Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on July 4, 1939 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 4, 1939
Page 1
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!,< ,V'f u**e*. ,•> Y jji-n .—. ,, iftja ' it M&M^•$**** ^frMr.-Hto' *«<" "•!! ,v . '.4;^ *.*A^< 'tArtvnur- KtfVtfolwAftWW" £1* •** tt6i *" 11 .V 1 N^ej^tog** B««t Weekly Newspaper 1938 by State University <rfjtow*~Memb«r,Caa6ya All-Amerlcan Newspaper Eleven? m ALGONA, IOWA, TUESDAY EVENING, JULY 4,1939 8 Pages 64 Columns Number 42 DRIVERS PERMITS EXPIRE inior Legion Team Protested WIT OF IL PLAYER QUESTIONED it Brought by [etleyans After igue ,« uo 'e and request that the iiBior Legion ball team he -• by Wesley- ana following the district tourney games at Forest City last weekr end, when Algona defeated Lake Mills In two games, 4-2 and 13-0. The protest filed by the Wesleyans, it Is alleged locally, stated that Algona had played a boy In a game when he was over the age limit, thus barring the team from further single competition or participation In league tourneys. Boy Played Jnne G. Manager James Watts, of the Algona team, said the boy had played in two games, the -latest being against Wesley June 6, when the Algona team was beaten by Wesley. At that time It was not known the boy was over 17 years of age. In signing up for the team the youth gave his birth date as. in J923, which, would make him eligible r to .play. 'After 'playing In the two early season games the youth was benched when a more able player took his place. Later Mr. Watts heard rumors that he was too old to play and he investigated, but could find no definite information. The youth has not played in any game since June 6. , Teams Closely Matched. i This latest excitement climaxes a rather rough and heated junior league season. The three teams —Algona, Wesley, and Bancroft- tied in the regular season. A roUnd-robin tourney was played, and it ended in a tie. A second players from the Wesley team and three from Bancroft, replacing men on the Algoma team, to play as the Kossuth state-title contender. Compromise Suggested. What the present excitement and Protest may bring forth is ' not known. It was reported Monday that five men might be 1 picked from each of the three teams to form the county team, and it was understood that Wesley was demanding management of that composite team because Algona was dlsquall- r6und-robin tourney also ended"ln i fTed a. tie. Then a week ago the three I A meeting of the managers of teams played an elimination tour- the three teams with- the district ney, which was won by the Algona team. , /-...; The Algona team, according to, _ . . ... . an agreement,. then picked 'three'/charges and counter charges. and state directors was. scheduled for Monday evening' hi' an'effort. to straighten out-, the i jumble 1 "of ist Algona Rivals Old Glories WAS THE IIGHT SIDE" THE TRACKS Businesses and Rebuild the Area. Bf Bob C. BeweL f on the "other side of the [may lie a mark of lesser in some towns, but not n If- casual i .but notice the rap? on "of both business v aad section in th* area i the Northwestern railroad to be more exact, east; ' ice plant, the storage lockers, and the ice cream building. In the ice plant a Diesel engine operates a gas pump which removes the heat from salt brine, which in. turn freezes water into pure ice. The white, flaky material found in ice is not a collection of air bubbles, but is rather a precipitation of minerals which cannot be removed from even the purest water. 'One way In which the Algona Ice Factory prevents this precipitation is by blowing air through the water as. it freezes. This keeps the minerals in solution while the rest of v the water freezes,'and then -this water which is'highly 'saturated with minerals is removed and replaced with only slightly saturated water. This operation reduces flaking of the ice to a minimum. About 80 /tons of ice are kept on hand now at the •factory.'* . . : •-.->----> •^••••r Over 400 Lockers. There' are 404 lockers in cold storage building.. These the are street, which 'may be ; Algona. tier there are 36 buslness- > have stores or branches I these Include two of Al|four lumber yards, 10 of 24 all railroad stations, y. East Algona has its iry stores, cafes, and re- It even has a corner [nightorawler industry. At ) men have jobs there,, and 1700 people live in 150 I la the area. t History Becalle*. I Algona, which is officially [Call's Addition, has a his- iost as old as does .Algona one time it had a bus- on which rivaled in size |'s business section at that atlre section of land on the of the Northwestern |waa made a part of Algona t of the course which 'aukee railroad took, when is. were laid through Al- M871, The logical course [railroad to take would have cut through the north end • with the station a few I North of the Advance of- »«r, because of activities of and personalities in owned mainly, by farmers and by sportsmen who have- large- quantities of foods to be preserved until ready for use. A butcher is employed. One of the rooms Is 2( degrees below zero, and is usec for , rapid freezing of meats. In slow freezing large water crystals form breaking the tissues of the meat. Nearly'1500 gallons of ice cream are .kept on hand normally at the plant/and around holidays this amount is sometimes increased to 2,200 gallons. Trucks from the factory deliver as far as 50 mile from Algona, and 12 men are employed. It is estimated that.abou 35: persons depend on the factory for their living. • Another important business it East Algona is the Kennedy & Parsons wholesale warehouse From 10 to 12 men are employed and 5 trucks cover 40 Iowa counties. Products handled are Heileman's Old Style beer, and dairy Industry products. There are other warehouses at Omaha and Sioux City, and the Algona plant has a branch at Fort Dodge. ONE VICTORY TO GIVE TITLE TO BANCROFT TEN GET PERMITS TO WED LAST WEEK Mrs. Katherine McEvoy, district court clerk, had a "last minute" rush at her office last week when ;en couples got marriage licenses 'or June brides. The licenses were issued to: George LeRoy Hulsizer, and Mamie Agnes Baker, • both of Warshalltown; Arthur Satra, Rock-| Ford, Esther Frltzemeier, Lu • Verne; '• Josgph P. Eunis and Vesta j E.-.Looney, both of Humboldt; Everett L. Rekers and Marion Corey, both of Algona; Orville Ramus and Velma Meyer, both of Lu Verne; Wayne E. Smith, Algona, Mary M. Runchey, West Bend; Carl John-'12-2, needs only one more game to son, Swea City, Miua Gerdes, rt Ban-;. wln the championship of the first croft; IJoyd Allen and Lily,Olson,' K \,„>!,,«. .VT • moo both of Winnebago,'Minn,.; Rayi half °^ tne K °"suth League's 1939 Strong and Charlotte B.rb'as both season. In a free-hitting contest of Mapleton, Minn; Melvin Fjet- played on the home diamond, Ban- land, Elmore, Minn., and Pearl cro f t allowed only foirr hits to Whittemore's 14, and each team made only two errors. Keena and Cramer formed the battery for the visiting team, and Patterson and Welp for the home INCREASE IN POPULATION TO 4543 IS SEEN School Enrollment is Up 14 Per Cent in Five Years. 'Proof that Algona is a growing city in population may not be officially available till 1940, when the ten year federal census will be taken, but some evidence of the growth is seen in figures released Saturday by Supt. Otto B. Laing, of ,the Algona public; schools' «'••'•-' . According "to I'Mr,.'' Lalhg . there were 959:pupils enrolled-in the Algona schools in the school year of 1934-1935, whereas the total for 1938-1939 was 1094, an increase of more than 14 per cent in five years. If the population as a whole has Increased by the same percentage Algona Is BOW the home of 4548 people. Mr. Laing's figures showed 433 students in the grades from kindergarten ;to the sixth grade inclusive in 1934-35, but this figure had increased to 532 in 1938-39, or nearly a 25 per cent increase in five years.- The figures yearly were: < )-. 1934-5 .1.. ;_. 433 1935-6 __ 458 1936-7 488 1937-8 492 1938-9 .T. 532 ALGON/AN REELECTED DIRECTOR OF STATE BRAND CREAMERIES 2 Postponed Games , Will Determine the 1 League Leader. The Bancroft team, after wln- from Whittemore Sunday \/fADS CHRISTENSEN, right and- C. B. Thatcher, West Bend, who i ' 1 presided at the State Brand meeting, were pictured by a Des The photo appeared in Friday morn Moines Register photographer. ing's Register. Twait.r Buffalo. Center. Judging Team is Fourth in Contest Algeria's cream judging placed fourth at the cream judging contest afMason City Thursday. Fourteen teams from various parts of the state took part in the contest, and some 60 creameries were represented at the free dinner held at noon. The Algona team was composed of five youths, Roland Bode, Marvin Calhoun, Louis Gilbride, Gail Akkes, and George Becker. I team. Becker, of Bancroft, got two team trlp i eg and o ne Double. the tracks were laid Present course, and an was made to move Algo- "°taess district from Its w °""n to the area: around depot. For a time 8eeme( l successful, businegB »c- Two lumberyards. Two lumber companies, Raes- an entire row 'of Just south of the Mil. m facing no rth< ji- "»taurant, a pool hall, pilot - was a, large later moved and o.ta.rtw3. rict , homes clustered , and le,y's and Miller's, have their buildings In East Algona. Raesley's was established in 1937 near the Milwaukee station, and handles lumber," paint, coal, and hardware. Miller's, near the Northwestern depot, also handles lumber, tiling, and at present is featuring rolled-sheet, insulating material. Mr. Miller also has a contracting company employing 35 men, operated separately. Four feed stores— Rising's, Anderson's, the Algona Flour and Feed, and the Fort Dodge Flour & Feed, have located around the railroad stations in East Algona, and together they employ 10 men. Botn Anderson's and Rising's have grain elevators, The Algona Flour and Feed store, built in 1934, handles flour, feed, and seeds. The Fort Dodge Flour and Feed Store just recently established in old Rising elevator building The Algona Bottling Works, located on State street, has been opr erated by Louis Hoffbauer since 1932, and was tne Blanchard Texaco station on south Phillips, the Chet Cook's Royal 400 station and repair shop, also on south Phillips. The newest of the oil stations, operated by E. B. Carlson, formerly of Souix Falls, will be located just north of the Milwaukee depot. Bancroft has yet to play two games postponed because of rain. The games are to be with Swea City and Wesley, but Bancroft must win one to cinch the championship. Games for next Sunday, the beginning of the second half, will be played according to schedule regardless of when the postponed games are dated. -<--\ The best game of the day on the league's program was Burt vs. Lotts Creek at Burt. The score was close all the -way through 11 innings. Burt won 4-3. » Burt allowed ten hits, and Lotts Creek 11. Each team made thr.ee errors. Kuecker, Burt, struck out 18, and It will be both a bulk station and | Luedke, Lotts Creek, 7. " ! 'Q*«mn f^-ttlT wln-nl«M a retail station. Suburban Grocery Shops. There are two grocery stores In East Algona, the Diagonal grocery near the ice cream plant and the East End grocery near the Deep Rock station on State street. A root beer stand was recently opened near highway 18 service in your car. Two stockyards and features McWhorter's, and McEnroe's, are located near the Milwaukee depot, while Clark's blacksmith shop, F. E. Bartholomew's plumbing and heating shop, the Caughey Advertising Co., and Riddle's farm equipment store have locations near the Northwestern tracks. The Botsford Lumber Co,, the Norton Lumber Co., and the Naudain Coal Co., also have supply buildings near the Northwestern tracks, while a trucking service is operated by Heine Fischer on Diagonal street. Abandoned Railway Track. -Only one incident has marrpd the recent growth of East Algona, and that was the abandonment of the M & St. L. tracks two years ago. Any Interested person can still trace the route of the tracks Swea City, playing at Wesley, was defeated;" 4-3. 'Battery for Swea City, was Deltering and Hanifan. Erdman was behind the mound ftfr Wesley. Schuler, Swea City, made a home run with one on base. The Fenton-Tltonka game was won by Titonka, 6-4. Titonka made 11 hits and two errors, tP Fen ton's 12 and 3. Buckelman was on the mound for Titonka, and Batt behind the plate with Alderson and V. Myers the Fenton battery. "— * Beer Permit for Swea City Calls for a Policeman Swea City, July 3—Final action on two beer permits previously tabled was taken by the council at a special meeting last week, The Gilles pool hall and Schiltz's cafe were granted permits. Renewal was given to the Christensen. cafe's application at an earlier meeting, and Schemmel's oafe did not apply for renewal. The Schiltz application was accepted on condition that Proprietor Jack Schiltz have >policeman in the cafe the 8 ? S0 ,,f?, treets ' of soft drinks. made to e thr ougb, twQ 80Utb swamjj adding carbonated water tp syrup, which is done by a special measuring machine which also caps the bottles. The plant is capable or turning out 400 to 500 cases a day. Oil Stations Galore. Bast Algona Is plentifully supplied with oil stations, having ten now With, another to »P« "°"»; Cook's cafe on south Phillips street serves a number of persons daUy! both travelers and Aigo- SSns. O* the east edge of tpwu tb,ere are Jotaisorfs Service, featur- Phillip's 66 gasoline and »el- and' repair of Main and Conoco 9jat|o,a factory, ajft* still be seen pn the Algona Country club grounds. Probably someday the old railroad bed will be as nearly obliterated as in the stagecoach road, and the railroad wUl live only'in the memory of those who remember it in its flourishing days early in 1900. Nevertheless, East Algona has a promising future Recently the city has begunSiding sow.of the formerly abandoned streets, me first srav/el is »t the e*pens? or the landowners around the roam, and after that the city maintains the street. Sewers are being extended M a wed for them arises, as we electric light wires. ' Many of the businesses there established only recent- large number of been built- The T» M. -nvVlnll ly. and a . «• direction , in -which AJgo- - has three ing beer, as compared to four last year. Four Girls Leave on Western Jaunt Edna Gilmore, Lulu Huenhold, Dorothy Shatto, and Anogene Halbert, the latter of Red Oajc, leave today (Tuesday) for ten days in the West. They will travel in the Gilmore car. Miss Gilmore has the Cottage Beauty shop; Mies Huejir hPi4 is employed at the Huenhold Greenhouses; and Dorothy Shatto Is aj the cpufttyjellef Qfflce. The growth was not so rapid in the junior and senior high school grades. In 1934-35 there were 526; in the past 'year only 562, an increase of.36,.or only.7 per cent. --•• Enrollment; Jumps. • The high school enrollment by years was: 1934-5 . . 326 1935-6 532 1936-7 . 536 1937-8 553 1938-9 562 'The total''enrollment by. years was: 1934-5 -.„. 959 1935-6 990 1936-7 _________ 1027 1937-8 1045 1938-9 ,_ _-_ 1094 The increase was 135 students total in the five-year period. 148 Fay Tuition. Mr Lalng said that the number of non-resident tuition students had increased in the five year period by 21 per cent. Last year a total of 148 tuition students were attending the Algona schools. These students are from outside of the Algona independent school district which includes sixteen square miles, or a four mile square surrounding Algona, with the exception of two quarter sections.; The outside students pay a tuition of $90 each, and receipts to the school district last year from this source approximated $11,000. A good share of the money is transferred from one school district to another, especially in the surrounding rural districts where the upper grades jtre not available. NINE QUALIFY IN CORN YIELD TEST Nine entrants have qualified .In the 10-acre corn yield contest sponsored by the Chamber of Commerce with the cooperation of the Farm Bureau. The winner in the Kossuth' contest is automatically entered in the Iowa Corn and Small Grain Growers association state contest. Three county prizes will be awarded. Kossuth entrants are E. L. Gilbert, Mitchell Elbert, and W. C. Taylor, Plum' Creek township; Willis and Fay Harmon, Seneca; L. J. Brown, Fred 'Byson, and: Joseph Elbert, of Cresco; 'V. H. Hakes, of Irvington; and "• Floyd Bode, Algona. Methods of computing the yield have been standardized. The yield from 50 continupus hills in each acre is taken, giving an 500-hill yield, from the 10-acre plot. 'The moisture percentage is reduced to 15 per cent, and the result tabulated for eachoftheplots. 1 Nine Beer Permits Renewed Thursday Nine beer permits were renewed Thursday at the regular council meeting, and twice as many, or 18, cigaret licenses were issued. Beer permits went to W. A, Barry, John Bieser, G. R. Cook, , Dahlhauser pool hall, Alex Dermand, B. A. Galbraith, Hotel Algona, Edwin Johnson, and Matt Selzer. Cigaret permits were obtained by all of these, and to addition by the Al- Coffee Shop, Algonquin Cpn- M. P. Christiansen, secretary of the Algona Co-Operative Creamery, was reelected to the board of directors of Iowa State Brand creameries at the annuial meeting at Mason City Thursday. Manager R. .O. Storvick reported that the • group had sold 20,762,238 pounds of-.high...quality;butter '.. in : the-year,_.ending May',31. ' This was ' a gain of more flhan a million pounds over the previous year. Total sales were $5,382,956, and the net profits as shown in the annual report totaled $39,321. Chester Schoby, member of the state dairy industry advertising commission, told of plans to boost dairy products by an advertising campaign. A report of the resolutions committee indorsed the law which levies a small "tax" on but- er for use in advertising the product, and asked other state as- sociations to join in the campaign to increase sales of dairy products Six PkkereU George Spongberg, in from *e railway xoajl service, ta fectionary, H. T. Barker, H. S Beatty, K. D. Jaines, R.'L, Rcibin- a.ult, Shipley Cafe, C. T. Wilson, and Sportsman's Tavern. Some beer permits have not yqt eappireij & Jjj Camp The Rev. f, Eart, Burgess npuEces that Jae Epworth League C. A. Iverson, Iowa State college dairy industry professor, urged the backing of sudh. groups as the state, brand organization for ad vertising and selling dairy, pro ducts. Aa advertising campaign would- so stimulate 'consumption ihat a present surplus..would-be eliminated. • The group also adopted a reaolu tion commending the program o butter price stabilization by th federal government. The Iowa State Brand Creamer les plant does not manufactur butter. Butter is manufactured i the various creameries in. .the a sociatkm, and is shipped' to the Mason City plant, where it is printed, wrapped, and shipped to eastern markets. It is a cooperative organization owned by tfhe creameries. RUSH TO TAKE EXAMINATIONS IS ANTICIPATED Only 8,000 of 14,000 in Kossuth Get Renewals. 'Between 5,000 and 6000 Kossuth. uto drivers failed to obtain ex- eneions on their permits before he time limit expired Monday, nd therefore after Wednesday will e liable to arrest unless they take> ew examinations. Monday there was no indication rom the new safety department at Des Moines that the time limit ould be extended, and patrolmen ssigned to examination duty here fere shaking their heads at tjie >ros-pects of an overwhelming rush n the next week or so. Some Apply Direct. Total renewals at the sheriff's ffice here Monday were 8,000, and t Is estimated there are 14,000 or more permits held in the county. A number of renewal aippllcations lave been sent directly to the safety department at Des Moines, but t is believed this number is slight. A number of Algonians have received their new licenses, but others who have renewed can still Irive on their old permits because these have been stamped with a valid extension till September 1. Those who failed to renew their permits cannot longer drive OH their old permits. Officers are Puzzled. Officials are puzzled at the lack of response to many news stories in the papers asking that permits be renewed. It is known that a number of permits were- held by persons who had died since the permit was issued, or who have moved away. But the number, of permits so canceled would not b* BROWNIES WIN IN TWO OUT OF THREESTARTS The Algona Brownies, playing wo return games with the Trip- ett Paint team of Des Moines Sunday were defeated in the afternoon at Hand's ,Park 7-6 but' won 9-0 on the local diamond under the ights. Forrest, for the Brownies; struck out 11 men and McDonald, of the Tripletts, 11. Bases on balls by HcDonald six, and by Forrest five. Hit by pitcher McDonald one. Van- was catcher for the Brownies and Miller for the Des Moines team. The Brownies will meet the tfankato team at Hand's park the Fourth. Mankato will play here Thursday evening. Next Sunday the Brownies will play Aurelia again at Hand's Park in the afternoon and here in the evening. The Brownies revenged themselves on the Aurelia team for a defeat earlier, by a close score of 8-7 in a game here Thursday even- ng. Mathis and Bowers pitched for Algona and Van was catcher. Madden and Brown were the Aurelia battery. Danny White, of the Brownies, was leading hitter, with three out of four times at bat. Collins of Aurelia made a home run. Madden struck' out nine men. Mathis five, and Bowers four. • - —• • . -7- • ' First Concert is to Be Given Thursday The opening band concert of the season will be given on Thursday evening at the stand at the Bryant school grounds, beginning at 8, o'clock. The band has been practicing all winter on popular and classical' numbers, 'and has perfected a large numlber. The program for Thursday's concert follows: . March—King Cotton — Sousa Overture—Orion Holmes March—Officer of the Day ---Hall Waltz—Song of Love Romberg March—Trombones, pn Parade— ,,_ * Taylpr Overture—King Midas —.Eilenberg March—On the Square—^-Paaella German Waltz Medley —Arr. King March-rSalutatlon ' -- Seitz , Today at the Postoffice. The, Algona postoffice is giving the usual holiday service on the VISITORS ARE PERPLEXED BY CRAWLER SIGNS IrdngtiOB, July 8 (Special) Visitors here from Washington reported themselves perplexed by the "night crawler" signs which became more' aid more plentiful as they traveled eastward. "Sight crawlers" are evidently not natives of the state of Washington, as these tourists had not heard of them before. Each member had his or her own Idea as to what the sign meant One thought "night crawlers" were people who carried on Illicit business after dark, and another thought they were poor people, who went abont at night searching for a place to sleep. They were very much disappointed when they found them to be mere 1 worms. Weather Mild; So Far Less^Than 100 The weather man is continuing his mild summer weather and las I week the mercury remained in the 80's, with Friday's temperature remaining in the 70's following a half inch rain Thursday evening Only a few days this year have been warm enough Jpr the mer cur y to'be in the 90's, and as yel no 100 degree. mark has been reached. The recorder the past week fol lows: Fourth. windows were open from 9;30 % m, till }Q a. m., but thejre has been XM> Pit? .or rural de livery. All ijj-cpmjySg m*U as, was H June 26 __: 86 June 27 89 June 28 _• ._ 81 June 29 -_ 83 June 30 ±_. 77 July July 84 88 65 67 65 62 56 55 63 .09 .44 Former Algona Girl Gets Job in A Bank Joyce Christensen, visiting Algo na friends, received e, telegram Friday from Tucson, Ariz., saying that, a position in the Valley Na tional bank there was awaiting her. She will leave July 10, bu her mother, Mrs. Vera Chriatensen plans to stay till September 1, Mis Cnristensen is the daughter of th late ?. J. Christenseu, who fo some years managed the Christen sen s^ore here. , Fire (W Ten members of tfce. Algpnft fir parft!Wftt asd thjsjr wife,* an children bad a plenty at tie fair- A rush to take the examinations y those who failed to renew their ermits is feared by patrolmen, ho are now kept busy with the egular new permit busniess. It Is oped' that some provision will be made by the safety department at Des .Moines,. so.that old permit olders can drive'while "waiting tos t xamination, or, that an extension f the time of renewal be granted. Driving a car without a permit s a misdemeanor, and is punlsh- ble by a fine of not exceeding 100 or jail term of not more than 0 days. Persons driving under an permit, not renewed will be iable to prosecution under that tatute. 67 NEW CARS SOLD IN JUNE Fourteen new automobiles were registered in the closing week of une to bring the total for June to 17. New car owners are: Dr. R. C. Ball, Titonka, Mrs. Pearl Potter, Algona, John M. Farrell, Whittemore, and Ray C. Dremmel, Burt, Fords; W. E. Carlson Swea City, R. DeLJano, Algoua, Chevrolets; Richard E. Berg, Swea City, M. H. Dbherty, Algona, Plymouth; R. C. arson, Ira Kohl, Algona, Dodges; W. E. Wiemer, Ledyard, a Buick; fohn C. Menke, Bancroft, F. C.' Zender, Algona, Mercurys; and James M. Hansen, Titonka, an International truck. Saturday "July 1, eleven more new automobiles were registered, Fords being bought by Q. A. Bjus- :rom, Burt, Katherine Van Ness, Fred Kent, Jr., Gertrude Kuchen- reuther, Algona, and Edwin Wichtendahl, West Bend. Chevrolets were registered "by Zella Nugent, Algona, Clarence Osborn, Fenton, Arthur Maas, Lu Verne, and John Schultz, Irvington. A Plymouth was bought by Thomas T. Frankl, and an International truck iby the company in Algona. Will Play k-Bali Game* Wednesday Kittenball games : regularly scheduled for this week Tuesday will be played Wednesday evening because of the holiday. The Hub Clothiers will play the K. of C, and Pioneer will play White Rose. Friday evening the Hub Clothiers plays Lu Verne, and the K. C, i» also planning an out-of-town game here.' Last week Tuesday White Rose beat the K. -C's, and Pioneer beat the Hub Clothiers. Friday night the White Rose won from Britt,' and team from Mallard. the Pioneer Corn Ready Roasting at Burl Burt, July ?HF»rmers uae4 tQ say that cprn should be

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