Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on June 2, 1932 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 2, 1932
Page 1
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ALGONA, IOWA, JUNE 2, 1932 12 Pages Number 3ft FOR ALGONA YOUTH je Want to be the Next Auditor> and 4 for Recorder. filer*' helplessly adrift on the ,(pollficai s*a of. 1932 candidates flfflce may 9&>t anchor and dress f( OT a'quick voyage home by two inside pages of jljjWIvance and" 1 scanning 45 lal. advertisements.' llo'f the candidates are for Senator • Brpokhart IfLouli Murphy, DUbuque, for U. inat'or; Governor 'Turner; • Sen- iC.'F. Clark and"O. P..Bennett |lieutenant governor; O.,K. Mai oJ Garner, for 'treasurer of John Fletcher and Waiter t for attorney'general; Mark llhornburg for secretary of agrl- ; and F. W. Felton for rall- I commissioner. rty-slx of the 45 candidates are king o'ffice on the' republican i Is the lineup on candidates |.county Jobs: i, For County Auditor. wWlcan—Harley E/ 1 - Bartlett, Geo. P. Hawcott, Burt; ! P.. Griffith and Chas. E. ' , loth of Algona. icratlc — Edw. j', Butler, more and Lotts Creek. •^ the republican candidates the Kwie not mentioned last week is liBmott, born and reared at Ifrwhere he \vas graduated from kfchopl and since l?2(jt' has been ("World war. ' • •> ' p. Butler, whose wife ' is - the rter of I. M. Flnnell,'^ is the |ol the late J. B. -Butler, 'of 'Lotts sk, where Edward was 1 bornvand He-obtained his education and in a college-at three outstanding, can- r county treasurer, ''whose nta appeared' last -. ng this, week;', /Ra e only farnjeei^f Lone Rock merchant- H. N. iirer, ^ o» District CoBit< , if .again, the-advertisers are |wne; J. A. Freeh, who was «ly clerk and demonstrated " to run the office; Harry A. Vrtio was o'hce deputy tr«a«- " the present clerk, Clark The county's/ business wt suffer whichever is chosen t Recorder. \ republican can4idate» for rep* ; Dickinson, of Algona,' Two »«o candidates are 'advertte- % , ,. i)>Q h of Algona. Mr£ Tr|l»on, »M«ly known M is & popular. ha» 20 , different lines of bus'i, Jjtjwt deputy, an4 ! flaa ten years' '• banks. Seek Favor of Primary Voters These Three Ride Together Clark, for lieutenant-goverhor, and F. C. Gilchrlst for con- aw, nr< ' f f f andld 5 te s shouW'be the overwhelming choice of K)ssuth republicans in next Mon-' days primary election. Turner-uncompromising battler for tax reduction, tax reform and the state income tax! Clark-only candidate for lieutenant governor . W ho can be depended on to support Governor . _- .j-ilchrust—whose 'brief''record IP "«-«Yio.».««n u,,~ n i»« n ^.. ~i ^ ..,__ • . . his district! These three ride',.together! Turner! Gllchrlat-whose 'brief-record in congress has already stamped" him as a true TeVresenUtive''^ "I F,B, WOMEN ACHIEVEMENT DAY MONDAY AT BURT Kossuth Farm -Bureau project women will hold their seventh annual county-wide .Achievement day next Monday at the Presbyterian churchi Burt. Twelve townships' will exhibit booths and contribute'to the program, which follows: 10:00—judging of booths. 10:30-10:35—community singing. 10-35-10-50—talk by Geo. W. G6d- *f rey^ r urefiident. -county 'Farm. ^. Bu-i reau. 10:50-11;00 — talks by county agent; and H. D. A. 11:00-11:10 — Homemade Happi;ness"''-Project' Feature, Portland township, • 11:10-11:20—demonstration, Reclaimed by (Recaning, Riverdale .township. 11:20-11:30—demonstration, Wdn- doWr'Curtainlng, German township. 11:30-11:40^-original poem, Lu- Verne township. ?•• 1,1': 40-11:50 — Greenwood .- Ram- «ey orchestra; introduction, Mrs. Ray Miller, Greenwood township. 11:'50-1:00 — lunch, photograph taken. 1:00-1:10—special music. 1:10-1:40—talk, Doctor Kinna- nian, director bureau of maternity and child hygiene, 'Des Moines. l;40-l:50—demonstration, Chalr- Ca,nlng, Ledyard township. •l;SOi2:00—^demonstration, Block Printing, Grant township. * 2:00-2: Ifr—demonstration, Creek township. ! ( 2:10-2:30—projexjt reports, Hebron township. • 2:20-2:30—demonstration, Plum Lincoln 4-H Girls to Ratty June 14 The county Farm Bureau picnic and 4-H girls' Bally day will be held at the fair grounds all day and evening Tuesday, June 14, 'according' to plans laid at a Farm Bureau board meeting- at Swea City Saturday evening-. The 4-H club Rally day and the girls' club program will be held at Floral hall In the morning 1 . Club members will also assist with a special number on .the afternoon program. According to Mrs. Ed Dlttmer, -BiiTt, county glrh'^ club chairman, there will be present the largest number of members and clubs ever represented at a county 4-H club Rally day. Efforts are being made to* obtain a speaker ot special Interest to Kossuth folks. The address will be In addition to a program of sports and a dance In the evening 1 . The whole county to Invited to attend the event, and bring their lunch. -Coffee and milk •will be furnished free.' i neat trj .eek, '' Jn ^;Mep1j|«|g| 2;30-8;40—musla project feature, Irvlngton township. ; 2; 40-2:65—music, woman's county chorus. -. 3:55-3:10—report, county chairman, Mrs. 'J. H. Warburton, Lakota il:'10-3:20—report and talk by Judge, Neale S. Knowles, state lead- er'woman's project work. Tfhe public ia-invited to attend all or,any part of the program. FATHER OAVEM TO VISIT HHliVILU6EINmEUItO iher'T, j.'.Davern left Tuesday fo^Boaton and -other points for a three, months vacation. 'He plans to attend an -Eucharjstio congress at Dublin, Ireland, late In the month, X' sJBter *WBO la a nun in the Pre- sentatlon order will accompany him to Ireland, father Davern is a na- t'li« of Ireland, and he has relatives IJvW there. He will also attend a fajnfly reunion. 'During his absence Father Schumacher, ordained sT'Cmr Veeks ago, will be -in charge of the Jowl parish, arriving spme« tlma'Tvext-week. Till then another ne|jy. ordained priest, 'Father Dal- jey^ta'here. Father Schumacher's • ^ }f at Willey. and Father Dai- at Emmetsburg, *i^ W^aff: ^"» 5L**- are totemed tor at tl^e W. A. Foster real, la^s-week Tuesday MILWAUKEE CREW LAYSJEW RAILS A small crowd, of Algonians was on hand yesterday morning at the Milwaukee to watch a crew, of more than 100 men and several machines Jay new rails. The new raljs,-.which are somewhat heavier, than, the ! old, which have been laid for 30 years, will, give smoother traveling , for : trains, and there will be less danger of breaking on grades and curves. The crew Is preceded by a machine which pulls spikes from "he old rail plates, thus loosening the rail, which is then swung out of .the way by a gasoline operated crane. One side of the track is completed at a time, which permits use of'the other, side for a gauge, The outfit backs up to repeat the process on the other side. Machines handle the rails, other machines smooth down ties to provide a firm foundation, and thP crew, lined up on each side of new rails, spikes them down as fast-as the. rails are laid, The crew, when operating In open country, with no cross roads or switches, can proceed almost as fast as a man can FOURTEEN ALGONA PUPILS TO GO TO STATE ACADEMIC •First results in state academic tests written by locaV high school pupils some weeks ago show Algona among the high ./ten, in 80 high schools in Clasa B in 16 out of 17 subjects taught here. In"the lowest subject Algona dropped only to 12th place. In statewide results the local high school placed among the high ten in eight '.'"''Algona's" rating among these high ten schools will be revealed next week. t Indications are that the local school will hold its record of'third place in like-tests in 1929 and 1930, second last year among all schools,"and first in Class •B schools. . 'Fourteen pupils made grades which entitle them to go to Iowa City for the final state contest June 6-7: biology, John Bishop, Earl A. Jones;, plane geometry, Ila Leffert; algebra, Orytlle Schultz, Lillian Durant; 'first-year; Latin,-. Charles Cretzmeyer, Isabel Grecmberg;"."9th corrective English, Isabel Greenberg, Helen Sterling;, ilOth corrective English, Ila I/effert, Donald Paj- :sons; llth corrective English, .Mil- dred'Wright, Johanna Fiene; and 12th corrective English, Phyllis Parsons. A wvk train follows the crew, picking up old rails, spiko-3, and ottler equipment left behind by the workers. The crew is hea-Jq.u^rter- Ing here this week, Is workln? east. The stretch in front of Oie station was relald^yesterday.' - , FOUR MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED HERE LAST WEEK Three applications for marriage licenses/were received at tlje lerk's office last week. ykena, Violet M. (Freerklng, both of Lakota; Lynn Frlesenberg, Dajjene Potter, both Of Buffalo. Center; Herbert Carl SchmeUlng, Gra0e~¥«v.elyn Witham, b°th of Algona, Licenses were issued to: AJ* £ert Shflier, Bancroft, Neva, 'Rath, Lone Rock; ILeroy DJtswortb, -M* gpria. Loretta HeWt, Whittemorej Alyin.H, -Nelson, Rinwted, Vivian T, Pother, Algrona; Hfrokj Q. Over* OPENING OF FOSTER STORE ATTRACTS CROWD OF 500 More than' 5QQ' persons visited the 1 remodeled poster',/furniture, store Friday evening, .though the weather was disagreeable and there were..a number of other local attractions. A rose was given to each woman. Bouquets for store decorations .were furnished by a Mr. Marcus, of the Davenport Bedding company, whose mattresses were pn display; also by the K. D. James drug store and the Congoleum rug company. An orchestra consisting of Theo. Herbst, Ray Smith and Heinle ^tebrltz furnished music. The visitors' admired the artistic layout of the remod 7 eled 'Store, especially the, completely furnished rooms upstairs at t 1 south and-of'.the former JC , dance floor, This dlsplay ( in'cluded kitchen,' IJyinjf, dining',' ; and 'lied rooms. /The ..;«ftor#'- • was} 'completely rearranged for the opening." * 6IRLS' DRUM CORPS WILL DRILL HERE NEXT TUESDAY An Alexandria (Minn.) school' girls' drum corps of 31 girls will Turner Comes Tomorrow parade nex| Tuesday ,at.5 p. m, as part of a good will tour boosting that section of Minnesota as % aum mer resort. The slrls are accom- panted by chaperons and a delegation 'of business men. They will leave for Clear 1^9 at 6; 30. These girls • won- special awards at J93Q- 1931 Minnesota Legion conventions. TO ADDRESS METHODIST BROTHERHOOD Algonqt District Men Will Meet at the Church Here. ' Gov. -Dan W.' Turner will give the main Address at the annual gathering of the Methodist Men's Brotherhood of the Algona "district here tomorrow night. It is anticipated that nearly all of the 60 churches in the district will send large delegations. . A banquet will be served ih the church dining room at 7 p: m., and this will, be followed by a short toast program. The Turner ad- dresa is scheduled for 8 p: m. in the auditorium, but if the audience is too large for the church adjourn- mertf may be taken to the high school auditorium. Meetings Open to Public. The meeting is open to the public Supper will be served at 35c and Dlst. Supt. Lease urges Algonians to come early to make room for late comers. (Fred Dubbert, Laurens, Is district president of the Brotherhood, and one Martin, of.Renwick, is secretary. Announcing the meeting, the'Rev Drl Lease says: • ."During the Iflstt five years the Brotherhood movement has become an important part of the Methodist program in the Algona district: This is an organization of the man power of the various Methodist church- ea for the realization of worthy goals'.adjusted-to local 'conditions and needs. Evangelism, boys' work Bible classes, special church promotion, social service, and similar interests of. men are 'the principal projects claiming attention; '"Besides the hocal church' organizations, there are six group organizations In the district, each with its own officers and program of activities. These- group, organisations meet for supper and • inspirational programs several - times a year, Then, once a year, the whole district meets for a big rally. aiid_the transaction, of such business as is of district importance. To Dlacosg Beal Isauea. '"Governor Turner's popularity as a public speaker, and the fact thai the primary election is so near combine to make him a big drawing card.-'While it is hot expected that he will make' a political speech, h'e will be likely to discuss some current issues, such as prohibition, the income tax, unemployment, and other s questions'in which everyone is .interested at this.time. The Metho dist;£fir£therhood; j la'\not,,ft 'political organization,' but the men in it do interest themselves in all matters of good citizenship. "Earl Josten, supervisor of music in the 'EatherviUe schools, will direct group' singing, and he will have a big male chorus to help. While the program is sponsored by the district Methodist Brotherhoods, men of all .other faiths are invited to attend." Local arrangements are largely in charge of the Bev. C. V. Hutoe. turf, S» rlafl, botft • of «* ." South, Dakp'ta andi' Wi»C9n- sin, as well as through their home PRECIMCUAUCUSES HfRE Ward caucuses, to nom4§ftt9 deje- t« yentjo.rwi] v be ' '< opuaty as nifht wajdr^Jbert garage, 7:§0 p. COMBIMED CASS AND HELVEY SHOWS COMIHB NEXT WEEK I - " *-, 'V 1 * •' "' i .J. ' f-",' ' I , The H^zel M.'.Ragpi.aBd.^eaKHel, vey s oom^ned : ^ljaws' come to-.^U^pna for all ne*t we^ek, showing * each evening; starting Monday, The company , pomes direct from th$ Princess theater, Fort Dodge. It Played during the winter at pttle Rock, Ark., and, will return to the same vicinity next fall. A new feature this year ia a magician and hypnotist, styled .The Great Leonard, who will give a public perform" ance here next Monday at 11 a. m., by driving an automobile blind-folded through •£ t&tevrtreet. During the styow fie -> performs, outstanding? .consists of «t«nts. Patterson Favors Brookhart as Friend of Average Man By Senator Patterson.' Burt, May 29—1 have 'been a close observer of Senator iBrodk- hart's work and votes in the Senate as found in tlhe Congressional Record. One gets a different opinion from the. actual record than from the many -newspapers, especially the larger dailies, which are biased against him. In my judgment Brookhart's worth and work have -been greatly underestimated and misrepresented. I notice that in a recent encyclical Pope Piiis XI expressed substantially t!he same' progressive and liberal-minded views that Brookhart is condemned for. The (Pope closed a splendid paragraph with these words: "Pence the disorder and •inequality from which arises the accumulation .of the wealth'of the nations In the 'hands of a, small group of Individuals who manipulate the markets of the world at their own caprice, to the immense harm of the masses." Would Reduce Swollen Fortunes. Brookha'rt has without wavering favored distributing for the -public 'benefit their swollen fortunes in the nation. I think most of the intense opposition to the Senator roots in his liberal views on this question of the accumulation of wealth in the hands of a few people. . According .to. the Federal Trade Commission In 1916, one per cent of the 'people owned 30 per cent to 35 per cent,of the nation's wealth. In 1931 this one per cent owned 59 per cent of the wealth. Obviously even the supposedly (high rates of tax on incomes and inheritances during 1918 and several other war years did not in the least check this uncom,- fortable drift towards, a condition .Where- there, .will be<Uut <two ''ciassea of people, the very, 'very rich and the very, very poor.' I think that all this talk about "chautauquas"' and "family-on-the- government- payroll" is ^mere horseplay." Reactionaries Want Haynes. If,'Brookhart 1s not nominated in the primaries:the selection will.go to the convention, where the Iowa ; reactionary machine will -probably name Haynes, .,.--• i..« >v. Brookhart (has been Condemned for not accompilahjing more, but BrookhaVt's purposes and work are not 16 blame. Our progressives have been too few In number. The blame for our present deplorable condition must rest with those who have been in power, in other words with Chat majority which is recruited from both parties and not with the progressive minority. ! The reactionaries of both parties are busy now, trying to place the burdens of- government on the dispossessed masses by means of an iniquitous sales t^x—in order. to .avoid, taxing millionaires and billionaires! , • • • - ' '" "FARM BOY" WORKS DEALER FOR A NEW FISHING REEL J. Clyde Smith, >'who runs a pool hall east -of the Goeders store,, reports that he was neatly "worked" for a new <7.<50 fishing reel Saturday by a youth in farm clothes. The tooy asked to see the reels, and'chose pne of' the beat He then asked whether 'he might qhow it to his father, who, he said, was crippled and, unabl^ to ,leave_thA 'car. p^r- was' granted, and the bpy hout,, return. The*, same stunt 'was attempted at the, ejc- P$nse qf,"John-'|Cofclhaas,-»but something made him suspicious, so one of the clerks accompanied the boy. The car, for some reason, the boy said, had been moved, so h'e' gave the reel back to t'he clerk, saying he. would be <n later when he found the car, Algona Markets By Wilbur J. and Alice Payne. At close of business May 31, 1932. HOGS Best sorted lights, 180-230 Ibs. $2.70 Best med. wt. butch., 230.-260 _$2.60 Best prime 'hvy. butoh., 260-300 $2.50 Best hvy. butch, 300-350 Ibs,..$2.40 Packing sows, 300 to 350 lbs._.$2.15 Hvy. sows, 350 to 400 Ibs ?2.00 Big hvy. sows, 450 to 500_$1.60-?1.90 CATTLE Canners . ____ 75c to $1.00 Bulls $1.00 to $1.75 Cutters .—: $1.2.5 to $1.75 Fat cows ; $2^00 to $'3.00 Veal calves — $2.50'to $3.50 Fat steers -—- ___$4iOO to $5^00 •Yearlings _: .$2.50 to $3.50 . POULTRY Hens, heavy '_ .10 Hens, Leghorn and under 4 Ibs; .08 Cocks : '__'_. .03 PRODUCE • ; •• Eggs, graded No.'1 .10 Eggs, graded No. 2 .06 Cash cream . .14 , ;• GRAIN : No. 2 yellow, corn - 20% •No. 3 yellow corn :_._ .19% No.'3,white oats . • .i 1 5% Feed barley' .—_____ i28 '; <^; .-•';'' HIDES ' --;'. ':.. ' v '. Calf ; and cow, Ib. _J ....__ .01 Horse — JJ..OO Colt hides,'each .50 be Changed by Voters C. B. Murtagh, democratic county chairman, says that many ..voters do not understand that they can change their party affiliation when they ' call for ballots. , There is a general im- presslori that a change .'can be made, only-by filing a formal • statement with the county auditor ten days beforehand. It is true that the .law provides for a change in this way, but that method is not' exclusive.' Any voter - classified as a-republican or a democrat may on election day, at-the voting place in-his precinct, call for any party ballot. The^only difference Is that ,if he has^not filed a change be- -law his adherfnctf to the "party 'Whose ballot he calls forjs «ub«j ject to challenge, but in practice such challenged are never made' and ballots asked for are handed out as a matter ot course, No voter, therefore, need hesitate to call for whatever ballot lie desires to cast. FLOWER SHOW TO BE HELD AT TNI LIBRARY TOMORROW .The Woman's club is sponsoring a county flower show at the "local li- ,/TTf'j *•?"• ---;T-T-* -Tibrary at 2:30 tomorrow afternoon. -4aiicers, and as usua} Flowers may be bought at 'anytime - - - ' - th r e Pass pfches^rft i| among - the ' My p)ay story, of SECOHO AMD FOURTH WARD , CHAKBEO Two .Algonftjprecincit yoyng waj-4 fetooni? h v ave customarily v cast their votes ftt the Kent garage ' ' wflj nov'Vote ft 'the new Fourth Jp thj| Bast gph,oo} voters F|ffl(t 1:3Q p. m. Three prises' will bie given: one for the best peony dis- ' , anpther for the best i'rjs dis play; -a'pd a tWrd 'for' ihe most ar- bouquet of an/ ki»4 of flower^ ST, CECELIA'S 6RADDATES 'NINE BOYS, NINE 6IRLS Commencement exercises took place Sunday evening' for the first St. Cecelia academy graduating ejasa, and 4ip»omas.were a^afded to njne boys and nine, girls. Father .T,hos.,J..Dav«rn t gave-the ^ddres,s,' . Gerald Jennett " was Rio«t outstanding member of the class, and he received a scholarshln in the college of his e choice, Elizabeth Barry and Alice Payne were also awarded scholarships "in Catholic colleges. Of '{he 18 graduates seven had attended the school since it began in 1927: Harold Strelt, Edward Zen» der, Vincent Hum, Helen Steil, Imelda Dooley, Elizabeth Barry, yVlice Payne. In 1927 'Father Davern promised that the first graduating class, would. graduate from an accredited school, and tfeis promise was kept 4 the, school having b^en formally acore4- fiye a talk on;fjowers and the rest of the" program ' will c.qnsjst of a vopaj due| by Mr$. A. E, Michel an4 Mrs., W,, p. I*e, and a yocal solo .by Mrs, wv W.' (Sijl B.ernlce Wilson, opening with a er the prograni the declsipn of Judges " JCurtwh UiMler Knife, ity-lWIptal aj Ipwa it -.--'* ^at^fwwA^jflE itefl in May, Here's a Dirty Trick Played on Everybody DANIEL FRANKL DIES IN FALL OBTOF TREE i Neck is Broken in Fifty Foot Drop to Ground. Daniel Frankl, 15-year-old son oC Mr. and Mrs. Martin Frankl, waa instantly killed yesterday afternoon^ at 4 o'clock, when he fell from &, tree in the Smith woods east of «h*» fairgrounds, and suffered a broken. neck. Daniel, his brother John, and. Leroy Dale were hunting crow's:, nests to get the young and secur«~» the county) bojuntjy. IDIaniel ha4^ climbed a high tree and went out on a limb after a crow's nest, which.. he reached. He then looked down,. the other boys said, and apparently" became dizzy, and tumbled from th»t limb, which was some" 50 feet aibova,' ground. There were no other- branches between him and th*> ground to break the fall. ' The boy, landed headfirst, and fetor head madl a large dent In the aoft; leaf mould. Death was Jnstantan,-^ eous from a broken neck. Coroner- L. M. Mprritt, and Doctors C. B£°. Cretzmeye* iand Clapsaddle, of Bart,, were calle[d'by one of the boys wha, came.to town. iFuneral services have not yofc been definitely set, but can be^learned by calling the Merritt fun.-', eral: home. Another Fatal Accident. This was the second fatal accident, in Kossuth within a week. Eugenen DeBruyn, 21-mbnths-old, son of Mrs., Mabelle DeBruyn, six miles southwest of Tltonka, was killed last; Thursday afternoon when his head,, was crushed by a corn sheller whtehi tipped over on him. The child bad- been playing around the machine^ which was stored near the harJ. * and ah uncle at work nearby the crash as the sheller fell. It pot known how the youngster ti| p'ed it, over.. The boy was. taken,,' a-*Tieonka dffctor, but u die"d enroij to town. , • The child's father was killed in an, automobile accident north of • Tl-r tonka last fall when two cars collided. He is survived by his mother- and a brother William, 3. 4 MraJ Bruyn had settled a damage suit! against her"" husband's estate T ft»¥5,000 only the day before the boy was killed. The DeBruyns been making their home with Mnft,.- DeBruyh'a mother, Mrs. Amelia. Rlke. Funeral services for the DeBruyaf! child were held Sunday afternoon at, the Rlke home, the Rev. J, E. Clit~ton conducting, and burial was mad*the Portland township cemetery.. > LAST WEEK COLD & RAINY; NARROW ESCAPE FROM FROSr Six and six-hundredths inches at: rainfall was recorded ^in Algona ta^ M n y 'i a . n , d ~-* our ' and"a~haiit JncSel*; £911. to-'the last week. Rain fell t *v- ' .ery day except Saturday and Suk-i dayr—A. "threatened frost fatfe**?*"^ develop Friday night'. The riyer jlsen, tout has not overflowed, puddles are~tb' s be seen in many fields. The nimimuni temp^a,) for Friday was unreadable, the suit of an electrical storm Jbut', rest of the record follows: «• - - High 'LowfJ May 24 (2,8S in. radnfall)-78 Mu May 25 „— ; , 73 May ?6 (1.08 in. rainfall)'«« May 27 — TT ,„,„ ,5ft May 28 ,—„ ,,,.W May 29 ,,,71 May ?0 -„„., , 72 May 31 (.91 in. rainfall),,75 •*• COUNTY LESION AUXILIARY , M, ife .Sp . \SM A county Legion Auxiliary held at the Legiori hall, next Tuesday afternoon a,t Mrs. Luem §chenck, Hurt, . chairman, will be in charge, election of officers wil}' be Do)ls representing the « nations known as, iFidAO, ^ the'ten unijts in the, county, „ on display, ,-r^ese arei'to,^ J_ at^eifhth 4tetrict picnl? Jfynf

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