The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 25, 1942 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, August 25, 1942
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JAMES DURYEA, 83, -ONE TIME MAJOR LEAGUER, PASSES "«; essional BalHii Eatly 80's; Had laved Here 8ift<fe 1910 FUner&i services were held Friday afternoon, August 2i, at the Merrltt funeral home for James Duryea, 83, who died at his home here Wednesday evening after -<ui Illness of several months. Services were conducted by the Rev, C. c. tUchardson, pastor of the Algona Presbyterian' church, Mr, Duryea was , known throughout Iowa and other states for his record as a professional baseball player back In the 80's whew he played With Cincinnati and Washington In the major leagues after Starting his career In the minors wlthvSt. Paul. f jflBi^%f Cfie fliSfOitiCAf* ft Established 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, TUESDAY, AUGUST 25,1942 e And 8 Pages Gravure Section VOL. 71, KOSSUTH SOLDIER IN COMMANDO RAID Carl Voigt, Fenton, In Foreign Service James Duryea was born September 7, 1859, at Osage, Iowa,. the son of George and Jane Duryea. He wa,s the eldest of six children. At the age of 21, he moved with his parents to a farm near Goddell but Me left shortly thereafter for St. Paul, where he entered professional baseball* ;.:•.. With Cincinnati Reds After two years with St. Paul he was sold to the Cincinnati Reds for $2,600, a ''top" price" in, those years, and, with the Reds, he 'earned his reputation as a speed ball pitcher and acquired the name "Cyclone" Jim. He was the leading major rieague pitcher during two years With Cincinnati. It was while he 'Waa with the Reds that . he was struck In the face by a pitched ball, injuring the sight of his left eye arid virtually ending his baseball career. Issued Lifetime Pass The following year he played with Washington but he was released •after an unsuccessful season and after one year with Birmington, N. Y., he retired from basebalL About five years aigo he Was presented with a life-time pass to American and National league games in recognition of meritorious service as a big league player. This was the first such pass ever issued up to that time. (Following his retirement flnom baseball, Mr. Duryea returned to Iowa and eventually entered the hotel business at Britt about 1895 with 'his brother, George, and si«ter, Mary. In 1910 they sold their Britt property and leased the old Thorington hotelln Algona 4 which they operated for about five years. i Jim Mtenber of AJ P. B. P. .; (For years Jim had been a member of the Association of Professional BW1 Players of America. The association, learning of his illness and the need for an operation, mailed a check for $100 to T. C. Hutchison, Algona, to apply on the hospital and medical expense. And to show how well Jim stood with that organization the secretary said this in his i Better to Mr. Hutchison: '*','Tttaiie say>wb.en you present this r -check -to ^eyclone 1 : Jim fchat his •'•' brothers : ln ; baseball 'have :wot forgotten him and that his 1 deeds will always live in- the history and annals of the greatest game on earth," Retired In 1988 At the age of 80, arid following 20 years with the Barry Recreation Hall in Algona, Mr. Duryea retired from active business life in 1938. He is survived by two sisters, Mary and Nina Duryea, city. Interment was In Rivervlew cemetery in the family lot. One of Fenton's boys, Carl Volgt, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Volgt, is now in foreign service according to letters received by them. Carl left Algona with the February 3 contingent, and .for four months was stationed at Camp Wolters, Texas, in the radio division. On May 30 he was ,sent to Tacoma, Washington, and joined the communications division and now that his address is through the Tacoma office it is felt that he is int foreign service somewhere. The division left Tacoma June 17th. DR. JAMES ADAMS, ONCE OF WESLEY, KILLED IN CRASH Son of Dr. P., L. Adams, Wesley, Succumbs to In- juifiea aft, Akron, Ohio, Sunday Afternoon While details are lacking at this wrltine word was received at Wes-l ened ,the'battle against the Nazis ** . » 1 *'__ .A __!_ .._ E J — ,. J_ 1... lit _ A 11 t «tt " Koons, Swea City Boy, First American to Fire On Nazis It remained for a Kossuth county boy, Corp. Franklin Marion Koons of Swea City to fire the first shot in the Commando raid ut Dieppe. This was verified in a report over the radio yesterday. The report stated that his rifle cp- LEDYARD SCHOOL EMPLOYS FACULTY FOR SCHOOL YEAR The Ledyard consolidated school will open on August 31. The following teachers will make up the staff for.the coming year: Miss Mary Ann 1 -Hunter, home economics and science^ Miss Jean Bverhart, music and English; Mrs. Glfford Smith, commercial and history; Miss Bernlce Smith, grades 4-5; "Miss Mildred Roslien, grade 2; and) .___,_.,._,—~ ,*-, Miss Louise Wilson, grade 1. | AVpR^FFR ftF •New teachers on the staff in- UVJuIYljUUlY Ul elude Miss Helen Cody, grade-i 7-8 girls' coach and physical education, and Miss Kathleen Smith, grades 3-4, A teacher for grade six has not been secured at this date, H, M. Granner will return as superintendent of the school. MOVIES OF NATION SPONSOR BILLION DOLLAR BOND SALE Every House in Country Opens Salute to Our Heroes Sept. 1; Bonds at Theatres Beginning on September 1st, '5,000 theatres in the country will institute a bond sales, drive under the titles of A "Salute to Our Heroes", iaccording to Jfoi^ff^HfcwSjMaflft- ageirof ttie Call arid'I<}wa"theatres here. The drive slogan will be ''Buy a Bond to Honor Every Mother's Son irr Service." Eaich of the 5,000 theatres will be an official bond issuing agent and will issue the bonds upon purchase. Show Stop TJuesday Night Promptly at 9 o'clock Tuesday night, Sept. 1, every theatre in the country will stop the show to give a proper salute to our heroes. A speaker will give a short talk along. With ojther stage demonstrations. Following that the drive for sales .will be i conducted day and night, every minutest the theatres, during all of September. Parade Tuesday Noon l^ed'-fiy^ffte Algona Municipal Band a parade will be. ; .staged'on ,.te street Tuesday noo'n, the op- demonstration for the^drive. ijaleB organisations of\the city and county will take part-in the parade. Mr. Rice announced that all bonds bought through the theatres are credited to the local quotas, city and county. MARKETS HOGS Heavy butchers, 180-300 $14.35 Heavy butchers, 200-840 ...„..'..... 14-30 Heavy butchers, 240-270 1 4 -8S Packing sows, 270-360 13-60 Packing sows, 360-400 13,45 Packing sows, 4<XM5tx 13.3Q CATTLE Canners and cutters • v§^«:.::::~'":^^| Fftt Stew* % - cpws •, 7.0Q-8.QO White *$rn, new , y No. 9 yettowfe, -- " — white MARY KOHN NEW KOSSUTH POOR effect Sepember 1st Mary Kuhn, recently of the Des Molnes office of the State Board of Social of the' overseer of the poor in Kosof tfie .overseer ot«tne pood in Kos- auth' county. Lyle Peddicord, head of relief work here since March 1, Is now taking officers' training with Uncle Sam at Fort Eiley. Kansas, ST. JOSEPH HIGH SCHOOL ADDING AERONAUTICS ' st Joseph's high school has added serpuftwtles Of pre-aviatlon to Us curriculum. This la being done at the request of government officials who {ire eager that high school boys 'and girls be acquainted with the jobs which are available In th> aeM'flf aviation, the quaH- fica!lo.ns necessary to nil e&ch jpb, and suggestions as to how to seek i» the field of aviatipn. MPUrae many of th^ ,of mfttbewfttics, °tber i fc»l* I icsfon* «W*w fee. given 4 njake thwe pciencej ' ' ley Sunday night of the death of Dr. James Adams, due to an automobile accident at 4:30 Sunday afternoon. He was a former Wesley boy, the only .son of Dr. F. L. Adams of that town. Born^at Vallj Iowa James Adams Was born at Vail, Qrawford county, 'Iowa, May 17, 1905. His parents moved to Wesley ,when he was but a child. When ten years of age in 1915, his mother passed away at Wesley. He graduated from 'the Wesley high school arid studied! nied|icine An Iowa University, graduating in 1^29. Shortly after that he went to Akron, Ohio, and for the past ten years has been connected with and the principal owner of the Barberton Clinic, a-suburb ,of Akron. Suniveld by Wife, Son iDr. Adams Is survived by his wife and a young son, Akron, and his father, Dr. F, L. Adams, Wesley. The latter has practiced medicine in Wesley for the past 31 years. The body will arrive in Wesley Wednesday and burial/will be in Evergreen cemetery beside. grave of his mother. the Mayor Issues Bond Proclamation t • '• I, Frt^nk Kohlhaas, as mayor of the City of AJgona, Iowa> in co-opctratlon with othelr municipalities throughout, the state and nation, hereby proclaim Tuesday, Sept'1st, 1942, as the opening day of a Billion Dollar September Bond Drive by the theaters of America in co-jop- ei-ation with fine War, Activities Committee, known as the "Salute To- Our Heroes Month" tiinei 1 —* •- eiy Mdth<»K Sfori WvJSeryiee" and that on said day at the hour of 9 (o'clock P. M. every theatre shall stop »U shows for a four minute "Salute to Our Heroes Stage Demonstration with a local speaker in charge. - FRANK KOHLiHAAS, Mayor of Algeria) Iowa. Weather Man .Gives Fall Temperatures A Month in Advance According to Weatherman Harry Nolte another record was smashed when the temperature dropped to 43 on Monday, August 24. -The record: High Low 65 61 46 69 63 August 18 v 85 -August 19 89 August 20 : »3 August 21 ../.. 93 AugUsK22. »....V. 84 August 23L 69 , 47 August 24 72 43 The soil temperature for the week was 80.7 as cdmpared with .76.3 last week. Classmates On Pacific Isle Word has been received by relatives here th^t Lieut.-Coinmander Mell A. Peterson and Chief Petty Officer George L. Miller recently met "somewhere" in the Pacific Isles and spent an evening together. Lieut.^Commander Peterson and Chief Petty Officer Miller, graduated from the Algona high school in the class of 1926 and were teammates on the football team during their high school days, Both Mrs, Miller and Mrs. Peterson and Mell, Jr., live in the new jMiUer apartment building pn North Phillips street. CHRISTMAS MAIL . FOR MEMBERS OF FORCES ABROAD , /Wade Sullivan, postmaster, wrge that parents and friends of the boys serving abroad should begin to think »hoi}^ mailing theif pifs papbsgef. Thp nostogfice s» partment suggests th*t Christmas Wiling |«.ilm t 4»|n| the -M ,^V_£_.1_^._ ^1__. «^*Hl4fV*> 4-l«A In the first raid made by the Allies' on the enemy's home front in the Second World War. And this Kossuth boy, with his three American buddies, fought for honor and freedom of his country in what looked like a "suicide mission", but as one of the boys said, "Damned if wo didn't make it." Four Boys in Mission Corporal W. R. Brady, Grand Forks N. D.; 'Sergeant Kenneth Stemson, Russell, Minn.; Sgt. Alex J. Szima, Dayton, Ohio, and Corporal Franklin M. Koons,.' Swea City, Iowa, were the four ordered to storm a 75 foot cliff north f.f Dieppe. The order seemed a "suicide mission 1 'but the boys never faltered. They scaled the cliff to knock out two German pill (machine gun) boxes. "I was: the last man over and found the first pill box empty', Brady said. Machine giin bullets were spraying the ground - from another pill box. Tho'party halted beside the first pill box and as Brady said, "What the hell! We thought We'd go get the other one." They started far it, but then paused while Bill Phinney, a British commando, thoughtfully climbed a telegraph pole through a ha'.l of bullets and cut the'Wires. , Planes Come to Their Aid iAs they neared the pill box two Spitfires came to their aid. The British fighter planes "neutralized" the pill box with machine gun bullets. All this time the group was under fire from German snipers. They moved forward to a crossroads where they encountered a German patrol of 10 men. The group opened fire, the Americans with Garand rifles and got 5. The others. Brady said, "Got the hell out of there." "I believe I was scared when we had to cross a field 200 yards wide under fire,' one of the Americans said. "But the Britsh were so calm that ifseemed^lfke euve'r." '. Koons Praises R. A. F. •.Koons praised the "wonderful job" done by;the royal air force to Jack Hemphill Taking Diesel Motor Course Courtesy Swea City Herald cover his party's landing. Under this cover they reached a ravine used to get down the cliffside. There they found barbed wire with a sign in German and English reading. "Attention, mines." "We figured this was a bluff, so we said "Co hell with it' and went right through," Koons said. The party moved about 600 yards through good cover^to an orchard Agree Naizs "Plenty Tough' /Two German snipers in a nearby house attacked the party. Jim Haggarty, a British Commando, blew the Germans out of the window with a grenade. All the Americans agreed the Germans weire "plenty tough" and had wonderful field : craft. v Fired on Steadily As they drew off, the Americans covering fire with Garands. "You know what covering fire is," said Koons. "You stand there and hope to God you'll get a German, but you don't. "At every clearing we got bullets until we reached the cliff. When we got there we had two breaks, ^e^heard a tremendous^ exi "Zip" Interviewed in London Sunday afternoon "Zip" was interviewed in London on a broadcast by CB0 at one o'clock. His parents had been notified by the American Press that he would be on the air at that time. The message had been forwarded to Editor Sperbeck of the Swea City Herald who in turn notified the j Koons family. Swea City and Grant township families sat with ears glued to their radios and heard "Zip" talk. He seemed very much at ease and his voice sounded natural to all who heard him. His parents were not informed of his participation in the Dieppe raid until Friday night when the A. P. agents so informed Editor Sperbeck. Everybody Likes "Zip'? Everybody in the'Swea City neighborhood knows Franki.'n Marion Koons as "Zip." A son of Mr. and Mrs. O. B. Kcons, farmers living 3% miles northeast of Swea City, he was born and raised in Harrison township. He is a graduate of the class of '37 and was active in athletics, music and public speaking. He became interested in flying but because of a minor physical I defect could not qualify in army air activities. He is a member of the Swea City Baptist church, active and popular in the young people's organizations. He has a strong personality and plenty of "push" and is vefry enthusiastic about whatever he undertakes to do. Enlisted in 1941 On May 6, 1941, "Zip" enlisted in the army and. was assigned to Camp Claiborne. He was a member of'the first group of American soldiers to be sent to Ireland. Since entering foreign service he was always fine about writing to home folks, cabled greetings to his Grandfather -Harry Gettman, Sr., at Swea City on the latter's. 76th birthday May 8, this year, and only recently he also cabled his parents. He is the oldest of the six children of the Koons family, 24, .last January. Mrs. Vernorr Burt (Violet), Lois and Dorthy are sisters and James and Donald, brothers, the latter four living at home. He was home on furlough last Ocvo- ber. 6-inch, guns and down on the beach we saw the boats ready to take off. "Brother, they looked awfully sweet!" ship and Kcssuth county Mn general are highly proud of "Zip" and of his activities in defense of freedom, for his home and country. JUSTICE COURT WAS BUSY PLACE OVER WEEKEND Six Out of Seven Cases Concern Motor Vehicle Law, Violations; One Assault and. Battery Sevens cases were .disposed of in the justice court of Chas. Ostwlnkle over the week end. Of these six had to do with motor vehicle registration violations. Milton Dettman, Algona, a minjr Was picked up by Deputy Sheriff Marc Moore on the 19th for driving with out a license and plead guilty before the justice. He was fined $10 and $7 were suspended upon good behavior. LuVerne Man Picked Up Donald Raymond Warmbier of LuVerne, was arrested by Patrolman Clark for improper auto registration on the 22nd, He was fined $5.00 and $2.50 costs and procured the regular license plates for his car,. * On Wednesday, the 19th, Leo Palmer, minor, of-.Algona, was picked up by Deputy Sheriff Marc Moore and was fined:. $10 out of which $7 were suspended .for driving without a license. ^v,_ Wichita Man to Jail s Samuel Beall of Wichita, Kansas, was picked up In Hebron township Saturday for having no driver's license, He was given a 30 days' jail sentence by Justice Ost' winkle with 20 days suspended. He is now in jajl. Patrolman Clark picked up Milton 0. Thompson and filed charges against him the 20th for having improper raptor vehicle registration. Thompson was fined $20 with $15 suspended. (Peter J, Hennlngs, driving a truck, was arrested pn Friday by a state agent tot improper registration.' on bis truck, It semes that He bad not secured plates covering the second Jjs4f of the year. Heu- ning| was fined $30 with $13 being suspended. M4 B»tt(ery Six Volunteers to Camp Dodge Six volunteers were sent to Gamp Dodge by the local board Mondayx August 24, for induction. Joseph Phillip Hanlg, Wesley. Charles Oart Reffer, Algona. Ivle Nathan Gross, Algona. Denton Beatty Thaves, Burt Kenneth Leroy Kluger, Swea Edwin Henry Lloyd, Ledyard. JUNK RALLY DAY TO BRING IN TONS SCRAP IRON HERE Saturday Set Out as Delivery Pate) for Algona and Vicinity; Quota to be Maintained Realizing that the time is becoming comparatively short for salvaging scrap iron, the junk rally day committee, headed by PhiJ ,Kohlhaas, Algona, and covering Union. P^um Creek and township, has been busy the past week rallying the farmers to survey " their scrap and to have it brought to a reception cen- 1 ter here, Scrap iron is ''sorely needed by the government and- it must be collected before snow flies or cold weather sets in so that smelter plants can absorb, it through the early winter season. Rally Ad Sponsors The Meyer Biros. Wrecking Yard. Fiwk Cook, Scrap Iron and THOMAS KETEUEN OFGARFIELDTWP. BURNED BY GAS Victim Lives Five Miles East of West Bend; Serious Burns Being Treat ed at His Home " /West Bend: Thomas Ketelsen, a fanner living five miles .east of West Bend, received serious burns about his legs and abdomen Thursday afternoon when gasoline Ignited his clothes. The tractor which was being used in threshing flooded "with "gas in the 'cylinders , and Ketelsen removed the spark plugs before cranking the tractor In an attempt to remove the gasoline. In doing so some of the gasoline ejected from the cylinders splasn- ed on him and the hanging spark plug wire struck the head of the engine, causing a spark which ignited the gasoline. Others who were helping thresh threw Ketelsen to the ground and tore his clothing from him but he was badly burned before they could get his clothes off, He was brought to a local doctor for first aid and then tajcen to his 'home. Metal, Greenberg Auto Supp-'y MC Cormick-Deerlng- store, Kossuth Co. Implement Company, W. 0. Tay» lor. Case, and Bradley Bros., AUls- ChaJmers, have sponsored the junk rajiy advertisement appearing in this issue and they are ready to rer ceiye »«•«> jtfpn a»4 junk for ft. Jn not equjpp«4 J*»« WWJffe ^ 2 CENT INCREASE PER BUSHEL MADE STORED SOYBEANS Robe'rt M. 'Loss, chairman of the Kossuth County AAA committee, announces an increase of 2 cents per bushel has been made in the storage allowance for soybeans stored on farms under- loans, boosting total loan value'flfom $1,65 to $1.67, Also the established price of $1.60 a bushel under the "spy bean purchase program Will be up{ieg 4 cenj per" bushel each month, starting in, January through June, 1(143, as a means of encouraging farmers tp hold beans, on farms until pro,- ceMijjg plants can handle them, «Tiwough cooperation of bsth the Qouj|ty and stajte 'IVipr ISojwds and thi distributors, the program to djr>c$ WWbW ne«f combing |n- fe ar*as where the need l» mo** »r- When the Japs stabbed us in the back Dec. 7 Jack Hemphill, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. P- Hemphill, 425 N. Dodge, didn't take time out to make up his mind and joined the navy on December 8th. He sign-ed up at Spencer and on the 29th of December he was called to the Great Lakes Naval Training station. He remained there only a day and a half when he was assigned to Navy Pier and up the time o-f his leave last week when he visited with his parents. He has been driving the' "station wagon" for the ship's company since the first of the year but on September 1st he will take eight week's training in a Diesel school and then expects to be assigned to some sub chaser on the high seas. Jack was raissd in Algona, attended school and graduated with the class o.f 1937. He suid that the naval training station in Chicago and at Great Lakes are places where one surely sees the boys come and go. FAIR ATTRACTS GOOD CROWDS AS : WEATHER WARMS Displays Not as Numerous As in Former Years but Quality Pine; ShowsV Entertainment Good Handicapped by a cold wave Sunday and Sunday night the crowd* at the Kossuth fair which opened Sunday afternoon weite not an equal with former fairs, though Secretary Vincent felt Satisfied with the mirn- ber considering the cold and dis- 1 agreeable temperature. Monday the crowds increased as the weathe* moderated. Shows Are Good [The enteirtainment, the .racing 1 , the exhibits, all are /high class as usual. The shows on the platform Sunday night were exceptionally good. The first aid demonstration put on by the fire and police departments was interesting and the flag- drill? by 28 campfire girls eaefr carrying 1 a> flag of the allied nation* proVsd highly entertaining. * Stock Makes Showing The livestock, mostly displayed by 4-H boys,.and girls, is of nigh, quality and 'the number on exhibit equals that of .former years..'Mo-i- day evening the. livestock parade in front of the grand stand showed some fine and high class 4-H stock* Later following the'evening's show? a fine program of fireworks w<ia shown after which the younger folks danced in the open air paV- ilion. MRS. JAS. VIPOND, 82, PASSES AT Had Been Resident of Kossuth Since 1892; Suffered Long Illness; Survived by Two Sons Following an extended Illness the last month of which was suffered ih the Kossuth hospital, Mrs. Jas. Vipond, long time resident of this county, passed away Saturday, Aug- RURAL TEACHERS MEETING HERE FRIDAY, AUG. 28 An all-county rural teachers meeting preliminary to.the opening of school on August 31, is tp^ be held is the courtroom of the Kbs- suth county courthouse, Algona, on Friday, August 28, from 9 a. m. to 4 p. m. At this meeting important announcemnts concerning plans for the earning year Wiir'b'e*made.i M TJie;; .committee selected' last- - year,.#tdu for'a"<jpurity»ru>al sional association will report. Nutrition Education ' In the afternoon an hour will be devoted to the explanation of the Iowa plan for Nutrition Education. This part of the program is; requested by the federal government and the State Department of Public Instruction because of the war emergency. Registers, pjaB- books, manuals, construction er, etc., will be distributed to ust 22, at the age of 82 years and | te a c her in attendaricV*" 14 days. She had made her home Miss Helen Comfort, home ecbn-- with her son, Hsdrry I., here since her husband died ten years ago. Came Here in 1892 f /The deceased was'born In Grant county, Wisconsin, August 8, 1860. She was 1 united in marriage to James A. Vipond at Plattville, Wisconsin, Dec. 25,1881. They renjaln- ed on a farm near Plattville until the year, 1892 when they moved to Kossuth county and operated a farm near this city. The Vipond pure -bred hogs which they raised for many years were at one time the most widely known herd In Iowa. (Following the death of her husband she moved to town and made her home with her son, Har- Ty ' Survived by Two Sons Mrs. Vipond is survived by two sons, LJoyd A. and Harry I., both of this city; two grandsons, James and Thomas and one great-grandson, Richard James. She was one of the oldest living members of the local Rebekah lodge. Funeral services were held yesterday (Monday) afternoon from the McCullough chapel with Rev. Richardson in charge and interment was made in RJverview beside the grave of her husband. • • goo4 purchaser!} of these new being aaked to. sign a agreeing to do. custom SKTH DISTRICT DEMOCRAT WOMEN HERE SEPT. 3RD (Mrs. Mary D. Cole, of Manson, sb<th. district committee chairwo.- man, has called a meeting of the democratic women of the district to be held at Algona Thursday afternoon, Sept. 3 ( at the Country Club, The meeting will luncheon at npqn. CHARLIE RI FORDIVORI omics teacher in" the' school, will have part of the program. ST. ''I MONDAY, AUG. 31 (Aeronautics, or pre-aviatlon,' has been added to the curriculum of §t. Cecelia's Academy wnlc$ x opens" its fall term next Monday. The added study will be in charge of Sister Kary Bllavene, formerly of St., Patrick's academy, Danbury, and who will also serve as principal of the academy. Sinter Mary Cl^- ment, formerly with St. Joseph's school, Mason City, Is new here, taking the third and fourth grades in place of Sister Mary Adelaide, who has gone to Dubuque. Sister' ' Mary Clifford, formerly teacher in the high school at the academy, Is teaching In; Daugherty, Iowa, TUft '' faculty this year consists of 11 members and they are here ready for" the, fall work. Father Sweerley wjll teach the junior and senior religion classes and also have charge of the 5th; 6th, 7th and 8th grade * '* physical education, The rjegistratiqin Monday cated a splejwUfl enrollment for year. '

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