The engine trip to Peg M. +Stiff I'M fcr City, Sept. week Grade Teach**! Conning 4 regional institute tw teachers of Kossuth, B and ypinaebagp counties wlU held here fwe^day, %ntemjb<ar ' be A'U teachers to grade* the- three caunttejs to 8 we, was built at St. Louis, but the erator. comes direct from the General Electric plant. A good snare of the big engine has already been put together, and after the generator arrives the machine will -be made ready for use within a few weeks, after a few test r.une, . . . Few Car Sales Now. Only six new motor vehicles hare 'been sold- in Kossuth in 'tbe last week. ~ The total for September §9. far la only 16. Purchasers Of new Fords were Jofoa H. Ufke,s, Woden, and Harold Miller, Titonka. Clarence $Eotrall, Algpna, • Albert Gr«iwow bought sion of the show, which, .takes about an hour, attendance prizes will be awarded. Last year some 1,200 women from all sections of the county enjoyed the cooking school movie, The Brides Wakes Up. The plot, theme, and recipes this year will be entirely different from last year's. All recipes will be printed and distributed to women, as they enter the, theater. They will not have #> take notes during the movie. Seven Couples Get Licenses to Marry Licenses to wed have 'been issued to Edw. Sheldahl, Elmore, Ruth Hertzke, Lakota; Doaalc Teeter, Whittemore, Edna Nordstrom, Algona; Eugene Klassy, of Corwlth, Elouise Olson, Hardy; Arthur E. Cutler, Bancroft, Harlena M. Lester, Swea City; Ralph E. Stoddard, Mildred F. Pollock, both of Llvermore; Assuucio Mu- Schoolmasters Meet Here. Tie first meeting tuls fall of tbe county Schoolmasters club was held; last evening at the Algona, hotel. The program consisted of election of officers and o Upa, Spaedu,lei} of s«ho_ol for 1 tie next few months Corked oiit. «*$ pl§»$ foy ft frj county teachers' meeting here September $7 were, • Major Saul is New Legion Commander 'Hagg post held Its 'first meeting this fall Tuesday evening at the Legion hall and elected officers: Commander, Major Leslie T. Saul; yice commanders, Dp, L, C. Nugent, pr. G. D. Walrath, and. Jack Dutton; adjutant, Leo Spii- lea; finance office, E. A. Sohemel; historian, Glenn ,Raney; sergeant- at- arms, Anton Dldriksen; chftp- ia>n, Dr. i 1 . EartJBurgess. . ntz, Carmen fiodrigiez, both Lakota; Ford We&toian Rolfe, of of Duluth, Alice Elizabeth Keleaar, Minneapolis. H. D, Hutching reports sale the Paul Claris; SO-ocre ., . miles southeast of Algpna to Lioyd Barlow, Burl, " fpur J. B. Wfeeelack and, L, B, gtepft- ens attended

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