The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 21, 1943 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Thursday, October 21, 1943
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Cotwntt V kossuth .'sii'd Algc-njt tio(t\K6 of Pa»t Week Condensed For Jor- 'Vlc* 1 Men. Clip and Mall in Your Nestt Letter to the Soya. Civilian Air Patrol group signed up 82 members for Air Squadron , at their first meeting. They will meet each 'Tuesday at the Bryant School. . . . Funeral services for Rodney C; Gilbride were held Saturday morning at 9:30 a. M. at St. Cecelia church. Rodney killed in taxi accident in New York. Son df Mr.: arid Mrs. Chas. Gilbride. . . . Clark Scuffham, farmer member of the Selective Service Board has' purchased Algona. 'residence property. . Kossuth County all out Scrap Drive on Thursday, Oct. 14 was a success. . . '.: Ration Book No. 4 Registration for Kossuth County will be Oct. 20-23. . . . To avoid fleecing—Don't give money to strangers for' your relatives in the service'. ; Don't fall for solicitors Who offer to insure servicemen at bargain rates. Don't cash checks for men in uniform who won't or can't Identify themselves. Don't let any stranger use your patriotism as an excuse to.get money. . . . Cpl. Paul Ostwinkle with 34th Division in North Africa. . . . Richard K. Pool promoted at Army Air • Field,, La Junta, Colo. . . . Robert Paul Gray of Burt, recently reported to Army Air field, Greenville, Miss. . . . Carl Drew, Grant Twp., back with U. S. Marines at Oakland, Calif. ... It is hard to be light hearted when so many boys Of the community are /•snatched from their natural orbits .and their young lives devoted to ; .the sad-business of War'. This is r'-'now-a' community of the old and the very young. . . . Sgt. Elmer ,«&. 'Lee of Fort Crocker, Texas, Beulah P, Eggleston, LuVerne WAVE and Pvt. Henry D. Pfeffer of Camp Gruber, Okla., are home on furlough. . . . Pheasant hunting to be 6 birds daily, 37 days for Kossuth County from 9 a. m. to 5 p. m. Many hunters are short shells. Starts on Oct. 28th. Do not hear the ARMY BOYS say a word against the ARMY SLUMGUL- LUN dish the Boys of World War One crabbed about. . . . The KOSSUTH WAR CHEST DRIVE IS ON, 55% of the funds goes to the tJSO. $22,000 is the County QUor ta. All supplies and funds are checked in and -out -at the War Activities Office. UNIVERSITY OF SCOUTING HERE SUNDAY, OCT 24 The program for the Kossuth District University of -Scouting at the high school, Algona, Sunday afternoon, October 24, 2 p'. m., is as follows: . » ^ Presentation • of ,', colors- .-and fpledge of allegiance, ' ' 'lintrpjuctibn /of district training: chairman, W.-B. Officer. Explanation of plan for the University, Elson' Fischer. Introduction of, scout leaders. Fundamentals of Scouting, W. B. Officer. Scouters and Cubbers discus- tlon groups, Earl Sprague, Scout- «r, Ray Anderson, Cubber. A Scout and Cub's point of view, by Scout and Cub. Presentation of certificates, W. B. Officer and Scout leaders. Report of the nominating committee, Harry Godden, Algona, John Nelson, LuVerne, George Kelson, Swea City. Nomination from the floor. Vote election, of officers. Installation' of new officers, W. R. Cumerford. Closing ceremony, Scout oath, and benediction, Rev. C. S. Whitehouse, Lone Rock. Second Test In Navy V-12 Program Nov. 9 According to Supt. O. B. Laing the second qualifying test for the army specialized training program and the navy college pro- kjrvpwn as V-12, will be " B on Tuesday, Nov. 9. A of general information an admission form may be '"pbtained from Principal Don Miller at his office in the high school building. This form properly filled out will admit to the test, students between the ages of 17 and 21 who' are recent, high school graduates or who will be graduated by March 1, 1944, Intent to take the test should-be made known to Mr. Miller immediately in order- that necessary- supplies may pe ordered, , . . , Established 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1943 KOSSUTH WILL HAVE COMMUNITY USD Chester H. Long, Algona, Checks On Gentian Prisoners In Tunisia Algona people will recognize to local boy in the above picture, Chester H. Long, extreme right in photo. The picture was taken in Tunesia, North Africa, shortly after that city fell into the hands of the Allied forces. The two Ger- jnan officers are prisoners of the Allies and had been questioned at. headquarters. The photo was sent Chester to his mother here Mrs. Mirinie B. Long. The young flyer has been in the army air corps since June, 1941, and in November of that year was sent across, arriving in England in November. Later he was sent to the battle area in North Africa taking part in. the Tunesia campaign. Merle Smith, Barber From Hartley, Buys ;; Buying-Vtheone-thii'd interest in " the. Algona' .Barber Shop, located in the basement of the Iowa State Bank, _ Merle Smith, formerly of Hartley,, Iowa, has taken possession. He bought the Walter Ewy share and the latter has tak- pn, up farming. The other two partners are Charley Clement and Alyin Briggs and they have conducted the shop in its present location the past year. The Smiths have two children and have moved into the Kohlhaas house on South Thorington street. Rochester Clinic Saves Arm Foif Merrill Bacon Merrill Bacon, son of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Bacon, northeast ot here,' returned home Tuesday after two,.w,eeks' : treatment. in the Rochester 'clinic,, for the badly bone-splintered-.arm which he received some time ago when he became tangled with the belt on a "feed grinder. The bones in his wrist were*"also broken and for a time it was thought he would lose his arm. The. specialists at Rochester set the bones and treated the splinters with the result that Merrill will save the arm. FORMER ALGONIAN, . Gammack, of Register, Tell; of Meeting In Africa; Also of Michel's Wedding. Last Minute Talk On Withholding; The Algona Chamber of Commerce, co-operatipg with . the internal revenue department, is asking that one representative from ea'ch store or office attend a tals by Frank Campbell, deputy collector for this district, on the Withholding Tax Forms Making Reports, on Tuesday niorning, Oct. 26, at 10 o'clock, at the War Activities office. Township Chairmen For Christinas Seals Campaign Are Appointed A seal sales chairman for each pf the twenty^eight townships hi Kossuth has been , appointed by Burnetta BonnJtetter, coun ty (jbairraan 'for-, th? Christmas campaign open* The cbairroea a« -, *&04$ N 'ovember 22. (pointed by ,^, -.. _.„-,,-.„ - . ,„ .-it. .-^* i^ J«" tpwnjWp? and th*|r-po?t office "IW.l&rtc.-w. ' haus, West Bend. : Mrs. Dorothy Henry Mrs. P. Q, : Mr§. Jobfl M3*k JrvBigton: Mrs. John Weber, Irvingten. + •" Ledyard: Mra/H. J. Berdiman, Lakots. VLincolh: Lakota. Orval ' Ko'ppe.% Mrs, John Munch, Phil Wchty, Lu- Ramsey: Ha, & Bancroft,. . f/ , Bode. Seneca: ; Benschoter, plathe, The Des Moines Register of Tuesday prints a story by Gammack, correspondent in North Africa, which tells of the latter meeting Major A. E. Michel, formerly of Algona, and at one time city engineer and also county surveyor! The story: At the movies in the Red Cross Officers club: here they have to stop the film ;twipe during each show to change the reels. When the lights went on during one OJ these changes last night-I noticed a man staring at me. Looked Familiar He thought I looked familiar to him-and he began to look familiar to me," He turned out to be Maj A, E. Michel -whose office I had covered several years ago when he was deputy WPA administrator for Iowa. Major Michel is with the military government branch and he expects to go on from North Africa soon. He said that Karl W. Fischer, on leave as Iowa public safety commissioner, also is in North Africa and is slated for an important assignment in the fieltj of public safety. Last Minute Wedding Major Michel told us of his last minute marriage to Marion Hasbrouck, a Des Moines Department store buyer, just before he left the United • States. When he was alerted one afternoon to New Haven, Conn., he wrestled witn telephone connections for five hours and then persuaded his fiancee to hurry east so they could be married. They were married in New Haven and Major Michel left for, North Africa almost immediately. Temperature About Normal Through Week According to Weatherman Harry Nolte the temperature -the past week has been about normal. The first killing frost o? the fall was had on Saturday; th> 1 8th, with a showing of-32. The' average date for killing frost through the years is Oct. 1, The record: ' JU Low *uu»aH«ji Qw> 14 vj-v^J. 33 Frfaiay,-Oct. 15 ...,.,.: .40 81 SatUfday, .Qel* « -,,..,.,,-«» Mrlf A. ,3* ,&ingery, Irvingtpn. Springfield: Mrs. IQlmore. w*f* "***?** Sity. Adam Wi}? Mjrs. Hafold Jones, Swea - Sorens#n, Al- .Wednesday, -act; w..;.:_j8 Oct. " inch precipitation fell on t. 19 ..... ,.:. ..... 73 Oct,,20 .'. — 71 , o| ,30 o| 43 Co. Engineer Smith * To Be Home Soon Mrs. H. M. Sm|th received" word from her busbwd, Iftst week that he expected tp finish bis work in Alaska about Qcf . 1$ and would then be returning home aj soon as tranfnortagQn. facO$8S are avaiteb% JJe M| heen pn leave ojt ST. BENEDICT IS FIRST OVER TOP IN WAR CHEST DRIVE Rural Workers Report Good Success; Algona Solicitors Covering Town This Week; $3950 Local Quota The first chairman to report the collection of a district quota in the county war chest drive this week was Mrs. Fred Ericke- son, of St. Benedict. While the quota was only $75 it must be remembered that St. Benedict consists of but a few families, hence the over the top report !*• indicative that people ate going to Respond, in a general way, to the needs of the chest drive. According to County Chairman Kresensky reports are coming in from rural districts which are very satisfactory. Union Over Top A report just received from Mrs. Wm. Dodds, Jr., Union township, definitely places that township. way over the top with $42.60 to the good. The quota was $491.40 and the gifts reached $544.00. There are 132 families in Union township and thus the average contribution per family reached better than $4.00. The population is 528 and the average gift was better than $1 per person. Algona Workers Busy Workers on the drive in Algona are engaged in covering the town this week. The city has been divided into sections and worker has been selected for each block and every home in Algona will be contacted. Algona's quota is $3950. This means that $4 should come from every home Howeyer, this is not expected an: therefore business firms and professional men have been assignor individual quotas ranging from $5 to $50 to equalize the collections. Mr. Kresensky said yesterday that- responses were being made in a highly satisfactory manner. The qu,ota for the county i set at $22,000. To Whom You Give There are i? organizations .on . ;,wMc.h_w.i>l ,be,,div.id.ed che$^lunds. -; *he US leads with over half of the $125, 000,000 to be collected. The United Seaman's Service and War Prisoners' Aid, U. S. service. forces, get $6,450,000. It might be interesting to learn just where the money is intended to go, hence we find tHe follownig list of I orgnaizations benefiting by your gifts as follows: USO $61,227,000; United Seamen's Service $4,125,000; War Prisoners Aid $2,320,000; these are all home efforts; Russian war relief $10,155,000; United China relief $9,873,000; British war relief $5,698,000; Greek war relief $5,122,000; Polish war relief $3,750,000; United Yugoslav relief fund $2,238,000; French relief fund $2,183,000; Belgian war relief $325,000; United . Czechoslovak relief $234,000; Queen Wilhelmina fund $200,000; Norwegian relief $200,000; Luxembourg relief ;$121,000; refugee relief trustees $2,809,000; U. S. committee for care Of European children $812,000; national war fund campaign and administration expenses $800,000; contingent fun<i $12,807,867. .These total $125 000,000. WHITTEMOREAND CYLINDER FOLKS IN COLLISION When the car driven by Herman Meyer, of Whittemore, and the car driven by Mrs. Harry Brakne, of Cylinder, collided in an intersection seven miles northwest of Whittemore Saturday a ternoon about 3 o'clock, Mrs. Brakne suffered a broken arm and her daughter a broken finger and bruises, while Mrs. Meyer received a' back injury. Meyer Was driving west and Mrs, Brakne coming from the north. The dam-r ase to the cars was estimated at about $40 each, funeral Rite* Held For Stweve Child Funeral services -for Genelle stueve, 4& year old- daughter of Mr,'and Mrs; Arthur Stueve, who ive in Union township, were held Sunday with: interment made at the Crangg ipemetery, Honey- creek, Iowa, near Missouri .yal* ley. Pallbearers were Deloris pwrceilt l^elorfe S,twev«, lansen and" Wanda Stale '• .1. H"| S V*T"T ,$ MJIU It" ^^T*—* IX. Chas. Putnam was in charge. The Uttle girl wa,s accidentally tilled Friday when she 'apparently slipped and fell from a tractor wagpn and w*5 run qvep by 4 wheel. The tractor was hfjng operated by a brother ^ho was bringing in a loud of com, pegth vas instantaneous. Genelle was he youngest oj nine shU^rwj, ' Mrs. J. Mr, Samor* a%r - the styeve «wtty to Missouri, Valley for the funeBd rites. ' Luke Linnan One Of Three Mentioned For [owa Federal Judge The appointment of a federal judge for northern Iowa is still hanging fire. Several men suggested for the place made vacant by the resignation of Judge Scot have for one reason or another been marked off the list of eligi- bles which at one time numbered 26. It is now said by leading politicians that the choice now lies among the three names as follows: Luke Linnan, prominent Algona attorney; Jess Marshall of Sioux City and John H. Mitchell, former Iowa attorney general of Ft. Dodge. Senator Gillette is the man who really decides the appointment which of course is made by the president. We are sure that Algona people would unanimously endorse Mr. Linnan for the position, for which he is eminently qualified. The position is for life or voluntary retirement, and pays $10,000 per year. J.L.ROSENBERGER DIED AT CHEROKEE FRIDAY EVENING Had Farmed in Kossuth Since 1915; Moved to Algona in 1940; Survived by Wife, Brother and Sister Following a heart attack late Tuesday afternoon, J. L. Rosenberger, Algona resident, passed away at a Cherokee hospital a 5:15 o'clock. He had been ailing with heart trouble the past nine months and was taken to the hospital for treatment Friday of last week. Complications due to hardening of the arteries hastened his death, according to physicians. To Kossuth In 1915 Joseph Leonard Rosenberger was born in Gridley, 111., Sept. 11 1870, -and spent his boyhood that neighborhood. He farmed in Illinois for many years arid 1915. he,came to Kossuth count} biding- 'a -Tfarm" just -•northwest o Ccirwith and in this county. On Jan. 18, 1928, he married Miss Margaret Anna Gorman, of Al» bia, Iowa, and they lived on th home place until September, 1940 when they bought the home a 421 N. Phillips street, and mover to Algona. Mr. Rosenberger is survived by his wife, and on* brother, Michael, of Chatsworth 111., and one sister, Christine, who made her home with the Rosen- bergers. Funeral Friday The services for Mr. Rosenberger will be held in St. Cecelia', church Friday forenoon at 9:30 in charge of Rev. Father Mallinger and interment will be in Calvary cemetery. LOCAL REALTORS ATTEND MEETING ATWATERLOO Five members of the Kossutt County Board of Realtors attended the 25th annual convention of the Iowa Real Estate Association at. Waterloo, October 13 and 14 Th£ members were Ed Capesius John Haggard, H. D. Hutchins Algona; Irving Wortman, Lakota and M. J. Wolf of Bancroft. Over 400 members of the state group were in attendance. An extensive program was enjoyed which covered all phases of activities concerning real estate. Governor Hiclrpnlooper addressed the group on Wednesday, and several other of the state's officials also spoke throughout the two day program. Amfahr Grows Real Victory Garden Along with the .many victory lardens grown in this city the past season, Matt Amfahr, 705 R, Elm street, perhaps planted the most unique of victory plats. When he laid out the garden he planted along either side of it iabbages, tomatoes and potatoes. Then in the center he plantecl Iti perfect "V's" contaniing carrots, radishes, lettuce, onions, beets. >arsnips, peppers, etc., e^ch y being perfect in form and when the vegetables were up nicely the [arden proved an interesting pic-> ure.' Matt says he had good luck With, garden , he ' he crops, , (yen wtse4 .fnougfc so that P«MW aell.spjne. 94, them,, Afl4 h.e insists that there is something about a helps set out a »ice plot as well as being produc- Appointed According to a new* release by he Kiwanis International Duane 3ewel, ci$y, has been appointed *Q he committee on public relations or fee, year Ig44- -Mr. DeweJ was thf teftwt " " ' during em, pj, the same, pwiQg ^ the. "BILL" ST. CLAIR TO WORTH COUNTY AS FARM DIRECTOR Formerly With FSA Here; 4-H Club Agent in Kossuth Since April, 1942; To Northwood Nov. 1st. William H. St. Clair, Kossuth ounty extension assistant in youth activities, has been named county extension director for Worth county. Announcement of appointment was made jointly by R. K. Bliss of the Agricultural Extension Service of lown Stale College and Mr. Holden, president of the Worth County Farm Bureau. In Worth County St. Clair succeeds R. T. Nelson, who has accepted a job with the Midland Mortgage Co., of Cedar Rapids, as farm manager. Iowa State Graduate St. Clair is an agriculture graduate of Iowa State College and has served as extension assistant in youth activities for Kossuth county for two years. Prior to that he was with the Farm Security Administration in Algona; and was coach and instructor in the Charles City schools for 13 years. He is married and has on« son. During the first World Wai- he was in service with the United States Navy. Mr. St. Clair will take over hb new duties on November 1st. He expects to move the family to Northwood the latter part of next week. Harry Foster Dies In Calif.; Was Janitor of Bryant School Word has been received by the McCullough Chapel that Harry Foster, one time janitor of the local Bryant school building, died recently in Los Angeles, and the cremated remains are being sent to Algona for interment here. The son, Roy H. Foster of Rockford, 111., wrote of his father's death, but not many particulars were giyeivjlt, is understood, that;..Mr, .FosTeK Had Ti6eW"m -poor, for some time:' ":• ' ; '. '* The son wrote that 'he thought the remains would be here by Saturday, but there seems to be some question. Time of the services can be learned by calling the chapel later in the week. Graveside services are to be held.' Mr. Foster was a son of Mary and Archie Foster, who lived at Burt some 65 years ago when he was born. His first wife, mother of his two sons who survive, dice in 1916. She was a cousin of ;Miss Agnes Bilsborough of Algona When Mr. Foster went to California about 25 years ago his younger son, .Edward accompanied him Mr. Foster married a second time in California. Beside his wife and two sons, three brothers survive Robert A. Stebritz Now Flying In Texas Robert A. Stebritz, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Sebritz, 1104 i. North street, was graduated from primary flying training at Bruce Field, Ballinger, Texas, Sept. 28. Robert joined up with the army air "corps oh Feb. 2, 1943, and was assigned to Jefferson Barracks, Mo. From there he was sent to Morningside College, Sioux City, then to the classification center at San Angelo, Texas. From there he was sent to Kelly Field for pre-flight training and later he completed his primary training at Bruce Field, Ballinger. His basic flying training is now being taken and he will receive his wings and commission upon completion of that phase. Robert is a graduate of St. Cecelia's Academy, class of '41, and prior to his entry into the air corps was employed in the S. and L. store. Kirk Nephew Writes; Was Reported Dead; Is German Prisoner John Kirk was overjoyed the other day to receive word that his nephew, Howard Hanson of Dies Moines, reported dead in Febru ary, is alive and well somewhere in Italy where he is a prisoner o the Germans. The letter was the first that had been received from the boy. We print excerpts from it knowing that it will be of grpai interest to all who have dear ones held prisoner in foreign lands The letter written to his parents, follows: 8 April 1943, "First of all, I want you to know I am in good health and you know wouldn't write it if I wasn't. I am a German prisoner of war. That sounds, bad, but it really isn't. I have a better chance getting back now than I did be- Epre, so don't worry about me, Tha is my only worry, that you worry about me. As long as we have faith in God we know it will come out all right in the end. "The food is good. I don't work too hard, and get a lot of sleep. We cannot receive any mail yet, 3ut it isn't long before we can. I'll let you know because now we can write once a week. Did you ever think your son would be a prisoner? Ha! Ha! Won't that be something to tell your friends. All I got room for now, God bless you. Your Ipviiu? son,, Howard.' WAC Recruiter* Here Tomorrow) Satwr4»jf: "Wpinen' at War" will be shpwp at the Cajll theatre, Friday " Saturday, Pet. 22 and 23 show ig the story of tfce W- raining. Any woman be he ages pf 20 and $0 who eligible to join the WAC can %t the post Friday, or Do,dge recruiting cfeWf* Of fef anyone who njpre EAGLE GROVE MAN GETS TEN DAYS FOR HAVING TOO MUCH Because he had, imbibed too freely in the cup that cheets police picked up Clarence. Faucett, of .Eagle Grove, on the streets ffi$k ayor,7il day/morning' arid- in the county jail at hard labor. Union Farm Home Boards Prison Camp Employes Union: Mrs. Glen Jenkinson is doing her patriotic duty these days. Besides her many other tasks she is boarding and rooming some of the prison camp em ployees. REGIONAL AGENT MET WITH ALGONA GROUP TUESDAY Civilian Citizens Committee to Select Representatives 1 For Administration; Committee of Ten to Operate. Upon completion of the prison camp here and the arrival of prisoners with a complement of military officers and -soldiers estimated at better than 600 a community conducted USO center will be opened in Algona to provide'entertainment for and a place in which soldiers may make their headquarters when in town on pass in the city. The USO will be made possible through the! national organization which will pay rent on a building, pay for light, heat and water facilities as well as contribute in a reasonable amount toward remodeling and equipping the room or rooms, A Community Type W. C. Wining, of Kansas City;, associate regional executive for- United Service Organizations, Inc., Was in the city Tuesday. He* suggested that the community- conducted type USO'be set up here. This would be operated through a committee'representing the city's organized religious, civic and patriotic groups. The- location must be some centrally- located building of sufficient room to accommodate at least 100" people. The equipment .would consist of desks, radio Or jukebox, coke machine, lounges, writing material and magazines. Further furnishings, must be furnished by. local funds with, however, the USO giving a'limited amount of help. Senior Hostesses- Senior hostesses, usually voluntary workers, may be obtained! in several ways, -usually the different organizations taking charge for a weekly period and the hostesses taking over in staggered hours through each opening period. The average community USO holds open house daily f rp'rti noon to midnight. Teenage girls may visit and take part in entertainment only upon consent of ALGONA PREMIERE "THIS IS THE ARMY" NOV. 2ND "This Is the Army," Algona premiere to be shov.'n at the Call Theatre Tuesday, Nov. 2, at 8:15, is one of a series of national showings. By national arrangement 70% of all moneys taken in on the premiere goes to the Army Emergency Relief, and 40% of all moneys taken in on the regular showing, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, Nov. 3, 4 and 5, also goes to the relief fund. Tickets are now on sale by Algona retailers, the Rotary, the Kiwanis, the Chamber of Commerce and Kossuth County 4-H Clubs. These tickets will be exchanged at the Call Theatre lor reserved seat tickets. active duty; at We damp." Stagger- •' ing this .number in eight hour shifts it :wpiild seem jprobabfe that at no time ufterriodns arid evenings would there be more than 100 soldiers on pass. Then, too, the ' camp's canteen artd^ theatre will^keep many of the boys on the- grounds for longer inteiVals. •••"•" Must Organize J The National USO insists that" a committee must be organized to co-operate with the national group, .When this is done National USO help wjll-be given but the local set-up must operate on a budget, t Additional funds for op- eratlbh'may,be received by way of the War chest receipts, depend-- ing cm 1 the Over quota which may be raised as to- the amount froim this direction. Mrs. D. D. Monlux: and L. S. Bohanrion, representing: the civilians citizens committee,, will make a .report to that group* in the near future and it is hoped' that the .latter organization wiM ! name a representative committee to take over the operation of the USO center as well as conforming with the regulations required 1 by the national USO group. Register For Book 4 Don't neglect bringing Book 3. with you when Ration Book 4 and Saturday. Book 4. you register for,' today, toroorrowVi No Book 3, r\o Rural Teacheis to Hold Series Of Seven Meetings Next Week Beginning on Monday, Oct. 25 | school) taught by Lc*g Lootj;, Thfc the rural teachers of the county school is located 3 %• miles west of will hold a series of seven dis- Swea City. ; • trict meetings over the county, the one-half day session in each district being a part of the county institute, according to A- E. Lauritzen,. county superintendent. The purpose of the meetings will be (1) to .demonstrate the teach*- ing dictionary, May reading and reading comprehensive skills, (2) tp exhibit library books which may be purchased through the Bounty library or standard fun. is and'(3) to distribute instructional and other materials. Attendance Compulsory Attendance of every teacher'in ie~ county $o at " ;hese meetings, is ialf^day program into two sections. m least one o? The B """ Of thg" f XT- will . noon will be in charge of guper intendent Lauritgen. The dates §nd mm free, from Wednesday, October 27 District" No. 3: Comprising F ton, Burt, Lotts Qreefe 1ft Townships meet to r No, i (Lotts Creek) miles south, and 4, miles east pf." Fenton.' This school Is taugh>,fey Lucille Kyesker ' fbwsday, Kstrtot NO, 4;

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