Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on August 22, 1939 · 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:
Tuesday, August 22, 1939
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

ALGONA, IOWA, TUESDAY EVENING, AUGUST 22, 1939 8 Pages 64 Columns Number 49 RACES AT FAIR TOMORROW SAYS ROMISENOT TO Is Sued /or Damages —j— • ^^^ Repayment of Expense in loving. ? iled for,action ;at the Septcm- term of court ls; ; a^amage;suit I oght by a ten|iiit.i,agalnSt ; a Hord, cl liming damages from lire to retain a lease, and*.also rglng th } landlord, with failure carry through with . % a promise lease land. Is case is brought by Clarence Viola 1 Cramer against Barba- iPeffer aid Louise.Peffer Debe. Kramers were tenants for jral years, the petition states, [l60 acros owned by the Pfef- Unlm township, northwest Ugona. .•.""."'. ',-'".. i mid-si mmer a year ago, the lion of he Kramers claims, the Here asked the Kramers to give a contii uing lease on the 180- s farm, terminating It by giv- rwtlce as of March 1, this year. RURAL SCHOOL BELLS TO RING NEXT MONDAY i Breach >f Contract; Charged. n returi, the petiton claims, i Peffers agreed to /lease to the ers an 80-acre farm a few hes north in the same township.* e Kramers allege the Peffers ted that this land had been pur- »sed or was about to be purchas- by them. This new-lease was to for a period of •three iyears.' In ir petition the Kramers state t defendants even had a type- Itten 'lejse prepared and pre- itde to i hem, but.-'that the Peff- never signed Itj nor as 1 far as lid be determined- had ever ned the land. .. foe Kraners state that they red on tlu promise :bf the' Peffers lease .ihem the : 80?acre .farm, d that ;s a result they did not Rural schools open next week Monday, ttn d town schools will open September 4. In this Issue of the Advance you' will find adver- tlsements of .needed merchandise for the boys and girls returning to school. First days,of school are Important to every child. It's either a new room or new associates, • and'exery. child should feel , r l»l8-or.rher. best- for- this 1m- iportant get-acquainted session. empt tc 'became find a hew .farm till apparent that the re deal was not to ,be made. Damages of $1604 Asked. By this •ms had (re forced to move 45 miles to time all the desirable, been rented," and ttiey farm in Winnebaigo county, leraas they might, have: been still the 160-acre farm if their can' llatlon of ' their in obtained. lease had • npt Because] of the alleged failure the Peffers to live up to the ms of the oral agreement, the amcrs risk a total>of' ?l6u4 dames ' f •'::.;..•,-: nils amount is,reached as fol- »s: MoVing and fall plowing ex- nse in excess ot normal, $104; •ne and jwork involved, $25; ex- inse of noving back into county wimebago" lease expires cos; of searching for new $50j loss on.prices obtained Sale, ?200; loss' of Jease (estfc »wa difference between''the 160 ire and 80-acre farms), $300. ! Overcharge Claimed. KMT 8 ? ° f ne *' farm (ocoa- Iftte rental, estimated tat the farm 1 lease'• was ?100; ; cpst of the ' a new farm,' in one year sent lease expires *50; in and wear of moving Ipss of ?800 per year on three years because .^O- was not rented to them, 'e will undoubtedly V ftl Pf injteres; " landlords SCHOOL YOOTH SUCCUMBS TO RAREJSEASE Ernest Floyd, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Jones, Algona, died Friday evening at his home, after a lingering illness with a rare blood disease, and funeral services wore held Monday afternoon at the Baptist church, with the Rev. F. C. Volzke in charge. •Music was furnished by Roy Richardson, Mrs. Evelyn Jenkins, and Mildred .Richardson, with Mrs. Roy Richardson at the piano. The pallbearers -were Merle Pratt, Jack Chrischilles, Russell Buchanan, Brooks Potter, Raymond Bilsborough, and Keith Moore; ushers, LeRoy Lee and Wayne Douglas. 'Ernest, known to friends as 'Bunny," was born October 21, 1919, at Swea City. He attended, schools at Waterloo"'and Hampton, loiter entered the Algona schools in 1930. At death he was a junior. He was active in sports, especially swimming and basketball, bnt in the last year had to abandon these activities because of poor health; In 1934, Ernesit became drum major of the high school band, and he continued to lea'd as long as he was able. He became seriously sick just before school ended in May, and on June 13 he entered the state university hospital, where it was.learned that lie could not live long. Besides the parents are five sls- ters; Mrs. Donald Luis Oblspo, Calif.;, Elphic, San Mrs. IT. S. Lund,' Des Moines; Mrs. James P. Sheridan and Mrs. Floyd Shackel- fordj Algona; and a young sister, Eleanor, at home. A brother Earl died seven years ago. itually arch f6: ,. $75; ise. for re fara 'y the o ne t up by Irl Kn*, " r tenant alljte. . . WMtbn prjManted last • week cape, '*t prijceaure flled ' as thecon, in the • > defe the the I the Si Helen r T?" 1 , them <W>lves with a a lo all, pf the alle- f the plaintiff, and save for Presentation nul, :C. mony. rmed Berg Hnesse J 1 " 18 may not goes to trial. side Pa «» Marrte*. -Greengard and David Alban, both of 'St. marrl6d Saturday at e e in a single-ripe cer- e ceremony was p«r» noon, witu Mrs. Guata aod Mrs, VoUto as ACADEMY SISTERS READY JOB SCHOOL The Sisters of the Presentation have returned to Saint Cecilia's academy, after an absence of more than seven weeks spent in summer schools and retreat. The Academy faculty will be as follows: Sister Mary Monica, Sister Mary Martina, Sister Mary Beatrice, Sister Mary Loretto, Sister Mary Isidore, Sister Mary Henrietta, Sister Mary Ellavene, Sister Mary Constance Jeanne, Sister Mary Laurayiie, Sister Mary Paschel Sister Mary Loras, and Sister Mary Ethel. iSister Mary Loretto comes from Clare; Sister Mary Constance, is from Dulbuque, Sister Mary Edmunda, former principal, has been transferred tp the social science department of the Saint Joseph high school, Mason City, and Sister Mary Bemadine will have charge of English in .the new Sain Patrick high school at Waukon. Mrs. Karl Hoffman, daughtei Joan, Mrs. Leo Spilles, daughte Arlene, and Gertrude Zender me the Sisters at Fort Dodge Wednes day and brought them to Algona When they arrived they were serv ed pne o'clock dinner by Mrs. Rob ert Kaln, Mrs. N. J. Weydert, Mrs Edw. DeZellar, Christine Wernert and Josie MdEvoy. „ ^ Orion <Blij« Hawaiian Black Rarer M —'- harden Wbfower Purple Signs at Kresensky's Store Get New Dre*» Ite" exteripr of tie Kresensks store has been refurbished in th ten days. The large letter . in the signs on tl}e front and Bid were removed aid taken to Pau garage for spraying with aut Inam'el In light yellow. The small er letters were sprayed in P'ace. Gpeders, pwner Pf tu building, has had a large ttermo meter Installed iu front, next to th NeyUle store. •* Jfew Second-Hand Store. R, Q. Sicl^rdson will onea a eec pnd haftd furniture BtPre to tn worth ThPringto %* wtt TONY GOEDERS IN CAR-TRUCK HEAD-ONCRASH \ Gravely Injured in an Accident Near .... Spirit Lake. ;,• -Tony Goeders, formerly Algona, is. in a Spirit Lake hosp,lial ; in serious condition resulting from an auto accident Wednesday morning. It is reported that he was attempting to pass a slow-moving car on a straight road a mile south of Spirit Lake and met an approaching truck head-on. Mr. Goeders' left arm was crushed and broken, and his right kneecap broken. It is expected that he will be in the hospital for six months. The truck-driver was not hurt. The Goeders car was badly damaged. Father Lives at Cylinder. Mr. Goeders lives at Mason City and travels for the Northwestern Distributing Co., selling flour and feed. This company is owned by R. B. Girton & Sons, who once had a general merchandise store at Whittemore. Tony is the son of Nicholas Goeders, Cylinder, and nephew of John and Theodore Goeders, Algona. His wife has been with him. since shortly after the accident, nd his father, a brother Leo. Leo's ife, and the boys' ..sister .Suan, all of Cylinder, visited him, riday. Another sister, Mrs. O. E. rliller, and her husband, Titonka, rove to Spirit Lake Sunday to ee him. ' Wife Former Algonlan. .Tony . was. in 'an accident ten jar's ago on the'way home from a rip to Montana. Mr. Qoeders was ot hurt, but his wife suffered a roken arm, and the son Robert a ut in his forehead. There are hree other boys'and a girl in the amily. , . . Mrs. Goeders is the former Vioet Ashelford, sister of Mrs. Tracy ^ripp, Font Lauderdale,'Fla., and VTrs. Carl Hutchins, Algona. Mr. Gpeders' sister, Mrs. Fred John, Fenton, died last year as the esult of an accident at Hampton in hich. a car in which she was a assenger was struck.by a truck. RVINGTON FARMER NARROWLY ESCAPES DEATH BY TRACTOR Irvington, Aug. 21—Milton Bur- ingame was seriously injured Saturday afternoon in a tractor acci- ent while he was plowing on the Burlingame farm. The plow got uncoupled from the tractor, and vhen Milton backed the tractor up or recoupllng a lever struck him on the head and knocked him to .he ground and 'against the plow. The tractor, still in gear, kept >ackiag up and pinning Milton against the plow, Though contact with the plow stopped the tractor, .lie wheels kept turning and the victim's legs were badly mangled )efore he could extricate himself. PUBLIC SCHOOLS TO OPEN ON SEPT. 4TH Algona's public school system will begin its new school year Monday, September 4, two weeks from yesterday. Supt. 0. B. Laing las prepared an announcement which, appears elsewhere in today's Advance. This advises parents of the division lines adopted ,o let children attend at the school building nearest home. Rural students and parents are Invited tp attend a special meeting at the . high school building next week Wednesday evening at } ; o'clock, when the curriculum will be"explained and a tour of the building will foe made. Prellmln- nary registration will also be made. 'HANGING' BOG FOUND AT SITE OF FIELD DAY Unusual Formation to Be Studied By Scientist. A "hanging bog" has been discovered on the site of the Kossuth' Conservation League's Field day in the Klamp pasture five miles north and two miles east of Algona and visitors to the, Field day-can inspect the natural phenomenon, j The;curious'.nature of the land", an area ,of about 200 feet in diameter, was noticed by conservationists when they chose the site, and 3 D. Lowe, member of the state conservation commission Students entering the seventh described it to university scien- grade for the first time are ask- »sts at a meeting at the Okobojls cd to report to Miss Wilson, junior high principal, next week Saturday morning at nine o'clock. Secondhand books will be available again. TREE PLANTING PLANNED FOR DUMP SCREEN Tree-planting at the site of. the city dump north of town was discussed at the council meeting last Thursday night, and 3. F. Overmyer, W. E. HaWcottj and Alwln Huenhold were named as a* committee to determine the best/kind f trees to plant as a screen. After a discussion the resump- ion of- Sunday morning street weeping was voted. The council also granted a petition .for a cbool stop sign at the junction of Diagonal and Elm streets. There are . only, a ,few days left n which owners of meters.can sell hem to the city under the resolu- ion passed last spring, and a check-up,.of the sales 1 and those who have .not yet transferred is REDHEAD The tractor had rubber wheels. Milton's clothing was practically all torn off. He managed to climb jack onto the tractor and drive it ;o the house, whence he was hurried to the Kossuth hospital. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. B. M. Bur- llngame, Lone Rock, and Is not married. He works two Burlln- game farms. His sister Bernice lives with him. County Fair Just Can't Escape Rain Rain Sunnay which ruined the opening day of the county fair amounted to only .52 inch and brought the total for August so far to 5.27 inches, or nearly an inch more than normal for the. month. The temperatures were in the 8D's moat of the week as follows: August 14 — 90 64 August 15 J» S7 August 16 81 67 August 17 f6 «6 August A8 °8 64 August 19 87 63 August 20 76 56 p. s.—I rained again last night and this morning! .52 Baptist Stand 1$ Sold* "Fuzzy" Robinault, of the Silver Gray Cftfe, has bought the stand at the fairgrounds belonging to |he Baptist Aid. In addition tp usua refreshments he Is selling cigar ettes, on a permit granted at a council, meeting Thursday. Krause suffered a the bow and had a cheek bone broken in an accident while he Wft» up "** ffSiSTMW* ** last week. A Doctor Bodine, of the university, manifested a keen interest in the formation, and will conduct a research and inspection of the area. „, "Dope" on Bog's History. There*', are comparatively few "hanging bogs" in Iowa, and so far as known this is the only one in northern Iowa. Local geology dabblers think the bog is a result of the last of the glaciers which covered this par of the state, stopping in their course southward at a potat abou three miles, south of Algona. The end of the "glacier area cai be noted by the terminal moraine or high ground and hillocks of sand and dirt deposited by the glaciers as they melted away. Thus there are,the flats in the southern part of, the county, and large de- ALGONA MAKES FRONTPAGE IN NEW YORK IS MJAB.Y Elvadine Algona's entry in ,the Weir, state fair redhead contest. She is 17, a junior at St. Cecelia's academy, and her hobby is collecting pictures of movie stars. Her favorite is Ann Shirley. Her father, employed by the state highway commission here, her motherland her four brothers and sisters, all have red hair. The "false alarm" run of the Algona fire department a week ago made the front page of the New York Herald-Tribune Saturday • and was clipped by Chester W. Klngsley and sent to the Ad- 'vance. Mrs. Klngsley Is a daughter of the T. C>Shermans, and they hare visited here, each summer. Mr. Klngsley said In an accompanying note: "It Isn't fair for 'our' town to get Itself iso much pnbllcltr that the first ; page of ,my^Ne^VForlc..niftfipj-f ' Ing paper reminds me of the wonderful corn yon are eating and which Is denied me." BOOKLETS OUT FOR THE SEPT, II FIELD DAY Programs and bill posters have just been received from the printers announcing all events in the county Conservation League's fifth annual Field day September posits of gravel. The water melting from these o be made. The swimming pool is to be Closed next week Thursday night. More Building Permits. The following building permits were granted: Cowan' & Son and Dr. M. G. Journe—brick and tile office mildlng, cost not given;; Dennis :*ratt, brick veneer residence, $10,300; John T. McGuire, remodeling of house on Elm street, $1000. Milo Rentz, moving of house on Dowan-nBourne building site to Chubb stret, two lots east of T. C. Sherman's, basement and water ihd sewer'connections, |800;, D. D. Paxson,' oil 'furnace in residence m G<arfield street; Homer and lazel Anderson, remodeling home n Call's addition, $400. Many Small Jobs. Mary Strelt, new furnace in glaciers formed ponds, sloughs and bogs, And leveled off the \area. As time went on the Des Moines river formed its channel. Union slough, only a few miles north of this area, is a result of this leveling process. .Where Bogs are Formed. Bogs normally are found in low, undrained areas. Occasionally one is found on high ground, resulting from retention of water by unusual soil conditions which prevent the drainage. These are termed the "hanging" bogs because they are above the normal line of water drainage. Often relics of prehistoric times are found in bogs, particularly where they take the nature of quicksand. Tradition has it that at a famous battle in Ireland a troop of horsemen tried to\ escape slaughter by riding through a bog, which closed in upon them. During the revolutionary war peat diggers in fhis bog found a horse, and rider in complete armour in a good state of preservation in this bog. Watery Has Oily Film. C. H. Klamp, Advance writer, grew up on the old home farm where this bog is located. He says that they used to cross the bog home on North Jones; Frank Zen- but had to be careful to stop only der, sidewalk, porch repairs, and on the grass,knobs, as on stepping new basement floor, $208;-Dr. A. i stones. The water surrounding is T Rist, new furnace, in home on]always covered with an oily film. North Thorington; Sadie Frankl, reshingling on residence; S. R. A man from Ohio, who visited the Rev. Mr. Chipperfield some 10 at the Klamp farm. The map printed in the Advance three iweekis ago to show the new location for Field day has been used on the back cover of the program folders and in the center of bills advertising the event. U.N. D(bing) -Darling's famous drawing picturing the pitiful plight of wild life without shelter, food, or water, serves as a frontispiece. Pages of r the .program are graduated in width to allow a marginal index. Details are given about each event. Archery is the first competition listed. Engraved gold, silver, and bronze medals will be awarded in two contests. Carl Van Hjoven], secretaryr treasurer of the Algona Archery club, is cbairman of'the committee in charge of archery for Field day. J. W. Fulltr, president of the r:lub, Dr. R. M; Wallace, vice president, and Harry Holmes and Claude Seeley are other members of the committee. . ' 'An American Round match which will be of most interest to experienced archers will start at 1:30 p. m. It is explained for the benefit of persons not familiar with the sport, that this consists of 30 arrows at 40 yards; 30 at 50 yards; and 30 at 60 yards. Entrants are urged to bring their own equipment. , Two ranges will be provided for an amateur event, starting at 10 a. m,, and bows and arrows will be furnished. GYM A RIOT OF COLOR FOR THE GLADIOLI SHOW The high school gymnasium was turned into a 'garden' of color Wednesday and Thursday, . when 300 gladioli blooms from all over the state were exhibited at the annual state gladioli show. Ten .long tables . were used for displacing the flowers, and there Were "52 exhibitors. .. Tile tallest spike in the shour, a 68-inch Magna Blanca exhibited by George Wake'," Anamosa, was one of ths most interesting blooms. Ray V. Moss, Waterloo, won the Achievement award. The best three splices of the entire show (Picardys) were exhibited by the Rosemcxnt Gardens, Cedar Rapids. Ray V. Moss had the exhibit winning most points in the outside Algona class. Best Spike from Waterloo. 5000 ATTEND AND APPLAUD MONDAY SHOW Rain Puts the Track in Best Condition for Auto Races. A crowd of more than 5,000 enjoyed the fair Monday, which, was children's day ,and was in fact the opening day of the fair. Sunday was a complete rain-out, and none of the attractions were shown because of the almost constant drizzle. Rain early this morning for a time threatened to repeat Sunday's blanketing of the fair, but as this was written the sky was clearing. giving hope that today would bring a good crowd. The fair association did not take out rain insurance on this year's exhibition, believing that the $400 or more that has been paid each year for rain insurance was unnecessary. And Sunday's rain proved the association correct, for despite the all day drizzle there was not enough rain during the hours that would have been chosen for the fair to collect the insurance. ' Livestock Exhibits Nnmerons. The crowd Monday seemed more than pleased with the acts pre-> sented at the grandstand and plauded continuously, .Siie'e . Ourant, addition to house, and eel- 30 years ago, remarked on seeing lar; Bert Deal, porch repairs on'this "floating' 1 bog that in the residence; H. E. Bartlett, repair- 1 east such a formation is called a ing and-putting in new steps at, "coal bud" and is found to be'an front porch of residence. L. S. Muckey, repairing foundation of residence on east McGregor; R. L. Reid, repairs and improvements on porches and exterior on residence on north Thorlng- ton; Frank E. Oatrum, repairing j There is a atrip on the outside of roof -and spouting on tenant, house. .The Gospel Tabernacle was refused a permit to build an outside toilet. Nine Licenses for Weddings in Week Marriage licenses hit a boom last week, nine being issued, three pi them to Minnesota, couples, one to a Wisconsin pair. The licensees were Roland Johnson, Jurine Arrett, both of Albert Lea; Lloyd Burnett, Mjldred Jewell, both of Sparta, Wis,; Harold F, Larson, Arllne Rippentrop, both of Elmore; Elmer L, Zielske, Lakota, Marie D. Grimmelmau, Elmore; Rex Swanson, Whjtiemore, Edith Sabin, Al- Karl V. Conners, Adair, and JURY DRAWN FOR SEPTEMBER TERM Petit jurors for the term of court ; which opens September 25 were drawn last week, and are: f M( Hugh Carroll, Algona; Arlo thls^circula7area~whlcn"is"lhard' Daws011 ' Wesley; Warren Delbler, nn.4 «.u n «n«...J.L «•_ IT.-*. _ •_-!— • Ll StWAn. f!itv.? P.loTn THora "R««ni./^ft. indication of the near presence of coal. Bog Is Mound-Shaped. Mr. Klamp says they never had any trouble with either humans or stopk getting mired in the bog. barns, and the Fteral iall were found to be filled with a larger number of exhibits than normal, and the quality this year is high. In the swine exhibits, for one instance, the judge-worked all day Monday placing the entries, x •• The horse and cattle barns are filled to overflowing, and : yesterday most interest centered In the judging of the 4-H baby beeves and dairy entries, and crowds of youngsters and interested parents surrounded the judges. I Tomorrow brings the final day The best spike, a Maxwelton, was of the fair, and the International entered by Bob WSite, Waterloo, | championship dirt, track auto rac- and Mr. WMte was awarded Algona Rotary cup trophy. _„.___„. The ; Algona Kiwanis trophy 'was tracks, and managera of. the rac- the] 68 - Sunday and yesterday's rains 'fare ideal for auto racing on dirt and wide enough so that 9.'car may be driven around on it/The bog is mound-shaped. •: Uti Klamp's father; H, C. Klamp, bpught, the l 80^cpntairiing ,-th'e .bpg, in 1900 from B, P. JCeitb.;i^e had alre&dr bpught from Joslyn the land on wh|6h the family settled in 1896, He was the 50th purchaser of that piece'of ground. - !..»'... '• • Brownies Beat the Crack Goldfielderi The Algona Brownies continued a winning streak Monday toy defeating Goldfield ; at the fair-r grounds, 8-3. The visitprs had the game going their way with a score of 3-1 till the seventh inning. Then ard David Albany Helen Greengard, both pf St f tinj. kicn- 255"* *" """ * Evelyn - ™* de . whlch let «W»«m» runs. The A. Fitch, Sexton; Marvin A. Edge, Humboldt, Beverly C, Larson, Ka- Till Cash Stolen at Irvington Elevator Jryington, v Aug. 21 -, Forty-six; dollars in bills was taken from the cash drawer at the Farmers elevator one day last week. Frank" 499, assistant manager, discovered'the loss when he stared jp unjoofc tfc% drawer, fguqd J| already - - - and tie money gone, , Mj the manager, J. 0. Mawd»Jey, • - been out from, the few minutes, charge. An attempt to recpver tie money. won at , the fairgrounds Monday, 3-1, pjaying a county team of mempera of the Bancroft, Wesley, and yitgnkft Junior Legion teams. _ tows Brother. Mrs. Nellie McMahon went to Ackjey Wednesday to attend funeral services for hep brother, Charles Moran, who died at his home. Mr. Moran, yho was to his 60's, had no.t been well for some time, and opmpjtcatlons recently sejt In which caused death. awarded Mrs. R. O. Under, Perry, for the best basket, amateur division. __ '••••., : ,.--. The Alg-ono""gro>wer winning the most points was W. W. Gillespie, and the Algona Chamber of Commerce trophy was awarded to him. Mr. Gillespie also had the best three spikes, amateur division. They were Flora Farmers. • The sweepstakes in small decorative, Division I, was won by Mr, Moss. Among the Winners. Other divisions and winning exhibitors were: Divisions.2 and 3 open class, Mr. Moss; 4, amateur, Mr. White, Waterloo; .5, three spikes, amateur, Merle Brush, of Chelsea; 6, -open class, single spike, Archie Woods, Fayette 7, three spikes,,Mr. Moss, 8, amateur, single spike, John Klein, Sumner; ,9, three' spikes, Theo Jensen, of Sioux Rapids. 10, single spike, open class, Rosemont Gardens; 11, open class, three spikes, John Reding, Cedar Rapids; 12, single spike, amateur, Mr. White; 13, three spikes, amateur, Mr. Brush; 14, best 100-sa.- ft. display, Mr. Moss; 15, no display. Exhibit from Portland, Ore. , 16, sweepstakes basket, Mr. Jensen; 17, seedling display, Mr. GH- lespie; 18, special floral display, Mrs. R. O. Linder, Perry; 19, sweepstakes vase, R. 0. Hochhaus, Britt. There was also am Air Railway Express display from Westmoreland, Portland, Ore. Judges were a Mr. Dixson,'Des Moines, who was supervising judge, John Wiugert, and a Mr. Grove, Ames. Assistants were Archie Woods, Fayette; Mr. Moss; and Mr. Reding. After the show bouquets of gladioli were sent to the sick at the Kossuth and General hospitals. CAIDWELL REPORTS APARTMENTS TAKEN All three apartments of the new R, W. Oaldwell apartment building have been rented, tenants to take possession by September 1. Mr. and Mrs. B. L. Main, Clear - Lake, will have the north apart- Slx New Cars Sold. ment. No. 412, ,Mr. Main is a Only six new automobiles were [checker out of the state auditor's Swea City; Clem Diers, Bancroft; Wm.,Frimml, Wesley; Emil Frank, Fenton; Eli Grimm, West Bend; Ira; Hewett, Swea City; E. F. Immerfall, St. Benedcit; Ed. V. Johnson, Algona; John Johnson, Lakota; John Kylen, Swea City; Elizabeth Killian, Wesley; Clifford Lovstad, Burt; Otto Larson, Swea City; Mary Merron, Bancroft; J. H. Mullarkey, Swea City; John MosbacU, Whittemore; Henry Madetzke, Elmore, Minn. Dan O'Keefe, Lakota; Edward Pert!, Whittemore; W. A. Richardson, Algona; Clarence Riebhoff, Bu/t; Vurla Shaw, Titonka; Herbert Schmidt, Armstrong; F, H. Sterling, Algona; Clint Sampson, Algpna; Herman Struecker, Fenton, Harpld Smith, Algona; John Sewick, Burt; Mrs. Thos. Yon Bank Bancroft. ing circuit, who came this morning stated that they expected track records -to be ' broken because of the fast track. Free Acts Popular. A rain-soaked dirt track, after the top has dried, gives a good surface for tires to hang to on curves. The drivers are not bothered by heavy clouds of dust, and can open , up their cars in the straight-away and pick up fractions of a second easily. • • . , ... . Comments of the crowd on this year's .fair are most favorable. The free attractions at the grandstand met with approval and gave a*dif- yersified program of thrills .and comedy.' The large numlber of acts, and / the changes in program, during the four-day period, brought many who had intended to attend only one day back for another day. RECKLESS DRIVING CASEJSJPPEALED An appeal bond for $1,00 was filed in district court yesterday, following trial in Justice Danspn's court Saturday on a charge of reckless driving against Frank Hanson, Algona. The charge was brought by Leonard Klocke, Algona, following an accident north of Algona August 9 in which the Hanson automobile rammed the Klocke car from behind. On trial before Danson Hanson pleaded not. guilty, but he was held guilty- and fined |25. Gerhardt G- Voss, transient, was given a 30-day jail sentence Thursday by Danson, also on a reckless driving charge, filed by Marshal W. H. Stewart, Burt. Twenty days of the sentence were suspended on good behavior, and when he is released this week he will be ordered out of town, Jos. Lorenz, Wesley, was fined $10 plus $2.25 costs Thursday for driving without ft chauffeur's drivers license. He pleaded guilty. Earl W. Gillette and his nephew, Ralph D. Gillette, were sentenced for 20 -and 30 days respect tively on charges of drunkenness and intoxication filed by Patrolman D. S. Hutchison. They 1 were arrested north of Algona. » sold in. the county last week, according to the record kept at the county treasurer's offife. Purchasers were: Milton Farrow, Ledyard, Dr. T.> L. Williams, Lu Verne; Carl Foster and Jos. Greenberg, Algo-> na, and Richard Price, Lakota, Fords •International Harvester Co., Algona, truck. Fenton Defeats Lptts Creek; The oflly game in the last weefc by county league teams was between Fenton. and Lotts Creek last ' well expects to build a garage thi« fall. • - t office.' Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Walker, Algona, have rented No. 414. Mr. Walker bandies land 'sales for the Metropolitan Life. Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Dobson have the south. apartment, No. 416. They have one small child. Mr. Dobson is assistant manager of the Swift plant. This apartment house, modern in every respect, is the first ot its kind in Algona. It is located on south. Minnesota street. Each, of tile three "flats" has flva roo'mf and bath, with full basement. Mr. Cald T Wesley Celebration Planned. Wesley, Aug. 21 — Officers, 41- rectors, and managers of the tbrap local cp-ppera,tlyeB, the. Farmer? elevator, the creamery, and th« K. & H. Oil Co., met last week Mpja- v day night to lay plans for a munity "co-op" celebratfon, tentative date to Tuesday, S,eptem ber 5. Another meeting is to be held this weefc Moaday n|gW. ' X L , vS conduct"e4 & ^ — rotirwtfr$:?8

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