Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on July 30, 1931 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Thursday, July 30, 1931
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*' ALGONA, IOWA, JULY 30, 1931 10 Pages Number 46 ERVICE CLUBS CLASH TONIGHT JCAN 0 JAIL BARS OUT WHERE THE GOLDEN GRAIN GROWS •• ETC. Blades Are lgg led in by Accomplice. Re puncan, occasional star , at the county Jail for the , years, became tired of hi Satuduy night,, and with ^stance or hacksaw blades to him from the outside I tils' way out. '.No trace of I been found. was facing at least two Ef" permanent residence in i was arrested last June 30, .car tipped over near Arm- fwhen he was driving while kted. A year's suspended j was revoked at that time. Sentence had been Imposed i on a plea of guilty to a jot carrying a concealed wea- •aped First Time in 1928. I was not Duncan's first jail llh 19M while he was serv- jie he was taken to the county work. One morning he i his guard, and he was i at ill the following September, [window Duncan selected for ftk this time Is only five feet in electric light/ cm the north I the jail, and this,light is on At. He chose a second floor |F, probably so he could work knowledge of other prlson- i bars were sawed. I break was' discovered by prisoners. Sheriff Hbvey and Sheriffs Harris and Sam- iere all out of town, so the ' sent word to Marshal [Green, who took charge tilt Hovey's return Sunday af ; None of the other • prison- a move to use Duncan's to gain freedom, .'. [officers were not'.sorry to mean leave, and J 4fiey'^ib'pe'*h v e |returns to county or ''state. f Hovey, however, Is extreme- tious to find out who tur- the hacksaw blades. He I -would be worth' .$25. to him the evidence. ' . an Has Long Record. n's record at- the sheriff's one of the longest on the ("and covers a period of more Ive years. Some of the latest •troubles follow: .:.•. .•:.. 129, 1931 — Driving while in- 8 — Carrying _. /concealed sentenced to year in jail, IJune 41. . .:•-,-••• nary 25 — Drunkenness, "jail ^leased March 2. Tm5 ISN'T A 'BREAD LINE -(R?R ,J UST A THRESH ING- TOR. THE SIGNAL TO KOSSUTH SEES HIGH RANKING AT STATE FAIR County Has Chance to Win Perfect Score Card. By Muriel Body. Premium lists for the 77th annual Iowa state fair are being distributed. The fair dates are August 26 to September 4, Inclusive. Of particular Interest to Kossuth Farm Bureau women is the woman's countywide home project contest. The superintendent of this department is Neale S. Knowles, state Swea City Youths Confess to Starting Mine Grass Fires leader of woman's project work, The purpose of this exhibit is purely educational. It is conducted by farm women to promote better rural homes. The competition aroused between counties serves to in- crense home project interests. The exhibits educate all Iowa concrn- ing woman's part in rural organization. \ KoHsntli's Present Standing. STATE AGENTS NAB 18 IN KOSSUTH AS TRAFFIC VIOLATORS As.part..of a, statewide. campaign, two state inspectors' from the motor vehicle department at Des Moines, Harry Toops and Virgil E. Kepford, were in Kossuth Monday evening and gave 18 traffic violators tickets for-different violations of the state traffic laws. Drivers with tall-lights and front lights which were defective, or who failed to observe stop signs, were hailed. The state men started work at 6 p. m. and within six hours had v ticketed the 18 violators and sent them to court. They then went,on to another county to repeat the process Their assignments are not given out', and they may return, to this county at any time. The men started work at an in, I tersectlon at Swea City, then pro- 24 — Disturbing peace, receded to the Intersection of No. 9 Jin Jail, released February 23. and 160 north of Bancroft. Thence 25, 1930 — Drunkenness, . September ( 9, • 1930. 5, 1930 — Drunkenness, next day on payment o£ «r 26, 1930 — Drunkenness, November 27, 1930. Hi, 1929 — Bootlegging, re[September 3, 1929i * 3, fM)29 —' Drunkenness, next day on payment of as, 1928 away from county ' April 9, 1029. Term for farm, 124, 1928 — Assault and bat. d drunkenness, ran away uupty farm white serving the charge, escaping May and caught again in Sep- are also records of drunk- and driving while intoxicated Iback as 1,92'p, BjMiS HURT WHEN CAR MESJTHITCN HERE tire blowout sent a il981 If°nt tire sent a new 11831 «er car carrying two Chica- »w into the ditch near the «t Friday morning at 10:30. *upants were taken to the nospltal, and it was found and owner. .Fred Gio- Tonight's Band Concert Program March—The American Red Cross. ,_ Panella Overture—Poet and Peasant—Suppe Waltz—I'm Alone Because I Love You __. ,------ '.Young Selection—The Merry Widow-Lehar March—The Union Forever Scanloh Waltz—Valse Danseuse Miles Fox Trot — Walking My Baby Back Home Ahlert The Best Loved Irish Melodies— . Hayes Bones Trombone Filmore March—The Four Kings.jr.-Weldon KOSSUTH FAIR TO HAVE AUTO RAGES Tuesday, September auto race day at the 8, will be county fair, suff ered' a ribs; an d wrenched numerous while his fellow traveler, suffered a broken i h -- cuts in I. Wacked eye. The times in the ditch and ££,T* cked - the right side ^ out of shape and th* % - *n. The men had beep . at Jackspn, Minn,, and their way home. they worked Bancroft and Burt, after which they continued south t to the intersection of Nos. 169 arid 18 north of Algona. At Algona they worked at the intersection of Cal and Jones streets. Up to Tuesday noon most of the violators had called on Justice Win kel and paid fines of $5 plus $fc j costs. Usually the fine is for $10 or more. The precedent of imposing only a $5 fine was started at • Des Moines, where the campaign began. Two squads of two men are touring the state and are enforcing the law whenever they catch violators. Persons who had been haled into court Tuesday follow: For not stopping at stop signs- pi Lupin, C. G. Scholts, C. M. Baker, Collette Rockier, H. F. Hood, all of Bancroft; C. N. Knutsen, G. R. Warnlck, D. J. French, Algona; D. P, Slaughter, Mrs, B. K. Smith, Burt; and Cecil Baldwin, Armstrong. ' ' . Violators- caught for defective lights were—Guy Mantor, Raymond Jones, M. E. Ludwlg, and J. •"""Algona; J. L. Kinseth, • George G. Marshall, Swea and Verrion Wiese, Armstrong. The case against Ludwig was dismissed because of the provision in the law that If .the lights become deficient while the car }s in use and the driver proceeds slowly and carefully to the nearest garage to have them fixed, no fine can be levied. Ludwlg claimed he was driving to a garage when caught. There will be five main events, including a novelty race. The races will be promoted and managed by Dickie Scott, Topeka, lias., who has had wide experience in the man agement of auto races at the larger fairs. The track is in excellent shape for auto races, having, been worked and graded this season. Harness and running races wll be held on the other three days o: {he fair, and the superintendent of speed, E. L. Vincent, announces something -new, as the barrier system will be used for the first time in this part of the country. This system has been used with success on the big eastern tracks, and it is expected to add much to the sport here. Tiresome scoring will be eliminated, for all horses must come up to the barrier which is released by a trigger, and all the horses will get away with the same start. There will also be a running race each day, the barrier ALGONIANS DOWN CORWITH 9-6 IN HITTING BATTLE The Algona Grays took revenge on Corwith here Sunday, 9-6, in a j game featured with hitting by both teams. .The 'Algonians-'had been defeated in a previous game at . Corwith. Corwith still had the best of it here In hits, "with 15, but Algona's ten hits came at the right time to be turned into scores. Hill, for Algona, cracked out two triple- baggers, and Twogood added another, all of which brought in scores. Next Sunday the Grays go to Hampton. The box score for the Algona-Corwlth game follows: Corwith— AB R II PO A E Ryan, If ... 411301 Huntbatch, 2b 411200 Johnson, 3b 401030 Klmpling, rf 512100 McClurg, .lb 5 0 2 11 00 Root, ss 412051 Shipman, cf 312000 Gourley, c 512721 Miller, p 301020 Harrell, p 100000 The following score card shows Kossuth's standing at present. The county committee is hoping to make it 100 per cent before fair time. (a) Deduct 5 for each township that does not have at least 5 cooperators. No deduction is made if IS are organized, so Kossuth will have nothing to count off, 19 townships here being organized. (b) Deduct 15 for each county that has not had at least 60 local leaders. We have had 105. (c) Deduct two for each township that has not. had at least four township committee, meetings. We have had 18, (df Deduct ten if less than 300 local leader meetings have been held, We have held 323. (e) Deduct ten If total attendance at local leader meetings is lese than 1200r~Our-.total Isr i486.-- Three Swea City youths started a fire Sunday in an oat field owned by Andrew Larson, eight miles northwest of Swea City, and the blaze swept over eight acres and threatened for a time to destroy farm buildings. Efforts of some 50 farmers and neighbors extinguished the blaze. The three boys, Ruseell Peterson, Everett Molen, and Walter Walker confessed to Sheriff Hovey and his deputy, Claude Samson, after the officers had woven circumstantial evidence into a net from which they could not escape. The boys had made a trip to Hand's Park Sunday in an 'old Ford, and on the way back they amused themselves by tossing lighted matches into grass at the side of the road. They did not stop to put out fires, but drove on. Nine matches started fires, and farmers along the way to Silver Lake were alarmed at the threat of an old-fashioned prairie fire. Deputy Samson had spent the day with his family at Silver Lake, and on the way. home he noticed two fires, but thought they had been set by cilgars or cigaret butts thrown from cars. Then he counted seven other spots where fires had been started and extinguished by farmers before much damage had been done. After consultation -between Mr. Larson, Sheriff Hovey, County Attorney Shumway, and Swea Cityans, the boys were released on promise to' pay all damages incurred by their carelessness and thoughtlessness. They will, have to earn their money themselves. One Is an orphan, and another's father is dead. Parents of. the other boy are to see that he earns the money to repay :\tr. Larson. BUILDING BOOM TO PASS HALF MILLION Upon completion of the new high school building and the new city filtration plant, 14 new houses, and other buildings no\v in construction, the total cost will run well up towards the half million dollar mark, it is estimated. The high school building will cost $185,000, and the filtration plant $35,000. The fourteen new houses at an average estimated cost of $4,000 to $5,000 brings the total up to some $3'50,000. Other improvements, such as the remodeling o£ the old hospital for a Masonic temple, the addition to the Kossuth hospital, the new Modern Dry • Cleaners building, the Miller building on Nebraska street, the Doctors Fox and Janse buildings, the Smith lunch building near the Methodist church, etc., will increase this amount considerably. •"Miscellaneous improvements, although small, go to make up the balance, raising the total to something like $500,000. New homes which are being built, or have been built in the last year, include those of D. B. Austin, Susie Engler, Frank Kohlhaas P. J. Kohlhaas, G. F. Towne, M. H. Falken- haired, Conrad Herman, A. L. Bor KITTENBALL TO BE PLAYED TO HELPJJHARITT Rotary and Kiwanuti Teams are Ready for Action. chardt, Henry Johannsen' Sr., Henry Johannsen Jr., Wade Sullivan, the Clark Orton home near the Ambrose A. Call state park, and the park custodian's new home. Totals ........... 38 6 15 24 12 3 Algona-^ AB R H PO A E Pohlman, 3b Volk, Bode; City; being likewise used .Mr. Vincent 'advises that at no time in the past has he had so many early entries as he has had already this year. A new judges' stand is being erected, and patrons of the new grandstand will have a full view of the entire track. were made and ppsted Perry -White and Oeo. nnis Clty * ourn *ments 1 building. Thre &**** staged E"* Junior ' ; a singles The ALGONA KITTENBALL TEAM p DEFEATS BRITUOWN TEAM The Elk Cleaners kittenball team defeated the Brltt town team, 2-1, in a fast game at Athletic park: Tue*. day night. This was the first of a series of three games between the two teams. There will be a game at Britt tonight, and the last of. the series will be played at Corwith at 7 o'clock next Sunday evening, under lights preceding a Corwittf-Fairmont touma- one, a Ui ALGONIAN WINS PLACE IN U, S, FOREST RANGER FORCE John, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. J. .Hough, received word last week that he was one of the two highest contestants in more than 500 for places in the U- S- forest ranger service. All of the candidates took civil service examinations recently. John will be stationed in the Columbian national forest in the state of Washington, near Mounts Hood and Shasta, and will begin as-assistant ranger, his duties centering mainly on precautions against forest fires, He,was graduated from Iowa State college, Ames, a few weeks ago on completion of a 4-yeor course in, forestry.. He has already spen£ several summer vacations in the western forest regions. Scanlan, 3b ------- 1 Duncan, cf ------- 4 O'Brien, c __:._- -— 4 Twogood, lb ------ 5 Hill, ss ___ - _______ 6 Butler, rf -------- 4 Hart, 2b „ Murphy, if Cayou, p — .1 1 o 6 10 4 0 5 0 0 Totals __,. 35 9 ID 27 19 2 Struck out, by Cayou 5, Miller 3, Harrell 5; bases on balls, off Cayou 4, Miller 3, Harrell 3; left on bases, Algona 8, Corwith 9. ' (f) Deduct two from each township that does not present project at not less than three township meetings of men and women. We lose 10. (g) Deduct ten if fewer than 600 homes report that they are ue- ing the methods taught. We have 793. (h) Deduct two for each township chairman who did not attend at least five county meetings of township chairmen. We lose 4. (i) Deduct two for each township that does not have a publicity chairman. We have 19. (j) Deduct five from county if there i are less than 50 news items about the major project. We are safe on this. (k) Deduct ten Jf county has not adopted the uniform county bylaws. We have adopted them. (1) Deduct one for each township that has not adopted the uniform township by-laws. On this also we are safe. (m) Deduct five if no Achievement Day Is held. We hold one annually. County Short. 14 Points. If only 20 points are lost, the showing is considered excellent; 30 points lost, good; 50 points lost, medium. " The number of -points short in Kossuth Is 14. These were on presentation of the woman's project at general Farm Bureau meetings and on attendance of. two township chairman at county committee meetings. There is still time to CHILDREN FLOCK TO POOL JOJOOL OFF Five minutes after the swimming pool wns opened Monday morning at 10:30 there were more than 130 children in the pool, The children.- are lr-t in'^free' hi the" morning provided they are under 15 years of age. Children from all over the county are reported as coming to the pool when the-ir parents are in town. The total of such free admissions was -as 14 for this month up to Sunday. The record patronage was a week ago Friday, July 17, when 234 children were admitted. The 300 baskets for clothes w-sre not all out Sunday, but on the two preceding Sundays they were all taken. Swimming pool receipts for the year are, however, not up to those of last year, in spite of the fact that the warmest part of the summ.er came early this year, while last year the hottest part of the season came in August. Receipts totaled $3,700 last year, but only $2068 had been collected this year up to Friday. HOUSE IS DAMAGED IN MIDNIGHT BLAZE &ll-B6aked rag§ are -believed iS have eajjHeS a blaze at the Mrs. A. P. Jenson home, on west McGregor street Monday night at midnight. The fire, which started in a pantry, burned out the stairs above and Mr. Buchanan, manager for the Rotarians, suffered bruise* arms in. practice Monday ". night, when he was struck -by a bat Jos. Kelly, who was batting took a healthy swing at the 'ball, but his hands were slippery with, sweat and the bat slipped from his grasp, striking Mr, Buchanan, who was sitting on . th» bench. Mr. Buchanan's left upper arm and right forearm were still lame yesterday. scorched up the rest of the house considerably. It is thought that spontaneous combustion arose in the rags, which had been used in painting operations.' Mrs. Jenson had gone to Clear Lake last Thursday on vacation, and had been at home only a- few hours Sunday. She returned from Clear Lake in the night. The house had been papered on the inside this spring, and had just been painted on the outside. The kitchen was painted only last week. Most of the papering will have to be done overi and the stairway and pantry will have to be rebuilt. Smoke caused most of the damage, which was covered by insurance BOY SCOUTS GET SWIMMING INSTRUCTION AT CITY POOL The Boy Scouts of Troop 31 have recently added two new members: Max and Irving Miller, formerly of Webster Citr. The- boys are already nearly first-class scouts. Max has been -given charge of the Fly- Ing Eagle patrol, and Irving charge of the- Fox Patrol. Monday night between 5:30 and 6:30 scouts were admitted to the swimming pool free, and Paul Danson, scoutmaster, taught them new dives. There were also relay races across the pool, and three boys, James Bishop, Harlan Sigsbee, and Bobby Dewel passed the merit badge for swinv mlng. The next: meeting of Tropp 31 will be held next Tuesday- night at 7 o'clock.,. . make up and put Kossuth over 100 per cent. A, H. LANGDON, ALGONA CIVIL ENGINEER YEARS AGO, DIES A. U. Long has received newspaper clippings announcing the death a week ago Sunday of Albert H. Langdon, of Seattle. He was 71 years old. Surviving are his wife, Myrtella C. Langdon, and three sisters, Mrs. D. D. Townsend, Ella Langdon, and Mrs. H. J. Putsch, all of Seattle. Funeral services were conducted last week Wednesday, and the body, was cremated. Many years ago Mr. Langdon, known familiarly as Bert, lived here. He became a civil engineer, established himself at Milwaukee, and was highly successful. He was connected with the extension of the Milwaukee railroad to the coast, and It was at that time that he moved to Seattle. This was 23 years ago. ball game- Has Tough Pr. H, L. McCorkle, 'dentist, is . , . the victim of bad lupk the8e s ' wered with ideas on how to shoe?, and the style show Herbert K»«er was fined »!» ftn<? llyely Leaguers Meet. The Burt Lively League, Burt township's girls' 4-H club, met with Beada and Lorraine Kollasch last week Tuesday. Boll call was ans- DOG LICENSE LAW TO BE ENFORCED NOTICES SENT Marshal Green has been directed to enforce dog license ordinances and has sent notice to more th'an 90 owners. During last week more than $80 was received for licenses, but, many are still delinquent, Al- gqnians must have both a city and a county license, and both cases the cost is a dollar for males and three dollars for fewaleg. Only a third of the number of dogs la town wear licenses, FARM HAND WANTS TO SHOOT SELF; PAROLED TO BROTHER Martin Heller, who works on the Potratz farm, northwest of town, was brought before Justice L. A. Winkel Friday on a charge of having threatened to shoot himself and endanger others. Heller had been acting queerly for some time. Last Thursday he pleaded with Mrs, Potratz for a gun, but it was refused. He had several times slept in the fields, and this with other o^ueer acts had convinced his family that he was insane. He was brought to Algona and was examined by Drs. M. J. and John Kenefick, who found him sane. The case before the justice was continued when Heller's brother from Westgate came took him there on parole. and FIRE BURNS HOLE IN ROOF OF ADVANCE OFFICE ANNEX Fire from a stove used to melt linotype metal caught in the roof of the old frame building in the rear of the Advance shop Tuesday noon. The f ire company was called out and the blaze was soon extinguished with chemicals, This is the north half of the old Dawson tailor shop. It has Ions been considered a tire trap, and plans were laid recently to wreck It and in its place extend the Advance building to the alley. SALVATION ARMY DRIVE HERE COMES NEXT WEEK The Salvation Army willi canvass towns in Kossuth soon. Envoy W. L. Lowe and his daughter Viola, representing the Iowa State Headquarters at Des Moines, will conduct the annual appeal. Funds raised will be used to assist in carrying on work within the Iowa division, and an accounting will be made to H. E. Rist, of the Kossuth County bank. During the last year the Army ha» The fire was discovered by D. A Barnard, manager of the Gamble store. . Mrs. Jen'son'e 6-year-old son Rich ard was bitten by a St. Bernard dog at Mason City Monday. Her hus band died last winter. She has two sons, the other five years pjd, NO RELIEF SEEN YET FROM EXCESSIVE HEAT _^«^_ V High temperatures and rainless days have again been the portion of this section of the country during the last week. The heat has been more than is indicated' by official thermometer readings. The afternoons have been almost unbearable. Relief arrived Tuesday night with, a cool spell, but indications at noon yesterday pointed to the probable return of extreme heat. There has been no rain and corn on light soils is firing. Weather Observer Merritt's temperature readings follow: High July 22 9ft July 23 —85 July 24 93 One of the biggest fun events oC the year for the' ! Rotary and Kiwanis. clubs, as well as for spectators, will be a kittenball game between teams. from the two organizations at Athletic park tonight. The game will-: .start- promptly at 6:30, with JOB- Bloom, for the Kiwanis club, andt G. S. Buchanan, for the Rotariane. as managers. The opening inntngr may be the most interesting of aH- Few members on either team.; have played kittenball, at least not. recently. Betting odds waver front , one team to the other, depending 1 on the condition of aspirants foff positions after workouts, fjome pl»y- ers on both teams have already t complained of lame muscles and. soreness -which keep them out of the game. . Proceeds to Go to Cb»rJtjr. ./, An admission fee of fcoc will Sir- charged, and the proceeds will ba-> donated to the charity organizations of Algona,' especially tho»*. which look after school children. Much work along this line is anticipated for the coming winiarv Children of grade school age will *•: admitted to the game free. It fat anticipated that a large crowd be out for the game and that celpts will go well over the mark. Kittenball fever has already bitten deep into the consciousness of members of both clubs, and a great; deal of good-natured rivalry bw> been aroused. Many side bete ot drinks, cigars, etc. have been made-.. Manager Buchanan has released; the following tentative line-up toe his team of Rotarians: ' • Dave Haggard to Pitch. TMitchlers): Uncle Dave Haggard. 92 years old, who will, pitch the fii»t hall; G. F. Towne,'F. D. Williams. Catcher: John Haggard.. First base- R, H, Miller, Jos.. Kelly. JSocond base; L. E\ Ltnnan, W. H. Cummings. Shortstop: F. E. Kent, W. H. Godden Third base: Glen Raney, <J, 'S. 33'iiuhana.n. :" . , Short field:. W. A. Lofenz, W. A. Foster. Center field: Wade Sullivan, Dr. L. G. Baker, ' , Right field: Victor Lowe, M, X. rendered unusual service, funds are now much needed. and Liberal contributions will be appreciated. Envoy Lowe and his daughter have represested the Army in Kossuth during the last three years. The 'Algona canvass will be made August 3-4-5. July 25 95 July 26 100 July 27 101 July 28 .-,-92 Low 59 6T 5'4 63 63 71 85 Morliug Tukeu 111. The many Algonlans who Judge E, A. Mqrllng, of Emmetsburg, were shocked Monday to learn that he had been overcome by the beat at his home. A doctor was called, and he regainipd consciousness and was reported as in normal health again Monday, '' Vacationing J, Paynes" lejtt Friday river country in MpGregor Goeders to P, H. Goeders, member of the new state fish and game commission/ is to attend a' njeeting 9! the OHoboJi Protective association at th^e tomorrow nleh$, ajjd w«} five talk «jv the plans gf tb.e NEW YORK WOMAN, INJURED IN ACCIDENT. BROUGHT HERE Elizabeth Marks, of New York, was brought to. the Kossuth hospital Monday for treatment of a fractured hip and pelvis bone suffered when a Buick in which she was riding with three Hflends turned over near Brit.t, following a blowout. The other three, Miss B. M. Eastmond, Summitt, N. J., Marguerite Gibson, and Evelyn Humphrey, both of New York City, are at the Algona hotel while Miss Marks is confined to the hospital. Left field: M. J. Streit, Helmut!*,. Huenhold. Utility men: Dr. M. J. Kenefick,, J. F, Overmyer, E. J. Gilmore. D. P, Smith and Edwin Hill; ktt»> tenball players of experience, wltt umpire' the game, which will seyen innings. The Kiwanis aggregation ban been definitely determined upon fcjp Manager Jos, Bloom, who has KlTW. various members of the club wo*fc>- outs for several nights since challenge was issued. There possibilities for each position, Bloom has outlined a tentative up, which he will shift at wttl: Here's Klwmils Line-Up. Pitchers—Dr. W. D. Andrews, Iljv C. H. Cretzmeyer, Dr. A. D. Adamp,,, Ben Sorensen, \ Catchers—P. J. Kohlhaaa, Huenhold, D. D. Paxson, First base—Doctor Cretzmeyer, J. Lacy, Dr. H. U McCorkle, J* Guderlan, P, E; Dewel, Second base—Ben Sorensen, I*,Nelson, Harry Ward, A. J3f. Entertain. The Live wi^s 4-H club, under the leadership of Mrs. Albert Mer- rlarn, entertained Lu Verne Loyal Workers at a picnic in the Lu Venwi wo.ods Tuesday afternoon, June gjD. Sixteen girls and the leaders, Mrs-- jjlerriam and Mrs. Robert SJa^Jtfr- eon, w*r« in attendance. «t t-^»r A«*«, V, chardt, John Fraser, Jos. Bloom, .j Third base—A. E, Kreaensligp, George Elbert, Dana Paxson, Barry, OJof Punnemark. ,. . 'Shortstop—Rey. P. J, Clark, ',X1 Mfe Lacy, H. E., Rjst^ George_ Short field-H. M_. S Cunningham, President ler, M, G. Norton/ J. M, Left field-p. H. Greenberg, John Kohlhaas. J v Center fleld4-tfos, Aune_r, Wallace, A, L, Long, O, R. p, E. pewel. ' '., •,, fieVJ-H,, B, NioouWn, H. W. Cheer teasers, lo Unr rooters wJW be lagSona \ ~ WK*J< South t*9^t&'W<

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