Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on August 15, 1939 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 15, 1939
Page 1
Start Free Trial

:-,.; , ••-.'— ^1T1_ «**»»*. iu w A. i UKSDAY EVENING, AUGUST 15, 1939 10 Pages 80 Columns Number^ REATEST FAIR TO OPEN SUNDAY iwariians Win Swim Contest II DIVE IN IRSHOESAND RED FLANNELS tics of Kiiwey in Ilown Act Steal, the Show. crowd of between 509 and: 1000. ied the Junior Chamber ot derce swimming m*«t at .the cipal pool Sunday afternoon, and applauded efforts of the youne aw miners and of the Klwanls and notary club representatives. The club contest was won by the Klwanlans 38-27. Klwanlans entered were C. D. Schaap, C. C Shterk, ^Campbell Humphrey, and R. J. Harrington. Competing Rotarians were W. A. Lorenz, R B Waller, and Eugene Murtagh. Kinsey Steals Show. E. S. Klnsey, county auditor and a Kiwanlan, "stole the show" with his comedy diving and swimming, climaxing his efforts for the day with a dive from the high board clad In heavy four-buckle overshoes, long red flannel underwear a green sweat shirt, a derby hat, and a cigar. To break his fall into the water he used a midget sized parasol. When. he came up from the dive he had difficulty making headway with his heavy footwear, so one of the laughing lifeguards tossed in a life preserver. Klnsey neatly put his feet up on the preserver, and stroked his way to the edge of the pool with his arms. His opening stunt was a pearl dive, from which he emerged with a mouth filled with a dozen large sUed marbles. Jim Neville Wing. Jim Neville won over-all honors for the meet with a point total of 13. Winning in the contests were: Boys under 10—'Larry Thorpe, 1, Allan Briggs, 2. Boys 10415—fl>aryt. ISanberg, 1. Fritz Nellsen, 2. Boys over 15—James Neville, 1, Bud Anderson 2. Olrla under 10-dPatty Jones, 1, Nanchy .Hutchison, 2. Girls 10-15 — .-Tie Mr-first be- tween Pat Pollard and Mary Jones. Among the Contenders. Other contenders in the meet were Don Deal, Bob Kinsey, John Kajewski, John Johnson, Kendall Ward, Chris Weiakamp, Wayne Barriokman, Lloyd Spear, Edwin GHmore,Wm. Lamuth, Roberta Carney, Marjorie Kason, Emmajean Ellsworth, Mayllss Briggs, Sue Hutchison, Dick Kinsey,' Joanne Hutchison, Terrene* Padgett, Junior Tibbets, and Walter Hicks. Lifeguard James Bishop, Wm. F. Steele, and H. B. White were the judges for the swimming meet, and Bob McCullough was starter and judge of the diving events. • "• • ; Sral Goes to School. Major Leslie T. Saul left Saturday night for Chicago to attend a Chamber' of Commerce school at Northwestern university this week. i/ad Show Opens Wednesday IIBITORSAT STATE SHOW TO GOME HERE wing to Continue Up to 10 P.M. Thursday. r. W. Glllespie, who with /his hter Patty and Mr. and Mrs. Schemel, attended ;; the elate _oli show at Cedar Rapids over, week-end, reported yesterday many exhibitors at the state were sending entries to the la glad ' show • which- open* . to- ow afternoon at. 2 o'clock at high school gymnasium. "r. Gillespie was promised en- from Cedar Rapids; Marehall- , Ames, Sioux City, Des nes, and many other glad cen- >. The state show held here rear left such a favorable 1m- ision with growers that many anxious to exhibit here. Show Continues Thursday. ndreds of blooms are expected rive tonight to be aet up early the morning ready for -the gins. All judging will be done the morning, and the 'doors of gymnasium will not be opened the public till 2 o'clock when i has been completed; " he show will continue Thurs- iiSS 4 wlu open at 10 a.- m; The Upon closes both -days' at 10 n. • • • . »«weht Hamper^ Locals. !«cal growers are not enthu- tte about their chances of walk- off with, the prizes, .Dry weath- » Algona and a radius of ten of Algona has hampered growers, while contestants all other .parts of the state e °° d growlng i admission charge of 10 cents "flg made to defray expenses ,-«e show. Baskets for lise of fjwtors are desired,- and those IB to loan them have been MI ?J 6ave them at the Wteh 101 thU afternoon. ten Autos Sold to Kossuth Buyers two Chevrolet*, a Dodge,-a total . R. Linde, Henry were bought BROKE AND NECKS DIRTY, BUT NOT A WORRY OVER FATE Editor R. B. Roberts, of the Britt News-Tribune, has contributed the following 1 news tip: "My daughter Marian got liome this morning (Thursday) from a long tour in the east While she was at the House office building In Washington, D. C., waiting for a chance to contact Congressman Fred Gllchrist, she saw two young lads from Algona, and they reported that they started ont with only 96 between them and had lOc left "One of the boys said that his mother cooks in a res- tanraat. Marlon said they did not appear discouraged, but went forth to see the sights In the nation's capital as strong-hearted as if they had plenty of cash. They said they had slept in a park the night before, "Marian said that their . necks were very dirty, bnt otherwise they looked pretty neat" Inquiry has failed to Identify the boys. When they get home they can come In and give an Advance reporter their story. Violators of Iowa Driving Laws Draw J. P. Court Fines Business has been quiet in the local police and justice courts In past week. The last case in Justice Danson's court was heard last week Tuesday, when John McCormick, Emmetsburg, was fined $2 plus $3.35 on a charge filed by Cecil McGinnis, of driving without a license. In Justice Welter's court Dick S. Hoaf, Des Moines, whose case was heard the same day, was fined $2 plus |2 costs for ignoring a stop sign, the charge filed by Patrolman Clark. Robert Steven, Algona, was fined a dollar plus |2.85 costs Wednesday t>y Miss Welter on a charge of driving without a license filed by Deputy Marshal Tim O'Brien. Examiners Come Mondays. Drivers' license examiners are now to be in Algona every Monday Instead of every Saturday. "Saturday" In last week's paper was a mistake. The examiners had been coming to Algona every other Monday, but the Swea City office has been discontinued, and examinations in the county will be given only at Algona hereafter. ,, , BACKSEAT FOR CALIFORNIA! OUR WTHER ISVNVSUAL'-TQQ u£ $* °* the. hott*s| months a furnace fire was built to take the chill out of homes. The rainfall has already caused lawna to become green again, after the drought of June and July, and It arrived in t|me to benefit the -cp,rn an4 pastures, 'though in places farmers have reported a ....,._ T. "much.. The parched soaked u> most of the >,; f«r the river rose only a ™*>«*u mon.t(L , i r- » SiJtoWw-WMW* . for the week follows: ::-:::?! 9 » * GOON HOUNDS TO BAY HERE ON FIELD DAY Dogs to Trail Scent Laid by Dragging a Live Coon. The county Conservation, league has another new event—-coonhound field trials—planned for the fifth annual field day September 10 in the Klamp pasture.*- . : Coon hound trials are becoming popular over the entire country, especially in eastern and southern country, .as sporting propositions, interesting to spectators and profitable to dog owners. A live coon in,a burlap sack is used to lay a trail. Any dog 'that will trail and tree a coon, then bark the treed coon, is a .coon dog eligible to enter the trials. In the South a dog is said to "bay" or "bawl," Instead of "bark." National Bales. The rules governing the trials will be the same as for the Leafy Oak national field trials. Entries are to be checked In early, and the committee in charge anticipates a large list. Application should be made to R. A. Miedke, general chairman, Algona hotel." All dogs entering are assured of an equal chance, since a trail will be laid that any honest coon dog can run. But the last dog at the tree is sometimes first to bark, and it is the barking dog that wins. Russell Smith, Columbus, Ohio, professional caster has entered the casting tournament, which is to be one of the big Field day events. As field editor of the Outdoorsman magazine he will cover the celebration for the hunter, trader, and trapper section of the magazine. Sllng-Shot Charlie. Sling-shot Charlie, world sling shot champion who hails from Hornbeak, Tenn., has been contacted for a performance on Field day. Charlie is reported to possess greater skill with his sling-shot and marbles than many experts with rifle and shotgun. Five contestants from Shreves- port, La., have applied for entry in the archery contests. Plans are 'being made for matches. The $25,000 wildlife exhibit shown by Ernest Luedtke, of Lotts Creek, last year Is being enlarged this year. Both live and mounted speciments are included, some of which are rare. Shoot for Juniors, Enthusiasm is developing in a shoot for juniors under 18 years. The registered trap shoot baa local shooters worried about whether there will be enough blue rocks. Many shooters are'expected froni Wisconsin, according to L. M- Merritt, who made a survey in the southern part of the state on a recent trip there. He has also contacted sportsmen's organizations in Illinois, Nebraska, South Dakota, and Minnesota, as well as In Iowa. .Tenancy Committee Will Inspect Farms The county Farm Tenancy Purchase committee will go to Esther- vine Thursday to inspect farms there purpfeaied under the Jarm tenancy-plan. Tfce committee coa? tola" Of ai'.* Bleiph, B,urt; j Albert jobnsoii, Coryitli; Harry Bode, Air gona. Ctoiinty Agent A. I* -Brown will also go- The committee serves wBr V *4wrt fc* & ***<* funds we adylnced^to approved tenants tor the purchase of on long-term contracts tor meat g tftstaliwitji «^« fc? o{ interest, ,• Band Concert Thursday night's band concert at the Bryant achool building at 8 p. m. will feature popular numbers The concert by the Hamilton College of Commerce chorus was cancelled due to rain, but will appear with the .band at a future date The program follows: March Rolling Thunder Selection _.,_.__ All For You Popular .-_ villa March _ onyx Overture -Cinderella Polka .._. Beer Barns Trombone Smear -Slim Trombone Pyerture .- Home Circle Popular — ——Umbrella Man March J On the Mai Popular —_'—. Mexican Rose Popular _._.;z;i:_Uttle Sir Echo March ^—Brooke's Chicago Marln< DIVORCES GRANTED; OLD CASE REOPENED Two divorces were granted and a delinquent ex-husband was clt ed to appear, la marital court actions last week. The two divorces were granted the same day they were filed, the parties consenting to action at this time without wait .ing for a regular court session. Judge G. W. Stillman granted Mary Schiltz a divorce from John B. Schiltz on a plea of cruel ari< Inhuman treatment. A settlemen stipulation was approved in which Mrs. Schiltz received the Swea City cafe they had operated, and she is to pay her former husband $9000 for this equity. He was awarded the family car. The Schiltzes were married April 17, 1916, and have three children Wife Alleges Choking. , Virginia Beaman, 'Corwith, was granted a divorce from Bruce Beaman when she pleaded to the court that her husband had choked her, and was a victim of a vio lent temper. According to terms of a settlement all the - farm, personal property was awarded to Mrs. Beaman, subject, however, to a chattel mortgage, which she assumed. Her husband assigned the. lease on the farm to her. The couple was married at Corwith. May 28, 1933, and there are'three children. Holds Oat OB Alimony. Clarence L, Nace was cited appear in court this afternoon show cause why he is delinquent $107 in- alimony payments' to his former wife, who divorced .him — April, 1937. Mrs. Nace was award' ed custody of five children, and her husband was ordered to pay her $20 per month toward their support till the children we're of »6» * If he falls to prove inability to pay the amount, he will be subject to punishment on a contempt of court action. Storm Fells Trees on Electric Wires City officials report considerable damage to electric light wires in the all-day rainstorm Thursday One trapsforifter a^nd ten fuses were burned, out;, (lye trees fell on electric light Vires near the Ambrose A. Call state park; and 12 or more poles o» fanm lines south and east of Algona were felled. All damage was Immediately -repaired. . Kew Jolt fW C. R. Holt t ftncs manager pj locaj Graham's store, bag " been transferred from, ftttVWftw* t9 Independence., wh.ej»jM> wgl ' ager of a stprfl., R ea Grajfeaw, *tw«|i in iagtowna. tfceir NEW BUSINESS BLOCK PLANNED BY THE COWANS Four Fronts Will Be Built Across From Norton & Son's. H. R. Cowan & Son are about to >egln construction of another maj- •r building project in Algona. They lave already begun work on the new county home and the Dennis "•ratt residence. The CbwMs v.wiU erect a one- story row on the lot north of the Sorensen groceryf.and across the street east from 'the Norton lumberyard. - , ....... The residence lot, 66 feet wide on Call street 132 feet long on Moore, was sold In two sections sometime ago. The Harms Oil Co. owns the north corner, with 55 foot frontage sn Moore. Description of Buildings. The poVans will erect on the remaining 71-foot frontage a building consisting of two offices and two store rooms. Construction will be started;'as soon as a present building bought by Mike Rentz is moved. The south and two center units of the building, each 16 feet 6 inches wide will be distinctively modern in style. The three fronts will be unified by repetition of the design and a plain wide frieze ac- rosss the top of the fronts. An asymmetrical balance will be achieved in the design at the north an entrance door at the south, and large plate glass window between The pilasters, while narrower than doors, will appear to be of equal mass, because of greater height and weightv, . The south office will be occupied by the Cowan & Son firm and the 'two central spaces will be rented to stores. Doctor's Office Bnlldlng. The fourth unit of the building will be owned and occupied by Dr M; G.' Bourne, on a"• 28-foot 16 Which he has bought from the Cowans. 'Doctor Bourne's office, though in modified Colonial style, will harmonize with the modern style. It will be finished with face brick on the front and north walls. The cornice, entrance door, with pilaster at each side, and: window sashes and trim will be of wood. A hall will extend the length of the building, with an office in the northwest corner. Back of the of- 'fice will be a drug room, an x-ray room, and a treatment room. In front, on the other side of the hall will he a waiting room, and back of it ;a powder room, a men's rdon and another treatment room. The plumbing and beating contracts have been let to Lalng and Muckey; the electrlca.1 contracts to the Pratt Electric Co. BROWNIES SHUT OUT CLOWNS IN AN 84BATTLE The Algona • BroWnies defeated the world champion colored Ethiopian Clowns 8-0 in the best game of the "season so far on the local diamond under lights Friday evening, The Brownies took the field with the determination to win from the black-and-red uniformed visitors and the local players put forth every ounce of energy to keep Intact a long string of wins. Forest and J. Van were battery for 'the locals; Calliehoo and-Wahoo for the Clowns. Van displayed great skill in handling young Forest,' who pitched one of the greatest games of his career,'allowing only five hits and striking out Brownie Llae-Up Changed. The Brownies presented a pew front, revamping their infield by shifting Warren to second, Robinson to shortstop, Briggs to third, and Dick White ba.ck at his old post at first base. This combination committed but one error, and played bang-up ball otherwise throughout the cpntest. Danny White, Mathis, and Bowers, made up the outfield. Black SpMer* Tomlgfct Tb,e hitting by Warren, Mathis Brfgfis, B* White, D. White, J, Van and Rob)ns.on featured the offense for Algona. Bowers made several good catches in Oje outfield. Warren played a brilliant game at second, and p|ck White starred at first. Wahoo led the visitors with two. bits/ • - the PrQtynles will niay the Tex- m BJacfc Spiders -tonight at 8 The'fpidjrs are a ,f%|t traveling Negro tejtni frojnwef | Tf THE FARM WOMAN'S SIDE OF THE CASE IN POULTRY ADVERTISING B, 1, Eagiae Start, Fire. to a By Chester R. Schoby. Why do not farm women advertise their produce for sale? I believe the following experience will answer that question! The day the advertisement appears the telephone rings constantly, and the good farm woman, anxious to make a little extra profit on her poultry, happily answers, with pencil and pad in hand to take orders. But nine out of ten calls are only to verify that she does have something to sell. People ask the price, which is always in line with the trade, but complain it is too high—they "can buy cheaper elsewhere." "Maybe" they will call again later. A few orders are taken. Next day the phone rings again, and of course Mrs. Farmer is hopeful of more orders, but today's calls are to let her know that the people have found what they want elsewhere at a lower price. "So sorry," of course. In the end Mrs. Farmer winds up'with-half a dozen- orders, ..each,for, a different weight fowl,to be delivered on a different : date, and each at a different address. The addresses are scattered ;all over town, and she. has trouble locating moat of them'r .and when she makes- a special trip for delivery she 'finds half of the folks not at home, or they haven't any change in the house and she must go up to the office or a store to get her money. But on arriving there she is kept-waiting half an hour and when she finally presents her bill the man of the house has to call home to verify the account. (But by that time Mrs. Buyer has gone to a bridge game and can't be located, but if Mrs. Farmer will call again next time she is in town she can get her money! • • . So, after a day answering the telephone, another preparing the produce for market, another on deliveries, Mrs. Farmer goes home at dark to find Hubby mad aa a wet hen because supper isnt ready. Besides she is short six fine Rook roosters, she has no money, and she still has most of her poultry left to market. I feel that I must add that there are some fine people to deal with, and we farmers do appreciate their patronage, but the facts are that we can have a truck come to our farms and take away our poultry by the truckload, and we can get more for it that way than by peddling it out one bird at a time. ONE MORE WIN AND BANCROFT CINCHES TITLE •Bancroft, leader in the county ball league circuit, needs one more win to cinch the championship for the second half series . of league games. A game scheduled for Sunday at Burt had to be post- po;n*a^ because of wet ground. • "SWea City and Fenton ;are tied for second place since Sunday's games. Swea City defeated Lotts Creek, 6-4, at Swea City, outhltting the Swedes 9-8. Each team made five errors. Batteries: Marlow and Wichtendahl for Lotts Creek; Richardson and Montgomery for Swea City. Fenton and Titonka Win. Fenton, playing at Whittemore, won, 9-3. Alderson and Krause were the Fenton battery; Keene and Qulnn for Whlttemore. Titonka, at Wesley, won 10-3, with batting honors even at 11 each and errors two each. Hansen and Callies pitched for Titonka, with Batt catching. Lloyd and Erd- inan were on the mound for the home team, and Lloyd was catcher. No games in the circuit will -be played next Sunday, because of the County fair. The last games in the second half will be played the following Sunday.' Standings. W. L. Pet. Bancroft -i— - 5 0 1,000 Swea City 42 .667 Fenton 4 2 .667 Lotts Creek 3 3 .500 TJtohka ! 3 3 .500 Burt 2 3 .400 Whittemore 2 4 .333 Wesley —: 0 .6 .000 AIGONIAN OF SIXTY YEARS AGO IS DEAD News of the death of the Rev. Walter H. Walker Sunday at Philadelphia was a shock to relatives and, oldtlme friends here, where he grew to young manhood. Mr. Walker was brought to Iowa by his parents from Wyoming, 111., and he lived on the parental farm here till he entered the state university, from which he was graduated in 1883, He took a ministerial course at the Chicago Baptist Theological seminary. During his service in the ministry Mr. Walker filled four long pastorates; Elgin, Des Moines, Scran ton, and the last In Philadelphia, from which he retired three years ago. Mr. Walker is survived by bis wife and two married daughters; Mrs. Ferdinand Schemm, Great Falls,'Mont.; and Mrs. Homer Adel, Philadelphia. He had a brother, Will F, Walker, Algona. Burial was to be made at Germantown, Fa. Three Out of State Couples Marry Here Six licenses to wed, including two to Minnesota couples and one to a Nebraska couple, were issued last week: Gerald E. Cooley, LeCenter, Minn., Doris Hausklns Blue Earth; Amyl Fechner, Denver, Caroline Warmbler, Lu Verne; Dr. Allan J. Murphy, Winthrop Julia Vaske, Bancroft; Bernard Hasenfeld, Arlene Voltz, both oi Winnebago, Minn.; Francis Ste britz, Cherokee, Mary Francis Dun lap, Algona; Albert E. Kent, Anna M. Nelson, Chadron, Neb. TITONKA YOUTH IS BLINDED IN AUTO ACCIDENT Russell, son of Lumberman ant Mrs. H. A. French, Titonka, aril two other Titonka youths, Donah Callies and George Boekelman were 'principals in ah automobile accident early Thursday evening. The boys, in the French car, had been in a party which had made ! tour-of neighboring towns to ad vertise • Titonka's Indian day, and they were going'home from Buffa lo Center, the last stop. The boys drove east on No. 9 to take a turn on gravel down to Ti- Cta»»i»o» MarrtoJ. A picture appeared In Sunday's '"-'-*-- -' Elizabeth Meerdink Register of Elizabeth Meerdink, next Monday, to avoid conflict M! Muscatine, who was married that the county fair, but will meet day to F. Paxson Shaffer,-Daven* usual on Labor day, when a'va port. The latter is a son of Mr. Uon .is usually taken. The c port. The latter is a son of -*,, and Mrs. F. B. Shaffer, Masoa cyy . . . , grandspn of .Mrs. 'J, 0. Paxjspn, ajonday, for a Joint meeting • to to the been with ,., Will "«** e e 9 Davenport company whjcb fil«b for that week Tuesday, tllau «*a <lt^« ailvAvtf •!•« at t^.e\\\ TUll tf\irmtLi* t\*>Aatj? •95.7. T TT ^p T/r^r^ ^~ » T^*™******^'* handles radto adverUftng. Bolt IUU Farmer'* Horn, Bob Hill, former president Rotary International, will be the speaker. Arthur ?rtebe. Lone Uon Leiigufl, of w THRILL EVENTS SCHEDULED TO DRAW CROWD Barns, Tents, Filled With Livestock Exhibits. The Koasuth county fair opens Sunday wit hthe largest number of exhibits in recent years, Every stall In the horse barns, the cattle >arns, the swine and sheep barns s filled, and overflow tents have been doubly filled. Chas. E. Chubb, in charge of registration of entries, reported Monday that entries so far have exceeded anticipation, 1 , and are ahead of normal fairs a week be- ore opening day. If the rush keeps up this year's exhibition will set a new record. Hew Dates Pleas*. There is more interest than ua- lal in the fair (because of Its earlier date. The change is particularly pleasing because It gets away from the opening of school Formerly the fair was always the first week of school, disrupting the schedules, not only In Algona, but In other towns where the school was dismissed for a day. The program this year is appealing and there is more favorable comment than usual, are daily changes which those who attend each day thing new and different. Tlu-ai Day Sunday. 4 M^S. ^^ ^ thrlU day ' Wlth the Death-Dodgers giving an af- £l r £ 00 ?, and a nlght Performance, both different. Readers ot Des Moines papers will recall seeing pictures in these dallies last week of an accident In performing one of the stunts at Burlington. The driver of a stock car, driving at a high rate of speed, took off from an inclining platform In an effort to leap 40 feet 'over a parked truck. He failed, and- ttie car JM-t .the truck, and. the driver was badly hurt, but is now recovering. This. Atunt .will be performed dur- 1 ing the afternoon show here." Monday and Tuesday are horse racing days, with a 2:22 pace and 2:14 trot on Monday, and a 2:22 trot, and 2:14 pace on Tuesday There will be running races both days;. ~"~- '••-• ••.• ...;- ... Lively Ball Games. Wednesday, the last day of the fair, will be auto race day. Fans Driver Finds Self Though car a Mercury, was badly wrecked, the engine was undamaged and Russell, after help had righted the he founc ____, , blind and had to turn the wheel over to another member of the touring party. When the boys reached home a doctor was called for Russell, anc sion of the brain or fracture of of the prize-winning aoresa and the dairy cattle. More than 200 4-H recovering his sight last week-end Tout* Peppered With Glass. —, w .«. » UIO VUi4U auo , The Callies youth was not much cluo calves have been entered, hurt, but mourned loss of -the — - works of a wrist wa^ch. The case opened both front and back, • bu was closed after the accident though the works were- missing The works were later found In the car. Young Boekelman suffered no ---- , _ __ _ wtih fine of glass, which were still being picked out.ot bis skin Saturday tweezers. "- - •• - vaca/- _/ usually taken. The club also not meet a week from There gives some- ber Larry Beckett, who raced on ccasions here. He was a New Jersey race last week when his car swerved 'and went .over a .fence. Two baseball games have been scheduled.,' Lotts Creek and Fenton will itieet on Tuesday, and on play Goidfield. Fireworks will be shown on'! Monday . evening and again on .Wednesday evening. ,. r • The second ball'game Tuesday King aqd his famous band, Mr. King has written more .„ 200 marches, played all over the world, and his band regularly plays the Spencer and state fairs. The Algona Municipal band will _ .ay on Sunday end Wednesday programs, and the Swea (Sity band will.play the Monday program: evening the prize-winning beef be paraded before the grandstand Many Free Acts. -The Gold Medal Shows, one of the largest carnival 'groups in the show business, will come direct from Marshalltqwn, setting up here sometime late Saturday. In addition J. A. Raney, in charge of '- is expecting - ... On the platform before the amph- wttn theater will be presented the best and largest number of hippodrome attractions ever shown in northern are a total of 11 acts. — -T — -™.e are here for one or two day stands only, and patrons C • /ML WIl °l ^ 6 f £' r * h ° Ul<i OUy Wa8W tt ^ Service Clubs Will ^ 8 *J *• cer w° to see au. s, M , w • . a« . t f OR tickets are now on sale at |1, «IO1|II Meeting gosd for all eight performances. . , t The.,.admission price this year The Rotary club will not meet .has been reduced to 35 cents for next Monday, to avoid conflict with afternoon, and 25 cents for evea- tha enuntv tair. hn* uHll moot aa Jug admission. '

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