Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on June 16, 1938 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 16, 1938
Page 1
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f HE WEATHER -18—Showers south por- followed by fair cooler Tuesday or warmer Friday and 37 ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE 16, 1938 10 Pages 80 Columns Number 39 F.-L. VOTES COST COUNTY $300 IRMER-LABOR [PRIMARY VOTE IS EXPENSIVE 18 Here's a Blue jay Who Thinks He is Cock of the Walk tfficial Canvass Made Tuesday by Supervisors. [Only three Farmer-Labor, prl- ry ballots were cast In the prl- r y election, it was discovered in official canvass of the votes "the board of supervisors Tues- afternoon. One Farmer-Labor jte was cast In each of the pre- of Garfield, Harrison, and ;er the election law th« / was supposed .to furnish iTallots per 50 votes 'or fraction o each precinct in the county. Be- ause the Farmer-Labor ticket was iever strong here the county audi- )rs office obtained permission •om the secretary of state to re- the number of ballots to 25 'or each precinct. Big Waste of Ballots. Thus 900 ballots were printed, fdelivered, and checked so that •three Kossuth people could vote. |ln addition to the ballots, envelop- les, sacks, tally books and all forms liad to be secured for these three •votes, thus increasing the cost of Ithe primary election by almost a I third. Is is estimated it cost the [county approximately ?100 per [Farmer-Labor vote. The biggest gain in the official [check went to former Senator I Dickinson, whose total wag raised [from 1491 to 1505. Very few other [errors were found, none affecting tte standing of the various con- [testants. In the republican super- visorial battle in the Third district, where Schram led Patterson 1160 to 150, no change was found. This was the only result that could I have been changed In the recount. Committemen Listed. Precinct committeemen and com| mltteewqmen, as,.compiled yesterday at the au'dttor'i office follow. [ The "R" indicates republican,' and the "D"-'democratic. First 'ward, Algona—R, Lelghtpn Mlsbach and Mrs. W. A, White, D, none. ••''-. Second ward-^, D. E. Dewel and Mrs. Luella Baker; D, .Edward Capeaius and Elizabeth Holmes, :,:. •• '-.'••' " . • Third ward^R', H. B. White and Alma Nelson; D',XL. E. Linnan and Mrs. J. J. r>ooley -' ; - "•:']• ••'•' Fourth ward—R.' R; J; 'Harrington and Lucille. .Hutchison; D, J, L. Bonar and Mra/'Vallie Tribon. ':,'•'.• .;.• :-;:.-v i 'v?.- ; : : /list Outside Algona. Buffalo—R, A. N. Peterson and Mayme Peterson; D, W. P. Stenzel and Clara M. Bruns. Burt—R, G. J. F. Vogel and Mrs. F. L. Pratt; D, J, G. McDon- Lu Verne, June 14—Love, it seems, is where yon find it. A, Lu Verne housewife tells of a guy young bluejay that seems to have found the light of his life in the klteu- en window of her home. Tor several mornings- she has noticed him strutting up and down before the glass,, obviously thinking his reflection to be a flirtations mate. He is punctual in his lovemaking, arriving at an appointed time every morning. GORWITH'S OLD SOLDIER TO BE GUESTOF U,S, Invited to Come for the Anniversary of Gettysburg. PLANS FOR PAGEANT ON FOURTH NEARLY COMPLETED CONSERVATION PICNIC DATED FOR JUNE 28 Countywide Event at Algona's Ball Park Announced. Details for the centennial pageant, "The Open Door", to be presented at the fairgrounds the Fourth were nearly completed as far as cast is concerned Sunday in the meeting at the fairgrounds. The costume committee is anxious to get clothes saved as mementoes of olden days, and would appreciate loans of heirlooms for the event. Mrs. D. P. Smith is chair- man of the committee in charge of this work. The pageant is divided into nine episodes. The first deals with the discovery of Iowa land by Joliet and Marquette. The second episode is the purchase of Iowa as a part of the Louisana territory bought by the United States in 1803. The third episode shows the first fort In Iowa—a small structure built in 1810, and named after President Madison. The Black Hawk war in the fourth episode shows the beginning of Iowa, for Hawk's defeat in it 1832 was Black. that made settlements possible. The fifth episode is divided into four scenes, dealing with the founding of the state as a territory and its first acts of territorial government. Episode six shows the coming of the settlers, and scene of local Kossuth history will be presented under the direction of Eugene Murtagh. The final two episodes show the development of industry and agriculture, and the modern times. The pagent will be only one feature of a big program to be presented at the celebration. aid and Mary Smith. Cresco—R, H. R Clayton and Kate Lehman; D, none Eagle—R, R. E. Pehrson and Gladys Hansen; D, none. E. Lone Rock—R, I. W. Nelson, and Myrtle Hanna; D, Irene Larson, Fenton—R, Philip Wander and Mrs. E. C. Welsbrod; D, F. P. Newel and Mrs. E. J. Frank. Garfield—R, none; D, Andrew H«dlng and Regina Schmallen. German—R, Wm. Wehlhausen; J>. John Sleper and Hanna Sunderson. Grant-'R, A. M. Kollasch and Mrs. Edwin Allen; D, none. Four Named at Bancroft. Greenwood—R, A. J, Berens and «rs. G. w. Carmean; D, J. H. Sheridan and Mrs. Flora Bradl«y, Harrison—R, A. J. Chrlstensen wo Mrs. S. P. Eckholm; D, L. A. Haglund and Hattle Fults. Hebron—R, Mr. and Mrs. R C. Plans are being completed by the county Conservation League for a countywide picnic and barbecue Tuesday, June 28, at the Algona ball park at the southwest edge of Algona. The lights at the park will be used in a trap-shooting contest In which teams from various units in the county will compete for the county championship. Tills contest will be held now Instead of at the usual field meet in the fall, which has been tentatively set for September 18. Juniors to Get Frizes. Also on the program will be the award of prizes in a junior contest in the fox - crow-starling-pocket gopher hunts which opened April 1 and ended last night - • at • midnight. In the hunt an adult fox counted 25 points; a cub, 15 points; crows, starlings, pocket gophers, 10 points each, and crow eggs, 5 points. Prizes to be given to juniors under 18, and they include a .22 repeating rifle as first prize; a .22 single shot as second prize; a boy scout hatchet and knife as third prize; and another knife as fourth prize. Traveling Cup for Adults. There are no prizes in the adult contest, but a traveling cup will be awarded to the unit with the most points. An archery contest will be held in charge of Dr. R. M. Wallace and" Barber Carl Van Hoven. Clay pigeons for the trap shoot will be whitewashed for night shooting. A huge crowd is expected, and plans for enough barbcue meat are being made by the committee corn- Floyd Fred Corwith, June 8—A. A. Johnson, Corwlth's oldest citizen, a veteran of the Civil war, has received an invitation from the government to attend ceremonies coinmenrraorat- Ing the 75th anniversary of the battle of Gettysburg. The ceremonies will be held at Gettysburg, Pa., June 29- July 6. Following is the wording of the invitation: "The Government of the United States extends a cordial invitation to Asabel Alanson Johnson, a veteran of the war of 1861-1865, to attend the commemmoration of the anniversary of the Battle of Gettysburg, June Twenty-Nine to July Sixth, Ninteen Hundred •Thirty-Eight, at Gettysburg, Pennsylvania." Doctor's 0. K. Required. Mr. Johnson is now making plans to attend, and if he does he wlfl make the trip in the company of his grandson, Roger Johnson. One of the requirements of the government is that veterans who plan to attend furnish a doctor's health certificate showing they are able to make the journey. Mr. Johnson, complying with this direction, paid a local doctor a visit, and found that he was in perfect health. . ,. Confederates Invited Too. Mr. Johnson Is 96. A trip of this kind will no doubt be strenuous, but it is one that he will much enjoy. He was a government printer at Washington after the war, and has ever since followed the trade. Even nqw he composes- and sets Plan for Band Shell Is Received CITY COUNCIL WILL DISCUSS WORK TONIGHT WPA Plan to Place Shell on Hill to the East of Pool. Plans for the new band shell will be discussed by a committee with the city council in the latter's regular mid-month meeting tonight. The committee will be composed of representatives of the band, Chamber of Commerce music, and city planning committees. A blue print, giving all the details for presentation of the erection of the band shell and beautification of the swimming pool park area, was sent to Secretary 0. S. Reiley, of the Chamber of Commerce, who has turned the matter over to his successor, Leslie T. Saud, and the various committees which have worked on the project. Swimming Pool Site. The plan contemplates erection o£ the shell at a point directly east of the swimming pool. There is a hill which overlooks the pool, and is almost the highest point in the entire area. The back the shell would be toward of the east, and the band would be playing to the west. From the point where the shell would be built the hill slopes sharply downward for several yards, and then levels out into an open space surrounded by trees. There is a more gradual slope to the pool from this area, with the exception of an open ditch, which would be tiled and covered according to the plan. The present south Dodge street entrance to the area would be closed, and the road from the top of the hill at Dodge street to the junction with the Thorington street entrance, would be eliminated. Also the road which goes southeast from Thorington street on the east side of the pool would also be taken out,. New Area for Parking. A brand new parking area for 100 cars or more would be constructed in the open area along the diagonal state park road to the west of the pool. The present road between Thorington and the park would be continued, and give access to the parking area. Under the plan the parking area KOSSOTH BAR MAY ASK FOR AJUDGESHIP Talk of a Candidate if Contest Arises in Convention. will be entirely graveled, with :anes marked and stalls provided :or the cars. A turning cruve will be placed at the south edge of the area. Shrubbery is Planned. Shrubbery Is to be planted along the fence lines on the area border on the west, north and east. The south will be left open for the view across the river flats, the soft water pond, and the wooded hills on the south side of the river. Ornamental gateways are planned for the Thorington street and the state park road entrances. OBenches are contemplated for use of those who listen to the concerts, and these will be placed throughout the entire park area to be used by picnic parties. Pending erection of the new shell the band has erected a platform at the Bryant school grounds end beginning tonight will play at that location each Thursday evening till the shell is ready. into type by hand two columns of religious matter for the Corwith Hustler every week, and after the type has been printed he. redistributes it in the cases It is understood that the government Is inviting all Civil War soldiers, both Union and Confederate, and without regard to whether or not they fought at Gettysburg It is also said that the gov- enment is paying all expenses of the old soldiers, Including one companion each, and that • every care is being taken for the safety of the now aged veterans. 4 Doesn't Look Much Like a 'Recession' in Auto Business' Groups Honor Reiley at Party D, A. K. Anderson Albert Krosck. and . irvlngton— R, Hugh Raney and Mrs. Fred Gelgel; D, none. 0ta ~ j;R> Frank T. Lewis and ' M - B - Trlngle and posed of Game Warden Pierce, R. L. Robinault, Jacob, and C. H, Swanson. * . Algonian Helps in School for Pastors Advertising literature has been received for the annual Epworth League Institute July 11-17, at the Methodist camp grounds on West Okoboji. Dr. H. E. Hutchinson, once Brltt Methodist pastor, Is dean of the institute. The Rev. W. H. Lease, Rock Rapids, former Methodist district superintendent here, is on the daily program for classes In first and second year Building for a Successful Life, and Dr. F. Earl Burgess ii> to conduct classes on the Parables of Jesus. The Rev. V. V. Schuldt, Garner, son-in-law of the Rev. C. V. Hulse, Kirigsley, former Methodist pastor here, is the Institute's business manager. ^ • Kossuth's contrary brand of recession continues, so far as automobile sales are concerned, 22 new motor vehicles having 'been sold so-far in June, which brought the total to 35, with less than half of the month gone. Buyers of new Chevrolets were: S. L. Robinson, S. P. Week, Bancroft; Arthur W. Reiley, Lu Verne; Earl Hennings, Ervln Sohn, Lakota; Alex Radig, Lone Rock; Fred Seefield, Wesley; and W. B. Williams, Algona (trucks). New Ford owners are Roy Rrag- dorf, Burt; Aubrey Waterhouse, Ledyard; Jos. Welp, Reuben Johnson, Bancroft; Vee Mullin, Wesley; and the Kent Motor Co. Algona. Mrs. H. L. Gilmore, Algona, and Nick T. Gengler, Lone Rock, both bought Buicks; D. C. Hutchison, Algona, and John J. Bass, West Bend, Dodges; Lawrence Schumacher, Armstrong, and Mrs John Seegebarth, Lone Rock, Plymouths, H. C. Knary, Lu Verne an Inter- MANTEL RADIO IS GIFT FROM C,OF C,, LEGION L. T. Saul, Successor, is Introduced at the Party. Oliver S. Reiley was presented with a mantel type radio Tuesday night at a Chamber of Commerce and Hagg Post farewell party given at the Legion hall. In accepting the gift Mr. Reiley praised Algona, and said he would miss the many fine associations he has made during his two year period Standing of Queen Contestants Will Be Published Next Week d-R, E. G. Looft and * d ' Hal vorson; D, Geo. Hag- d Mrs. J. J. McDonald. Uneoln— R, B. F. Edwards and Harriett Wai-hurt™. ni ta^ Warburton; [Bert and Mrs. Gus Koppen. Demos Ignore Lone Bock. irt ™ Rock—R, George Pettit ifEdyth Cotton; D, none. * Creek—R, Mr. and Mrs. N. «•; D._Mrs^ George Winkel. Chambers •ne—R, Consuello Frank Hanna; D, -F. I, and Mrs. Joe Lichty. -B, Goerge Patterson ; D, none. national truck. -*• and Ramsey— none*. Mary Fraser. John Patterson and T - none; H< Two Kiwanians are on the Honor Roll Two Algona Kiwanians had their names in a Hall of Fame column in the June issue of the district bulletin for perfect attendance records. Chas. H. Taylor has had perfect attendance record for 14 years, and W. A. Barry the same record for ten years. In the Rotary club M. P. Hagagrd and K. D. James have perfect records since the club was founded in 192<i. Wading Pool is Filled The wading pool at Athletic park wus filled last week for the first time this season and youngsters have been taking advantage of it on warm days. W. H. Godden, G. W. Stlllman, and Eugene Murtagh are the commissioners in charge. Wesley Pair to Vf&]> Wesley, June 4—Bftnns of ma^ riage were published for the first time at St. Joseph's church for Hedwig Richter and Edward Dusold. . None in T WQ p, Hub Clothiers Top Kittenball League The Hub Clothiers team now leads in the kittenball league with two wins, Barry's and White Rose are tied for second, each with a win and a loss. Skelly has lost both its games. Tuesday night the Clothiers won over Barry's, 145, and White Rose defeated Skelly 7-0. Next week Tuesday evening Barry's and Skelly will play the first game at 6:45, and the Clothiers and White Rose will play th second game. The Clothiers played a special game Monday night against a team from Lu Verne and won, 7-6. •Marte Kunz; D, Henry and Sherman f? JohnXJullen and Mra. Elizabeth Liquor Shut Off to Relief Cases Liquor store managers are being advised by the state control commission that liquor cannot be sold to persons on relief. The county has been furnishing lists' of relief cases to Kossuth liquor stores since the first of the year, and in local cases persons on the list have been refused liquor. From now on all stores must refrain from selling to those on the lists sent out by the county relief office to liquor'stores. Another Smallpox Case. Ronald, 13-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. James Davidson, came down with smallpo* Wednesday. His mother is employed at the AJgona here. Introduced to Algonlans at the meeting was Leslie T. Saul, who was elected secretary of the Chamber of Commerce to replace Mr. Reiley, who left this morning for his new post as manager of the Marshalltown Chamber" of Commerce. Mr. Saul had arrived in town only that afternoon, hence the meeting was ideal for making acquaintance of many Algonians. Attendance Exceeds 100. More than 125 attended the party, and after the short program conducted by President A. E, Kresensky, of the Chamber of Commerce, a "dutch" lunch and cards were enjoyed. •Mr. Saul is a retired major in the infantry division of the United States army. He served two years overseas, enterting the war as a captain and returning as major He was. graduated from West Point in 1916, and taught there from 1921 to 1925, teaching English one year and European Histoi-y three years Mr. Saul's plans for moving his family to Algona are as yet indefinite, but they will come before school opens in the fall. There are three children, Dorothy 16, and John 15, both high school. sophomores, and Nancy Lou, 13, junior high student. Saul Left Army In 1933. Mr, Saul comes to Algona from Washington, Iowa, where he has been engaged in community ente prises since he was honorably dls charged from the army in 1933 for minor physical disability. Mr Saul trained the Washington high school band in marching maneuvers, and it was a co-Winner of the Regional contest at the Twin Cit ies. He has charge of NBA cod- enforcement in the auto trades in Cedar Rapids during the time the NRA was in force. Mr. Saul took charge of the Chamber of Commerce office here yesterday, and is making first ap pearance in behalf of the Cham ber at the Council meeting tonigh at which the hand shell proposi tion, described in another article is to be discussed. It is now hoped that the first landing of contestants in the Jarch of Progress Queen contest an be ha'd next week .Thursday ather than a week later. If pub- shed next week the standings will e shown as of Saturday night. .It is important that each contest- nt have as large a showing as ossible on the early counts, as ais is advertising to her friends lat she is out to win in the con- est, and they will help her save, 'eople who have heretofore neg- ected to get coupons or to save hem will do so for friends in the ace. One-Hundred Contestants. There are some 100 entries now n the race, marriage having el- minated two last week. The time or entries does not close, and a girl can be entered in the contest at any time. Coupons are to be deposited at either newspaper office in special ballot boxes provided for that purpose, and the count will'be made Lotts Creek Has Picnic. A large delegation from attended an annual parochia school picnic at Lptta Creek Sun day. A children's program wa given, and the 'famous' Lott Creek Little German Band dispen sed music. There were man sports events, . . from these boxes. Some stores are taking the responsibility of bringing ballots to the newspaper offices for placing in the box. If a girl wishes she can. exchange a number of small denomination slips for those of larger demon- inations at either of the newspaper offices. What the Trip Includes. The girl who secures the most credits, as indicated on the coupons, will leave Algona by train for a 17-day trip, which includes Chicago, the Twin Cities, Seattle, Portland, British Columbia, San Francisco, Los Angeles, Catalina Island, San Diego, Old Mexico, New Orleans and home. Contestants are divided into two groups those from Algona, and those from out-of-town. If the trip winner is out of Algona then an Algona girl will receive s a $50 prize, and vice versa. The complete list of contestants to date follows, and It is suggested that coupons be kept for a selected favorite. Whittemore Theresa Origer Mary Corine Smith Mary Bisenius Viola Schumacher Lucille Kramer Buffalo Center Ruth Nelson Opal Osland • Lakota Lila Kapplngs Sadye Patterson Eleanor Moe Helen Behrends Faye Olthoff Beverly Tamen Marcella Thaves ; Edna Leslie Elsie Steenhard Mary Elaine Smith Elniore Arlet Halverson Iva Thompson LuVerne Donna Stuflick. Maxine Smith Mary Alice Bigings Phyllis Lichty Jackie Conaway Bode Susie Frideres Lorena Bormann Betty Klein Rosetta Barker Adeline Illg Wesley Mildred Fox Lucille Hildman June Adele Kunz St Benedict Mary Ann Arndorf er Lone Bock Laurena Laabs Fenton Ethel Weisbrod Verona Klatt Lola Warner Ruth Weisbrod Edith Wolfe Virginia Frank Ruth Hantleman Delpres Krause, Dorothy Stigman Mathilda Ruhnke Lorena Dreyer Irvtagton Josephine Eisenbarth Algona RoseUaVoight Darleen Stott Mable Kohl Edna Nordstrom Bessie Humphreys Wilma H. Kapp Jane Cretzmeyer Bernice Pentecost Bernice Storm Angela Mae Haag Frances Hegarty Marcella Thill Marjorie Phillips Wilma Riddle Maxine Larsen Donnabelle Merron Marie Ohm Ann Veronica Stebritz Lucille Calhoun Myrtle Olson. Kathryn Kelly Evelyn Capesius Arline Holdren Marie Pfeffer Virginia Morck Norine Greiner Jane McWhorter Katharine McEnroe Mary Crouch Irene Fitzgerald ' Phyllis Coleman Bancroft Betty Foth Calista Elsbecker Lois Mason Betty Sheridan Mary Williams Patricia Saunders Maureen Wolfe ' Mary Eileen Devine Eileen Murray Burt Arlene Patterson Virginia Patterson Mary Ann Smith Ruth Thompson Darlene Brayton Pearl Alt Oriole Brooke Dorothy Brooke Marllda Pratt Evelyn Bierstedt Martha Ruhnke Ruth Schroeder Sarah Schroeder Marie Carter, lona Godfredson Darlene Hansen Swea City Esther Smith He Skipped Stop Sign, Sylvia, Lester, Artnour, S. was fined ¥2 plus ?2.85 costs in Justice Delia Welter's court Fri day for failing to obey a stop sign The charge was brought by Mar shall W- H. Stewart, Burt, Though no official action has been taken, it was rumored yesterday that in case a contest develops in the republican judicial convention, the Algona bar may unite on a Kossuth candidate. The plan would be strategic, the idea being to bring a judgeship to Algona if there is to bo a change. Algona has not had a jndgeship since Judge Quarton left the bench many years ago. It is reported that the Al- gonlans, if they find it advisable to put a candidate into the field, may unite behind G. W. Stlllman, of Van STes» & Stillnmn. ATTENDANCE AT BAPTIST MEET IS NEARLY 400 Eighteen Towns Send Groups to Meeting in Algona. At the Northern association of aptist church rally at the local hurch Saturday and Sunday 18 lurches were represented. In his district are Algona, Ayrshire, ancroft, Corwith, Curlew, Eagle •rove, Estherville, Forest City, Dodge, Goldfield, Holmes, .enwick, Rockwell City, Ity, and Webster City. Swea ry from India, peaker, and still Dr. Harry 0, Anderson, of Los Angeles, was nlain speaker, and Is subjects were The Chruch and Jducation and The Church and "outh. He also gave an address at men's meeting Sunday. The Rev. A. T. Fishman, mission- was another other speakers were Dr. Frank Anderson, of Des koines, and the Rev. Mr. Carsten- en, Omaha. The Rev. J. E. Brunler, Webster City, gave the annual ermon. Officers were elected: Mr. Brunner, moderator; the Rev. F. C. /olzke, local pastor, vice modcra- or; the Rev. Paul Williams, Corwith, clerk and treasurer; Mrs. W. G. Smith, Swea City, missionary (resident; J. B. Wheelock, Algona, Brotherhool president. There were approximately 400 persons in at- endance. The law requires judicial district party central committees to publish a notice in each county, calling a district convention to nominate judges for the period from January 1 next to January 1, 1943, to succeed Judges Deland and Heald. So far no talk of oth- candidates than the sitting judges has been published, nor has it been given out that the sitting judges, or either of them, will not run for renomination. But while nothing has been reported, it is reported that the candidacies of both judges may be opposed, though who will be opposing candidates has not been, learned. There will be 89 delegates to the convention, which will be held. at Emmetsburg, and Kossuth county will be entitled to 15 delegates, the largest number. L. E. Linnan, district chairman for the democrats, said Tuesday that he did not plan to call a convention. • PROGRAM IS GlVElT ON CHILDREN'S DAY At the local Presbyterian church was held the annual Children's day program Sunday, with "Mrs. Lewia McWhorter as chairman. Mrs. R. H. Guderian was superintendent; Mrs. Vernell Hardgrove, pianist. The program follows : A Hearty Welcome, Harriet Brown, Marlene Gillespie and Maxine Gibson, and Julie Schunk; recitation, The Garden, Billy, Guderian; primary song, Beautiful Gardens; reading, The Deserted Garden, Maxine Moore; prayer, Fourteen Here to the R. & T. Frolic Fourteen Algona Register & Tribune carriers attended the annual carriers frolic Monday. They left home on a special train at 4:15 a. m. and got back at 11:45. When they, reached Des Moins a circus greeted them. A business district parade of all carriers then took >lace, following which they were aken to the Riverview park, where they spent the rest 'of the day. Attending Dick Sjogren, from here were Clarence Devine, Raymond Devine, Russell Owen Russell Thorpe, Perry Owen, Ronald Davidson, Donald Clapsaddle, Elmer Latlmer, Wayne Bjustrom, George and Lyle Stevenson, George Dutton, and Arthur Lund. Law Chautauqua at 'Inn* June 17 to 19 Announcements- are out for the 14th annual joint 14th and 21st judicial districts lawyere' chau- tauqua at the Inn, West Okoboji, this week Friday, and Saturday, and Sunday. No local lawyer is on the program, but G. D. Shumway's the Rev. C. W. Pfeiffer. . Song, A Little Garden in My Heart, Eleanor Pfeiffer, Wilma Moore, Lois Colwell, Glendora Burbank; exercise, The Name of the Garden, Billy Guderian, Barbara Ludwig, Robt. Pommerening, Barbara Johnson, Ruth Housour, Derwood Bowman, Viola Graham, Shirley Johnson, Jerry Ludwig, Richard Anderson, Julie Ann Schunk, Louise Sorensen, Beverly Beatty, Mildred Housour, Harriet • Brown, and Richard Amunson. Recitation, None Too Small, Barbara Hardgrove; exercise, The Garden Road, Loretta Burbank, Marjorie Furst, Beverly Beatty, Chris Bowen, Robert Butts; recitation, Why?, Marjorie Furst; « song, The World Shall be a Garden, choir. • The Methodists will have their annual Children's day program next Sunday. . * Advance Now Has 2 Office Telephones There are now two Advance phones, 306 and 307. Tho old number was 254, and till the public gets used to the new numbers the operators will plug in on whichever of the two new phones is not in use on a call for 254. There Is also an extension phone to the > D, E. Dewel office. It is hoped that two phones will eliminate, or at least greatly reduce, complaint, that patrons often could not call the shop when reporters were keeping the one phone Busy. For the same reason the Upper Des Moines is also installing two phones, and extension, with a change in numbers to 16 and 17. -^— Cupid Falling Down on Hfc Job in June Only three licenses to wed have law partner, Edw. Kelly, Emmts- burg, is to speak Friday afternoon on liability of automobile owners under the Iowa guest statute. Virginia Bedell, Dickinson county attorney whose husband is % former Irvington boy, is the 14th judicial district president. been issued in the last week:i Frank S. Rockwood, Sarah Frph? ling, both of Corwith; Glena Olajk,-- Armstrong, Marjorie Barger, Swea City; Raymond TMlges, Bo4e, rie Fisch, Ottoeen. So, far in reputed month of bHdfis' licenses have begn Issued,

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