Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on August 18, 1966 · Page 11
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 11

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, August 18, 1966
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Page 11
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" "INK m my VEJNS By MARIAN INMAN >•••*••••••••*••••«••••••••••• past week in company with my son Paul tnman, his ~ ny, and daughter Marjorie, I was privileged to visit . Haven, in Fort Dodge. We visited Rev. Albert and Mis. Howe and Mr. and Mrs. Francis Johnson. Mrs. Howe is a sister 01 my husband Charles and we were so happy that she is feeling so well after a serious operation. Friendship Haven is a most wonderful set of buildings and beautiful grounds spread over 37 acres. We plan to go again soon so that we can tour the new medical center, the beautiful chapel and many points of interest we had to past up thj« first time. The apartments are furnished with the furniture from each persons own home so they are surrounded with familiar, well loved tnmgs. The views from their windows are wonderful. Sally Johnson pointed out to us the site of the new community college to be the view of the Fort, and told us that the lights at night irom the Holiday Inn and other places presents a panorama of color. From the Howe's living room is a view of the chapel and some lovely gardens. We want to go again soon. It was all so beautiful and our relatives and friends being so well and in such good spirits, made the day a happy and memorable one. Francis Johnson is in charge of Friendship Haven's exhibit at the state fair this year and was busy assembling material for this event. Rev. Howe will also be in attendance and the showing of ; !°"l talent, art, crafts and information of this beautiful place will be a special point of the fair. Look for it when you are at the state fair. Sally Johnson gave me a copy of the newspaper that is published each week at the Haven. It is called, News and Do' and is most interesting. Here is an item from the paper concerning a lost book. "When you have finished reading The Fabulous Flemings of Kathmandu, by Fletcher, please return it to the owner whose name is inside the front covet. Thank you." The way this is put delighted me and also made me want to read this book. On my next trip to our library I shall ask our kind librarian, Freda Weniel, to try to get it for me. Each week some one is chosen to preside at Grace before meals and some one chosen to play some music as the folks assemble at their tables. This is Sally Johnson's week to play and for the evening we were there she had planned to play, "The Farm Bureau Spirit Song," a stirring, inspirational song, and i proud happy one. The news letter also contained this recipe for a happy day: 1 cup of friendly words 2 heaping cups of understanding A pinch of warm personality A dash of humor A heaping teaspoons timo and patience INSTRUCTIONS FOR MIXING: Measure words carefully. Add heaping cups of understanding. Use generous amounts of time and patience. Cook with gas on front burner. Keep temperature low ... Do not boil! Add dash of humor and pinch of warm personality. Season to taste with spice of life. Serve in individual molds. Anonymous. Granddaughter, Marjorie Inman, is spending a few days witl me. While 1 write she is having a good time with her cousins Thomas, Janet, Dennis and Carole Inman. A trip to see th newborn calf, a search for rocks and when I am finished and cal her, we'll settle down to an evening of reading and television She is special company. The poor weather man comes in for a lot of razzing about the weather he provides and the guesses he makes. However, he's not so far wrong as you might imagine. In fact, he's 91.6 per cent correct, which, as guesses go, is just about perfect. He has to be, because too many bad guesses mean his job. Weather men are relieved of their positions unless they maintain the standard of the weather bureau. And as for the type of weather he provides, well, you just can't blame the poor weather for everything. I read this interesting bit the other day, concerning the origin of Harvard. It is strange that had not John Harvard's mother married three times there might have been no Harvard university. It was the combined fortunes of three husbands—a butcher, a cooper and a grocer—from which came the money to found what is now America's oldest educational institution. It was the Rev. John Harvard's gift of a library of 260 volumes and a sum of 400 pounds—a magnificent gift in the year 1638—which gave him the distinction of being principal founder of the college named in his honor. His father was a butcher and the first of his mother's three husbands. I am in delightful correspondence with the Chamber of Commerce of Forest City concerning a planned tour for the Idle Hour club. This is an area neighborhood club and this year I am serving as president. I'll tell you more about it as we develop plans. I am reading a book titled, "A Last Lamp Burning," by Gwyn Griffin. The story involves families of wealth, middle class families but more important the poor of a tenement owned by a wealthy man. Gwyn Griffin has reached into the heart of Naples to bring forth her people caught between the agonizing last rite of old Italy and the birth pains of modern life. I have not read too far into the book and I am not sure at this point if I like th« story but it has me in a powerful grip and I am sure I will finish it and that the characters will make an indelible impression on my mind. Mr. Griffin is hailed <as the master storyteller of our time, [is greatest Aft lies in his effortless ability to make his characters we so that thfey Walk, out of his pages and stand before the read- r as complete individuals each in his own right, to be hated or oved. This is just the right kind of an evening to settle down in one's easy chair with an interesting book which is where I will soon be with granddaughter Marjorie with me in silent loved companionship. It Ss cool to down-right chilly so we'll cosy down in the warmth Of my home and read to our heart's content. Books are such a Special gifts and privilege. If you enjoy read- lig you are never lonely and you run across such interesting hings. Books are education, travel, recreation, a wealth of aclvon- .ure without stirring from your easy chair. "Home is what we make it." Ottosen Mrs. Donald Usher The Rev. E. F. Peters, Sylvan Grove, Kans., the Edgar Meyers, Algona, and the Paul Meyers and daughters, Mrs. Anna Meyer and Elsie, Fenton, were Saturday guests at Victor Meyer's. The Weldon Tappers, Webster 3ity, were Sunday guests at Mike Frohling's. Loren Daniel entered University hospitals at Iowa City Tuesday for a check-up. Wednesday to Sunday visitors at Verne Waechter's were the Bert Moffmahs, Edgewood, and Mrs. Hoffman's sister JUdy Moody, Guttenburg. COUNCIL MINUTES ALGONA (Iowa) ADVANCE—d THURSDAY, AUG. 18, 1966 Algona Flour & Feed, Repairs . Arnold Motors, Supplies H. M. Brown Co., Latches — Sradley Equip., Repairs Bowman Bldrs., Cone. Work -- .reenberg's, Repairs Hilton's, Repairs — Ceding Gravel, Labor Sunray DX, Gas PUBLIC SAFETY Boekelman, Salary Bullen, Salary Day, Salary Hutchison, Salary --* Jorgenson, Salary Rasmussen, Salary Elbert, Labor Voigt, Salary la. State Bk., Wholding Slate Comm., Wholding Trust & Agency, Pension 26.08 14.97 15.74 78.14 22.50 16.81 6.50 7.50 266.04 CITY OF ALGONA COUNCIL MINUTES The. city council met August 10, 1966 with Mayor Finn and the following namec council members: Muckey, Andreosen, Elbert, Cook, Miller & Peirce. Absent: none. Minutes of last meeting were approved. Letter from Mrs. Hugh Pierce was read concerning TV tower translator system. Letter read from bonding attorney stating that it would not be legal for the city to have a bond issue for the construction of a TV Tower Translator System. The money would have to be raised from current funds. Tap fee to hook on to the existing sanitary sewer system at Kennedy and Hall intersection was set at $400.00. Resolution approving the budget for 1967 was adopted. Agreement between Leon E. Martin and the City of Algona was read and approved. This was the tap fees for the sanitary sewer extension on S. Hall street. ad- PROBATES IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE STATE OF IOWA IN AND FOR KOSSUTH COUNTY IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF MARGARET M. DURANT, Deceased. Probate No. S9S7 NOTICE OF PROBATE OF WILL, OF APPOINTMENT OF EXECUTOR, AND NOTICE TO CREDITORS TO ALL PERSONS INTERESTED IN THt ESTATE OF MARGARET M. DURANT, Deceased: you are hereby notified that on the 5th day of August, 1966, the last will and testament of Margaret M. Durant deceased bearing date of the 13th day of March, 1964, was admitted to probate in the above named court and that Delia Welter was appointed executor of said estate. Notice is further given that any action to set aside said will must be brought in the district court of said county within one year from the date of the second publication of this notice, or thereafter be forever barred. Notice is further given that all person; indebted to said estate are requested to make immediate payment to the undersigned, and creditors having claims against said estate shall file them with the clerk of the above named district court, as provided by law, duly authen Heated, for allowance; and unless s« filed within six months from the seconc publication of this notice (unless other wise allowed or paid) such claim shal hereaftei ''be forever barred. Dated this 5th day of August, 1966. Delia Welter Fxecutor of said Estate Algona, Iowa Address Delia Welter Attorney for said Executor Algona, Iowa Address Date of second publication 18th day of August, 1966. Published in the Algona Kossuth County Advance, Algona, Iowa, Aug. 11 and 18, 1966. Moved and seconded the meeting journ. D. A. Smith, City Clerk. GENERAL Finn, Salary $ 135.00 ~mith, Salary 224.98 ands, Salary 120.39 Mgdna P. O., Envelopes 62.40 a. State Bk., Wholding 60.60 tate Comm., Wholding 6.61 ife Investors, Insurance 37.18 advance Publ., Publishing 61.9C Ug. Reminder, Notices 9.80 Mrwell, Service 23.00 City Clerk, Adv. Cash 5.15 N. Finn, Court Costs 136.00 .aing's, Service 15.25 Obrecht Furn., Repairs 12.75 Upper D. M., Publishing 126.37 STREET Burris/ Salary 175.46 iurtis, Salary 143.55 : rambach, Salary 164.5 Helmers, Salary 133.8 .ashbrook, Salary 47.89 "'ergande, Salary 196.7' ifert, Salary 139.88 iVibben, Salary 142.06 Boldridge, Labor 78.82 Nit-chair, Labor 99.79 Smith; Labor 74.39 a. State Bk., Wholding 112.40 State Comm., Wholding 13.2 -ife Investors, Insurance 95,52 3owman Bldrs., Sidewalk 80.11 : t. Dodge Towel, Service 3.51 •rederick Hdwe., Supplies 7.92 •Jorth Central, Gas 3.2' Zep Mfg., Supplies 62.2' ROAD USE TAX Life Investors, Insurance Bradley Equip., Repairs Greenberg's, Supplies Kossuth Motors, Service Sunray DX, Gas Tom's TV, Batteries TRUST 8, AGENCY Veehoff Supply, Supplies Arnold Motors, Supplies City Clerk, Adv. Cash -. Electronic Spec., Service Fold Equip., Supplies Harris Fire Control, Supplies Luverne Fire App., Dome Light A. Scherer, Supplies -Hilton's, Gas SANITATION Egli, Pension Gade, Salary a. State Bk.. Wholding Ceding Gravel, Labor iowman Bldrs., Labor & Mat. Cowan's, Brush City Clerk, Adv. Cash : rederick Hdwe., Broom N. Central, Gas "pncer Grocer, Supplies SEWER RENTAL jronbach, Salary .emkce, Salary a. State Bk., Wholding State Comm., Wholding .ife Investors, Insurance !ity Clerk, Adv. Cash : reclerick Hdwe., Supplies Greonberg's, Filter RECREATION loopor. Salary 3arr, Salary 3artlett, Salary Erpelding, Salary Johnson, Salary Henderson, Salary . Schutter, Salary Bruch, Salary Parrott, Salary Olson, Salary Sigsbee, Salary la. State Bk., Wholding State Comm., Wholding Algona Machine Shop, Labor Benson's, Welding Carson's, Supplies Coast-to-Coast, Supplies Cook's, Chlorine Cowan's, Labor & Mat. Honsbruch, Supplies Kautzky Sport., Supplies Pratt Elec., Service Thermogas, Gas Hutzell's, Supplies City Clerk, Adv. Cash Frederick Hdwe., Supplies Laing's, Service Water Cond. - Hemmingsen, Supplies Algona Flour & Feed, Supplies _ Algona Impl., Supplies Hilton's, Service Bpldridge, Salary Life Investors, Insurance PARKING METER Groon, Salary Nauholz, Salary la. State Bk., Wholding State Comm., Wholding Trust 8. Agency, Pension Life Investors, Insurance 254.42 183.59 270.79 295.87 249.87 28.74 283.86 267.70 48.58 24.93 126.96 1.00 9.26 12.00 120.80 5.00 24.75 10.41 1.80 80.20 205.50 6.00 6.38 10.60 14.22 75.00 93.15 1.00 73.50 1,369.14 1.19 1.25 1.61 2.04 13.00 150.84 232.92 27.40 5.71 29.17 5.50 1.56 1.12 138.45 85.59 93.28 70.11 85.59 70.11 93.28 70.11 62.26 184.50 95.40 94.50 5.78 1.00 4.75 171.01 15.83 81.00 294.09 8.76 170.00 4.55 13.50 90.06 15.00 5.32 57.50 195.15 3.98 1.35 2.25 139.50 8.01 309.08 56.42 58.50 9.00 4.01 29.17 COME JOIN THE FUN IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE STATE OF IOWA IN AND FOR KOSSUTH COUNTY IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF TED DeBOER, JR., Deceased Probate No, I99S NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT OF ADMINISTRATOR TO ALL PERSONS IMERESTED IN THE ABOVE ENTITLED ESTATE: You are hereby notified that all persons indebted to said estate are requested to make immediate payment to the undersigned, and creditors having claims against said estare shall file them with the clerk of the above named district court, as provided by law, duly authenticated, for allowance, and unless so filed within six months from the second publication of this notice (unless otherwise allowed or paid) such claim thereafter be forever barred. Dated this 12th day of August, 1966. Judy E. DeBoer Marlene E. Uken Administrator of said Estate Titonka, Iowa Address Winkel & Winkel Attorney for said Administrator Algona, Iowa Address Date of second publication 25th day of August, 1966. Published in the Algona Kossuth County Advance, Algona, Iowa August 18 and 25, 1966. OUR EXPLORER HERITAGE THE BIGGEST, MOST EXCITING SHOW OF THE YEAR!! In Person AND THE ENTIRE "LAWRENCE WELK SHOW" THE LENNON SISTERS * THE BLENDERS * JOANN CASTLE ARTHUR DUNCAN if MYRON FLOREN * JACK IMEL * BUDDY MERRILL * BOB RALSTON * ALLADIN * BARBARA AND BOBBY * DICK DALE * JOE FEENEY * LARRY HOOPER BOB LIDO * NATALIE NEVINS * JIM ROBERTS A THE CHAMPAGNE MUSIC MAKERS | NIGHTS, AUG. 23-27; AFTERNOON, AUG. 26 | CHAMPIONSHIP CONTEST RODEO Afternoons: Aug. 22, 23; Night, Aug. 22 Officially Sanctioned by Rodeo Cowboys of America. Top cowboys battling it out on finest bucking stock for big prize money. Saddle and bareback bronc riding, steer wrestling, Brahma bull riding, calf roping for points that count In National Championships. Real hell-for-leathcr rodeo. Don't miss it! IN THE ADVANCE AT THE ALGONA A movie column by T. H. C. written about local movie* seen here. You may not agree with him but he is interesting reading. Also only in The Advance — Harlan Miller, Pear Abby, Almanac, Full Editorial Page, In vestor's Guide, John Henry's "Wit By lowant", At The Algona, The Old Ooat, PLUS COMPtl-Ti NEWS — COMPLETE SPORTS MORE PICTURES NEW! MIDGET CAR RACES Evening, Aug. 21 BIG CAR RACES Afternoons: Aug. 21, 27 SEMI MODIFIED CAR RACES Evening, Aug. 19 SUPER MODIFIED CAR RACES Evening, Aug. 20; Afternoon, Aug. 28 LATE MODEL STOCK CAR RACES Afternoon, Aug. 20; Night, Aug. 28 JOIE CHITWOOD THRILL SHOW Afternoon, Aug. 19 HARNESS RACES Afternoons: Aug. 24, 25 WESTERN HORSE SHOW SOCIETY HORSE SHOW Nights: Aug. 26-28; Matinee, Aug. 28 Nights: Aug. 19-25; Matinee, Aug. 21 IOWA STATE FAIR TALENT CHAMPIONSHIPS * FESTIVAL OF BANDS WOMEN'S BUILDING * BEST FROM THE SCIENCE FAIRS * HALL OF BETTER LIVING if TRAVEL VILLAGE * IOWA BATON TWIRLING CHAMPIONSHIPS * WESTERN SQUARE DANCING •*• WILDLIFE EXHIBIT WOMAN'S WORLD if IOWA COOKOUT KING CONTEST * FLOWER AND GARDEN SHOW * ARTS AND CRAFTS SHOW * COMMUNICATIONS BUILDING ir BABY BARNYARD * OLD FIDDLER'S CONTEST * STATE CHECKER CHAMPIONSHIPS * ARMED FORCES EXHIBITS * AND,SO MUCH, MUCH MORE! SEE IT ALL! MftflflffMS/iVcS IOWA'S GREAT IOWA'S FINEST FARM MACHINERY SHOW * GOLDEN ANNIVERSARY 4-H BABY BEEF SHOW * NATIONAL LIVESTOCK SHOW *• FFA LIVESTOCK SHOW * IOWA QUALITY BEEF CONTEST * POULTRY SHOW * RABBIT SHOW * TEAM AND PONY PULLING CONTEST * STATE CHAMPIONSHIP TRACTOR PULL * FARM GADGET SHOW * AGRICULTURAL HALL * BUTTER COW * CORN AND GRAIN SHOW * RURAL FAMILY LIVING •k CHAMPIONSHIP HORSESHOE TOURNAMENT * HALL OF CHAMPIONS if PARADE OF CHAMPIONS if BLUE RIBBON ROAD BROUGHT TO LIFE! Now, an authentic, full size blockhouse to commemorate our explorer heritage joins the real Indian Village in a growing outdoor museum of Iowa history. CHILDREN'S DAY Friday, Aug. 19 TEEN TOWN MAGNIFICENT MIDWAY NIGHTLY FIREWORKS NEW GATES ... NEW PARKING PLAN CAMP AT THE FAIR ORDER RESERVED SEATS NOW! Afternoon grandstand performances Fri., Aug. 19, and Mon., Aug. 22 thru Thurs., Aug. 25; Cold Circle, 52.50; Blue Chip Section, $2.00; Green Section, $1.5u. All other grandstand performance;: Gold Circle, $3.00; Blue Chip Section, $2.50; Green Section, $2.00. Send check or money order to: Secretary, Iowa State Fair, Des Moines. CHILDREN UNDER 12 ADMITTED FREE TO FAIRGROUNDS THROUGHOUT THE FAIR ALGONA COMMUNITY SCHOOL DISTRICT ANNOUNCEMENTS .-•; for School Year 1MMM7 I. School Opens in grades Kg-12 incl. on Monday, Auttust 29, 9:00 A.M. All claim operdtt the lull day. Detail of daily school hours will be announced in special bulletin »tt parfcnf*. , II. All Kindergartens will operate in half-day sessions starting Monday, AudUtt 29. Alignments of ill pupils to forenoon or afternoon sections will be confirmed tft fh« registration day Friday, August 19 or Monday, August 11 (see detail in psrt V Mow), if po«lbl* according to preference of parent. Rural pupils will be assigned forettoon or afternoon sections as required to fit bus schedules. Present birth and health e«Mlfieitfc if not already filed. III. Elementary Buildings will house the following grades according to district assignment designated In j*ail IV below: A. Third WarH on Eart Elm and Phillips — grades Kg, 1 and 2 B. Bryant on East North and Moore — Grade* Kg-o inclusive C. Uirh Wallace on East Kennedy and Phillips — grades Kq-6 inclusive D. Bertha Godfrey on East State and Main — grades Kg-5 inclusive IV. Districts for assignment of Town Elementary piwils. K(?-6 inclusive, to respective buildings for children who live hi the following areas: A. Third Wsrd — orades Kg, 1 and 2: Wooster on the west; C»ll on the so«»thj Woodworth, Diagonal and Roan on the east; Milwaukee and Northwestern Railroads on the north. B. Bryant — grades Kg, 1 and 2, who live north and west of fh* •treet*: N*»r**l Woo«ter to Stato; w«t to Hi Han: ««uth to MeGr«.gor; west to Hs»ll. ro'ith on Hall . to City Limits. Grades 3, 4, 5, and 6: same area extended to East Call and Northwestern Railroads. C. Lucia Wallace — nrade«s Kn-6 inclusive who live <?oVth and f»M of the following streets: South Hall to McGregor: to Harlan; to State; to Wooster; to Call; to Woodworth; thence south to city limits. D. Bertha Godfrey — all who live in »r?a east of the following streets: 1. Grades Kg, 1 and 2: Woodworth north from McGregor to Diagonal, to Roan. 2. Grades 3. 4, 5: Woodworth north from MeGredor to Call: thence west to North- , western Railroad; thence north to city limits following Northwestern'Railroad as boundary. . '..• • 3. Grade 6: Assigned to Bryant or Lucia Wallace according to nearest location. E. Rural children residing outside the citv limits will be assigned according to respective buildino enrollment loads, details to be given to parents on registration day on August 19 or 22. V. Special Registration Davs " ;. on Friday, Auonst 19. from 10:00 A.M. to, 2:00 P.M. or Monday, Auaust 22, from 1:00 P.M. to 5:00 P.M. or Monday from 7:00 P.M. to 9:00 P.M. — all at High School Gyrifi- nasium. A. Pay textbook fees (outlined part IXbelow). B. Pay insurance foes — optional (outlined part IX below). C. G?t rural bus route assicinment (outlined part VIII below). D. Enroll new students if not oreviouslv enrolled. E. Secure first week's lunch ticket — optional (outlined part X below); VI. Special 7th Grade Notice Every pupil in 7th grade should report to the High School buildina at 9:00 A.M. on Wednesday, August 24 for a brief meeting for building tour, locker assignments, orientation. (Students may choose locker partner) VII. Be.einnini? At?e for Kindergarten and First Grade A. Five years of age on or before September 15, 1966 for kindergarten — birth certificate required. B. Six years of age on or before September 15, 1966 for first grade. VIII. Transportation Twelve regular rural mornina and evening bus transportation routes, as well as six noon Kindergarten routes, will be set up to operate starting Monday, August 29. Parents of n'ipils on these routes are being notified on details at registration day, August 19 or 22. ?oecial Noto: Any rural family whose residence has changed since la«t May should notify the Superintendent's office of such change, immediately. Call 295-3528. IX. Fees for Textbooks, Other School Supplies, Insurance All textbooks are purchased by the school and rented on a non-profit basis according to schedule below. Kindergarten fee includes lunch. Certain fees for workbooks, etc., are collected in addition to the schedule in grades 9-12, according to subjects taken. Gym towel service is included in the junior-senior high. All other items not included above are available at the local stores. Uniform fees payable at opening of the school year are: Grade — Kindergarten: 1 • 3: 4 • 6: 7 - 12: $6.00 per year 5.00 per year 6.00 per year 8.00 per year Group insurance for pupils, covering accidents suffered at school or going to and from school, is available if the parent desires. Rates — $2.50 Grades Kg-6; $3.00 Grades 7-9; $3.50 Grades 10-12. (Special 24-hr, coverage for 12 mo. available if desired at $13.50 for any student.) X. School Lunch at Noon will be served each school day starting Monday, August 29, at the dining room in the Annex. All pupils in elementary grades taking lunch will be transported to and from the lunch room in school buses. Ticket Price Schedule: Grades 1-6 Month 6.00 Week 1.50 Daily .35 Grades 7-12 7.00 (good 6 wks. from purchase date) 1.75 (good 10 days from purchase date) .40 (save 25c per week by month or week ticket) The school lunch serving period will again be divided into three approximately equal sessions extending from about 11:10 to 12:40: Half of the junior-senior high students in the first period; the elementary in the second; the remainder of the junior-senior high in the third. XI. Traffic Safety Precautions are urged upon all parents and pupils. The special school stop signs will operate at approximately the following hours: 8:00 A.M.—9:15 A.M.; 11:00 A.M.—1:00 P.M.; 3:00 P.M.—4:15 P.M. Parents of younger pupils are especially urged to direct their children by the safest routes to and from school. Home-room teachers will cooper* ate. Riding bicycles to school will be restricted to pupils in 4th grade or above. Students using bicycles should review the city ordinances on same. Rural children driving cars to school must leave them parked during the school day. Special instructions in regard to safety will be given to students riding buses. Avoid "jay-walking" in town. XII. Office Hours and Phones A. Administration — High School Building. Supt. Schools; Business Office & Transportation, Mon.—Fri. 8:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M.; Saturday 9:00—12:00 noon. Phone 2953528. B. Principals — Junior and Senior High, Athletics, Guidance, Mon.—Fri. 8:00—-12:00, 1:00—5:00. Phone 295-3518. Elementary—respective buildings — Mon.—Fri. 8:30—12:00; 1:00—4:30- Phontf: Bertha Godfrey 295-3148; Bryant 295-5568; Lucia Wallace 295-3375; Third Ward 2953980. Otto B. Laing Superintendent

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