Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on September 29, 1938 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, September 29, 1938
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WEATHER 1, In*.'above normal; one or period likely. line 38 ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 29, 1938 10 Pages 80 Columns Number 2 WO PLEAD GUILTY: SENTENCED P, SOUNDS ! ALARM OVER 1ITJORVOTE Propaganda in >rt of Federal Cash Here. blican sources have of late I t j, a t federal officials, on kfrom Washington, ere glv- 1 reports of activities with a influencing voters In the ,x;r election. ; charged In particular that j of benefits conferred by Jyernment are stressed, the ing to appeal to .the cuptd- fvoters and Induce them to ie democratic ticket. . uth newspapermen, were, re- of these chargesATuesday, bey-received, a, report from .tional Emergency Council ng what were frankly said federal benefits accruing to h county" between March 4, nd June 30, 1938, in the as- ng sum of $7,858,859. lies Average $1858. report said there are 5789 in the county end that erage family benefit was the nearly eight millions .ot all, the report says, for and district WPA, PWA, and (whatever that last one are not Included, "nor nditures ot state and local conjunction with such foes as the PWA, WPA, SSB, , and OWA." - ' tjr Expenditures Excluded. tin, "expenditures of the Civ- |Conservation Corps, the Bu! Public Roads and 1937 con- on payments, bonus, pay- id loane of the> Commbd- lit Corp., the Disaster Loan the Production Credit itibns under the Farm Cre- nlnlstrotion" are not includ- It is explained that the "ben- CAESAREAN SECTIONS FATAL FOR SISTERS, FORMER WESLEYANS Wesley, Sept. 27—Word 1ms been received here of the death In a Lo s Angeles, Calif., hospital of two sisters, both fonnor Wis- Icy girls, from childbirth. Their deaths were only four diijs apart. The mothers worn Mrs. llruco (Thelma) llarnes, 30, imd Mrs. Fred (Kvclyn) llosclmus, 28, daughters of Mr. and Mrs. A. II. Conner, of Fopcjoy, formerly of Wesley. It was the first child for each mother, and both bablus tvc.ro delivered by I'liewireiin sections. Both babies arc living, mid both are girls. Mrs. Barnes' daughter was born September 12, Mrs. Humes dying September 1C and being .buried September li). The next day Mrs. Kosenhnns died. The sisters, both graduates of the Wesley high school, were married some years ago. Besides their husbands and parents, they leave four brothers: Clyde, Des Molncs; Robert, ol Grand Forks, ST. D.;. Clayton, of Iowa Falls; Hermit, Popcjoy, BUSINESSMEN HEAR TALK ON ADVERTISING Guests at Dinner at Hotel Given by Newspapers. MARCELLA THILL TELLS OF VISIT TO HOLLYWOOD STUDIO RINGSTED FARM IS PICKED FOR STATE HDSKERS Contestants to Work in 65-Acre Field of Hi-Bred. hed on a county basis. ;'»government has a "paper" ability of nearly-five mil- of the county total. Nearly j/millfons constituted an out| gift from Uncle Sam. (But republicans claim that he /Indian'giver; he gets it all ia hidden taxation which everybody.) Table of Benefits; lire Is the statement in full: 1 Recoverable. ' Instruction Finance Irporation, loans — -$ 69,743 |ral land bank and nissloner, loans __ 4,507,196 crop and feed, 1,600 By B. W. Anderson. Ringsted, Sept. 27—The Frank Fewell farm, one mile south of Ringsted,' was named -Monday 'as site of the 1938 state corn husking contest by Arthur T. Thompson, associate editor of Wallaces' Farm- More than 50 Algona business men were entertained at a dinner at the Algona hotel Tuesday evening by the two Algona newspapers, and heard a talk by Don Reid, managing director of the Iowa Press Association, of Des Molnes. Mr. Reid spoke for an hoar on the way to make advertising fcf- ective. The first step in effec- ive advertising is in careful selection of materials and goods which will be purchased by 'the >eople to whom these are offered, amount of advertising can sell unwanted merchandise. The second important step in successful advertising is in planning. An advertisement is a store speech. Anyone contemplating going before an audience of 3000 people and making a speech would plan it days in advance. Yet often the same person will sit down a few minutes before he has to have his advertisement in the paper and scratch out something and wonder why it does not bring quick results. Newspaper Advertising Best. Newspaper advertiing is best, Mr. Reid said, because the paper is a wanted article, paid for and anticipated by the subscriber. This i« a marked advantage, for a person will read what he has to pay for and wants. Many people are offended by bills, placards, circulars and similar "throwaway" advertisements. Dealers who have nationally advertised lines can often get paid advertising from the national company to be run locally if they do- HoIIywood and Los Angeles, the home of the movies, are described l»y Marcella Thill In her letter this week to the Advance, which follows: "Needless to say I'm having a good time but it seems as if each day Is better than the flay before. Saturday at 9:80 n. m. we. arrived at Los Angeles. We went right out on n tour through Los Angeles, Hollyiwood, Santa Monica, Pasadena, and Beverly Hills. "We saw many of the stars' homes, such as Robert Taylor, Clark Gable, Shirley Temple, Jane Withers, Loretta Young, Spencer Tracy, Bing Crosby, and many others. They all have beautiful homes with flowers and shrubbery. Tonr Through Studios. "We had lunch at the Universal Cafe, and while there we saw Andy Devine, Stepin Feteh- It, Larry Crabbe, Frances Rom- inson, Frank Jcnks, and many others. It was very thrilling, and we also got some of tht-ir autographs. "We went through Warner Bros, studios, and It was a surprise. I wasn't disappointed, but Jt was so different from what I had expected. It has streets of different cities of the various countries. You'd bo driving through one block representing the city of Paris, then -the next would be New York, etc., all very Interesting. Clara Bow's Cafe. "We saw the Brown Derby, Chinese theater, which is known for the footprints of noted stars in the concrete sidewalk. We also saw the "If cafe owned by Clara Bow, pr.Bell as It is now. Had lunch at the Lucca, where I consumed twice as much food i as J. should eat. ', "One of the girls knew the owner ol the night club, Cafe De Faree, a Mr. Spacht. He asked us all to conic there in the evening. It was a very swanky night club, and Mr. Spacht was very nice to us by seating us at a table near the floor so we could see the entertainment and dancing, also we had a nice lunch. The surprise and honor came when he had the spotlight thrown on our table and the announcer mentioned that we were contest winners and Introduced each one of us to the crowd. We had a very nice time. Memorial Park Vlsitd. "We also went Into the Forest Lawn Memorial Park, which is a cemetery, but is so different from other cemeteries. There Isn't supposed to be anything sad about it, and It has no tombstones. We visited the Mausoleum, with the life-size .stained glass picture of the Last Supper. "We also saw the church, Wee • Kirk of the Heather, and the Church of Flowers, which are both in the park. "Sunday we went out to the Catallna Island, and had lunch at St. Catherine's hotel. We rode in the glass-bottomed boat, and it was very Interesting. The tallest man in the world was on our boat. We've all read about him—Robert Wadlow, of Illinois. He is 20 years old now and is eight and a half feet tall. At San Diego "Today (Monday) we arrived at the San Diego hotel about 11 o'clock, had lunch and started right out on another tour. We went down into Old Mexico, to Tia Juana and Caliente. It was very Interesting as it is still typical Mexican country. They continue the old customs, »nd everything is in bright colors. • We are back at the hotel again, and have had our dinner. We have the night free, so I will look over the town of Sim Diego. Township AAA Elections to Be Held 5 Days Next Week maud it. In the cost of each na. amount , merchant Is wise he will see that this part of the advertising Is spent lo- tional . produc^jsva ^nute. a for "advertising. , If .'-'the local ght relief, 1934-35, 48 Security Adm., rur- | rehabilitation, loans. . 4,904 Owners' Loan Cor- iration, loans __„ 162,874 electrification ad- linifitration, loan allot- l?nts 90,167 er. The field selected is 65 acres m size and will yield more than SO jushels of hi-bred corn, to the acre. The stalks are sturdy and upright, and, with high yield assured, a new record may be set at the state contest, which is dated for Thursday, October 27. • Two other prospective fields, one on the Charles Jacobsen farm, four miles east of Ringsted, the other on the J. C. Gammelgaard farm 2% miles west of town, are exceptionally good fields also, Mr. Thompson said, but parking facilities, highways, and other necessities were not as good as in the case of the Fewell farm, which is ideally located. Sixteen Contestants. Sixteen buskers will compete. Lee Stodgell, Morning Sun, will defend cally, good. where it will -do him some Unique Demonstration. Mr.' Reid recalled a talk he had with the state sales manager for a popular car, where dealers voted to have radio advertising rath- than local advertising. The VOTE LIMITED TO '38 AND '39 PARTICIPANTS Committees of Three to Be Selected With Alternates. Farmers in all parts of the county will vote next week, elect- TEACHERS MEET HERE TUESDAY FOR CONFAB ing AAA township naming delegates to committees, More than 150 town teachers in Kossuth, Winnebago, and Hancock, counties attended a tri-county teachers meeting all day Tuesday at the Algona high school building. Teachers in grades one to six came to Algona. Teachers in high schools went to Britt. Teachers in grades seven an<3 eight had their choice of attending the meeting here or at Britt, and lit is belietved that so many went to. Britt that the attendance here small.. The,' morning session was spent on demonstrations for the primary, intermediate, and upper grades, and in the afternoon round table the county. discussions were held. The main meeting which choses the county committee, and selecting alternates to the committee members. Each township committee is er than local advertising. ine d of three members and two state sales manager was amazed , J^ to handle tne township at the fact. Each dealer had an opportunity to have his name attached to the car in advertisements in his local paper, but they voted away their rights to advertising money without a thought, and with actual damage to themselves. On a long roll of paper Mr. Reid illustrated just what one inch of advertising in a newspaper represented. One inch spaces were printed on the roll, six columns wide, and the roll stretched around three sides of the hotel Son-Recoverable. feral Emergency Relief ninistration, obliga- .$4,836,432 11,506 Works admlnlstra- , Payments —— 46,693 rental and benefit yments 2,159,101 M3G conservation ogratn, payments ___ 571,642 Security Admn., . debt, reduction — 44,358 |nc Works Admn. non- Poeral projects, grant Plotments ;_.___ 94,840 |rks Progress, .Admn., -penditures —- 27,037 l Security board, ob•«on s _.__,.____.,_ 43,329 his title, won last year, three high dinmg ro0 m, with 3000 inches men from each of five district con- display . tests in the state will be the other I •*contestants. Nearly 60 county contests are being staged in Iowa this year, with each county winner going to the nearest district meet. This is he largest number of nubbin der- )ies ever staged in Iowa in any one rear, and they are expected to add o the already high interest in the lontest at Ringsted. Winner to Nat'l Sleet. The winner and runner-up in the meet here will enter the national contest at Sioux Falls in Novem- _^^,._|2,998,505 [taated grand total ot eral benefits accru- to Kossuth cpunty-17,858,869 ^ Farmwife Hurt in Pressure Cooker^ Explosion Verne, Sept. 27—Mrs. Olar- Wille had- a narrow escape her. injury Saturday morning cooking beans for silo and was using a large-size re cooker. The petcock evl got stuck,, for tbe Ud blew t crashed against tb'e ceiling "« down, in two'ipieces, one struck Mr0. Wille on the causing a <jut. The beans bt l the ce «ing with such force ft they stuck to it an inch thick. 6 Plaster was broken where tbo _,««, and tbe pressure gauge a hple ft t another place, on the wing nut*j were fly stripped, Of t There was hlI P»ch liquid Ja. tbe cooker. Mrs. ['"8 The Ringsted meet will be held n the morning, and entertainment will be presented while results are being tabulated in the Afternoon. Insects a Pest as the Result of Unusual Wet, WarmWeather The wet but warm weather this fall has caused a fall hatch of mosquitoes and other small sects in disagreeable nui which prevent many people from enjoying the out-of-doors m the Ambrose A. Call state park, Black- ftjrd Park, etc. A frost is needed to eliminate the insects. on trees are now iasi SEPTEMBER A WARM THOUGH WET MONTH 'September has been an unusual- y fine month this year so far as emperatures are concerned. On the maximum side of the weather report there have been three days ,n the 90's, eight ia the 80'fl, nine m the 70's, only six days in the 60's, and only one day, the 18th (which was Field day — worse luck!) when mum dropped the mercury maxi- to a chill figure of 51. Leaves B»rber Shpp Jg 'Hartshorn^ barber shop, fo* a y|ar ijr two been . barber turning color, and the sumacs are turn n| red. The coloring.of the a pe l r!onfl who bare not visited the state park this summer ^ouW*. 1 paths have been built. Republicans Wm Wes Henke.lrC^rles City, will On the minimum report there were eight days in the 60'e, 13 in the 50's, and five in the 40's, Only once did, the mercury sink into the 30's, when on the morning following Field day it hit the 38 degree mark for low. Light frost was, however, predicted yesterday, for this morning. There has been no rainfall m the last week to boost tbe 10.05 mark for the first two weeks of the month. The river is now |f°w- y receding, but Is still ouf of banks in many places and is not expected out of the flood stage for another week. alternates work on the 1939 eoil conservation program. The delegate to the county meeting, which will be held here a week from next Monday, may or may not be a member of the township committee, and each township is entitled to a vote at the meeting. Voting Privilege 1/imited. Voting at the township meetings will be limited to those who are participating in the 1938 program and those who sign an application for membership showing intention to partelpate in the 1939 program It is not known how many will take part In the meetings but the soil conservation office in Algona estimated approximately 65 Percent of the farmers were in the 1938 program, and an additional percentage will come in on the 1939 program. . Work on the 1938 program is etill a long way from being completed, and second inspections and other detail work in many instances remains to be done. High water, rain and heavy work, together with the fact the growing season has just ended, has prevented this work from progressing, but it is not considered late yet. Schedule of Meetings. All township meetings will be held at 8 o'clock in the evening, and the schedule of meetings, with site in each case, follows: Buffalo^ IOOF hall, Titonka, Wednesday. _ ,, Burt, Lone Rock hall, Friday. Creseo, Court house, Monday. Eagle, Center school, Monday. address was given by Dr. S. A. Hamrin, of Northwestern univer- ity. Others on the program were luby Van Meter, Des Molnes, and Grace Sweet, Chicago. A meting for rural teachers will be held In late October. HIGH SCHOOL GIRDING FOR GAMEATC.L, Football Team Meets Lakers Tomorrow Evening. The high school fotball team goes to Clear Lake tomorrow evening for the second scheduled football game of the season. The Lakers • have all-senior line which is one of the heaviest -in the North CenJFal confernce, and the Christensens Will Open Store Oct. 15 Roy and L. M. Chrlstensen, the latter of Estherville, went to Chicago the first of the "week ,to .buy goods for' the new Christensen store to open here shortly after October 15 in the new building now being .completed hy U. R. Cowan & Son on State street. The store will be managed by Roy Christensen, and both men are brothers of the late P. J. Christensen who died last spring. Besides the ground floor of women's ready-to-wear the store will feature a bargain basement. YOUTH GIVEN YEAR TERM ON RAPE CHARGE Johnston is Sentenced to Ninety Days for Drunk Driving. Melvin Schroeder, North End youth, and J. B. Johnson Jr., Algona car salesman, were sentenced In district court Tuesday, closing criminal cases for trial in the present term of court, and the petit jurors were called and advised not to appear until today. Schroeder pleaded guilty to a charge of assault with intent to rape, and he was sentenced to a year at the reformatory at Ana- guilty was a signed plea favoring a guilty was a signed plea for leniency from Bertha Vaske, of Bancroft, the girl who suffered a severe beating at Schroeder's hands May 20. She managed to beat him off, but in the fracas lost two teeth and was badly bruised and battered. Schroeder is to be taken to Anamosa this week-end to begin serving his term, and he may be released before the year ds up, depending upon behavior while in the reformatory. Johnston Again Arrested. Johnston, known in Algona as "Jack" Jr., had planned to go on trial on a charge of driving while intoxicated, it was indicated Monday. But Monday night he was arrested at Humboldt, also charg- Fenton7 Fenton gymnasium, Wednesday. Garfield, Center school. Wednesday. German, Center school, Tuesday. Grant, Consoliated school, Tuets- The ows: record for the week fol- Max. Min. 91 September 20 September 21 — 7& September 22 °< September 23 ———• September 24 •» September 25 — <<{ September 26 September 27 --—-- 40 75 43 53 54 64 50 56 42 86 76 day. Greenwood, school, Friday. Bancroft public hall, Swea Harrison, Legions City, Wednesday. •Hebron, Center school, Friday. • Irvington, Center ^school, Monday. Ledyard, Ledyard school, Friday. Lincoln, Center school, Monday. Lotts Creek, Center school, Friday. Kossuth Car Sales iil September Prop Seven new autpmoMlfts were sold in the county in the Ij 6 ' week-which brings tbe total for September to oa.ly M, Wto Hop- and Wm. A. Fiug ejrald, Al- J.'*. SebutJer a»d. Elmer Lu Verne, Town Hall, Lu Yerne, Thursday. Plum Creek Wednesday, Plum Creek, Center school, Wednesday ' • Portland, Center school, Wednes- prairie, Wermersen scippl, PHILADELPHIA WILL SPEAK AT ALGONA CHURCH Christian Education Audience to Hear Dr. Bevans. Dr. Geo. E. Bevans, Philadel- phis, will be principal speaker at a Christian Education conference tomorrow (Friday), beginning at 4; 45 p. m., at the local Presbyterian church. The Rev, Mr. Couchman (address not learned) will be table speaker at a 6:30 dinner served by the Aid. This dinner will be public, and the charge will be 35c. An evening session will follow dinner. Doctor Bevans represents the Board of Christian Education of Presbyterian churches, presbyteries, and synods throughout the United States, Before going on the board, he served churches in New York City, New Jersey, and West Virginia, and for more than- six years he broadcast sermons and addresses over station WMMN. He is the author of The Master as Paymaster and has written weekly religious articles for newspapers. The discussion Friday evening will deal with three subjects: the service which Christian education an give to the church; the importance of social education and tction; the present crisis and the relation -of the sesquicentennlal und for Christian education to it. ' ' ' ' " "i..:...'.. .».'.• . ••• Recovering from Operation. Lars Sorensen is reported doing well at the Colonial hospital at Rochester, following, an operation Mday afternoon. He will have to remain in the hospital two or throe backfield has also* looked good. Nevertheless the locals are confident that they have a chance, for the Lakers have already lost two games, one to Clarion, the other to Charles City. Coach Lawrence Findley has made a number of important changes in the Bulldog line-up, which should now show decided improvement. The New Line-Up. Bruce Miller has been transferred from reserve back to left end, taking .the place of Lloyd Spear, who has an injured ankle. Louise Neville, reserve back, Is now the quarterback, taking the place of LeRoy Lee, who was moved to fullback; Guard positions will be filled by John Kohlhaas, Clarence Devine, or Bob Conklin, and tackle by Wesley Schultz, Dick Halpin, or Dale J, P, COURTS HEAR CHARGES AGAINST SIX Woman Gets Fine for Not Dimming Her Car Lights. Ehrhardt. Junior Long was out of the line-up Monday and Tuesday because of an.attack of the flu, but was expected at practice last night. Others on the squad had slight flu attacks early in the week, but the entire squad Is expected to be in good condition by game time tomorrow night. Scrimmage Tuesday Night The coach has been emphasizing blocking, tackling, passing, and signals this week, and Tuesday night a scrimmage was held between reserves and graduates. This uncovered weak points on the team which will be corrected. Clarion, Eagle Grove and Iowa Falls have each won a game in the Conference so far, against Clear Lake, Hampton, and Humboldt respectively. Conference Standings. Webster City and Algona will play their first conference games this week-end. Conference standings to date follow: day. , . Wtswor.tb, Psftton, «§4 e, Aigo^ 9<4W i * ¥.- AjiyaJ Ajg Q na, .Chev day* Ramsey, Bancroft public school Tuesday. liverdale, Center school, Monday, - Consolidated school Center aobool, Tuesday. Clarion Sagle Grove owa Falls — 1 )lear Lake ~ 0 lampton — 0 Humboldt 0 Algeria 0 Webster City weeks longer. Candidate to Preach. The Rev. Guy W. Churchhill Montevideo, Minn., will preach at cthe Congregational church Sunday as a candidate for the pastorate. Tuesday. Swea, Community ball, Tburs day. Union, Good Hope church, Tues day. Wesley, Legion Thursday. hall, W, 1 1 L. 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 Pet. 1000 1000 1000 0 Six persons have been arreste; in the last week and taken in justice court to answer for infractions of the law. Three of the charges concerned motor vehicle law violations, one of drunkenness, tbe remaining one use of an automobile without the knowledge and consent of the owner. In Justice Delia Welter's court John Fieher, Whittemore, was charged with operating a motor vehicle without a driver's license by Patrolman Lewis Dean, and Fisher was fined a dollar plus $2 costs, after a plea of guilty. Maud Selichnow, Algona entered a plea of guilty before Justice Welter for failure to dim lights on her- automobile. Information wae filed by Patrolman R. E. Fowler. She paid a fine ot a dollar plus $2 costs. Elmer Lee, Graettinger, pleaded guilty before Justice Danson of passing another automobile in a po-pass area,'and Monday he paid a fine of a dollar plus $3.75 costs. The charge was filed by W. H. Stewart, constable at Burt. Charles Lander, transient, was arrested Friday and taken before Justice Danson, charged with drunkenness, He'was given a sentence of 30 days in jail or, to leave the county, and was released upon ed with driving while intoxicated there. This arrest took place only a few hours before he was scheduled to go on trial here at 9 o'clock Tuesday morning on a charge of drunken driving arising several weeks ago when a car driven by him crashed into a light pole on south 'Minnesota street. In fact it was necessary for Sheriff Loss to go to Humboldt after him' so authorities there would release him. Tuesday-mom- ing the attorney he had engaged to defend him in the Algona 'trial asked to be released, and was, and another attorney was appointed, and Johnston agreed to plead guilty. He was given a sentence* of 90 days in jail. What disposition of the Humboldt case will be made has not yet been learned, but it was indicated yesterday that It would be postponed to a later term of court there pending his release after serving his term in the Kos- euth jail. Five Divorces Decreed. * Five divorces have been granted since court opened. Theresa Hanifan was given a divorce from Bernard Hanifan; Clara Davenport from C. W. Davenport; Wll- ma Rawson from Julia Rawson; Nora S. Wier from William F. Wier; and Frances Nyles from Alfred Nyles., granted $24 Mrs. Davenport was per month support money, and Mrs. Nyles flO per month. Trial is scheduled to start today on a damage suit brought by Lester Johnson against Tom Trenary as the result of a crash at Bancroft January 8. Mr. Johnson asks $165 damages, and a counter" Tre- from claim has been filed by Mr. nary asking $125 damages Mr. Johnson. Five Licenses for Weddings are Sol4 Five licenses to wed have been ssued: Caryl C. Berhow, Ledyard, Florence M. Baker, Swea City; Weldon F. McFarland, Agatha Trenary, both of Bancroft; Stanley Alfred Smith, Mareballtown, Ethel M. Braley, Wesley; Carmen Muniz, Romana Miranda, both ot Led- yar4; John Bertames, Taunton, Minn;., Alice A tyeyer, Canby, Minn. promise to leave at once. A charge of taking the automobile of Edward Unger, Prairie township, was filed against Guy Severson and "Bud" Wermersen last week Thursday, but . it-, had failed to come to trial up to yesterday afternoon, though still pending. The youths were charged with taking thq car without the Smith-Hughes Meet Here is Scheduled for Next Saturday Some 350 to 400 students, superintendents, principals, teachers, and adult committee members from schools in this district are exepect- ed here this week Saturday for a Smith - Hughes home economics conference. These Smith - Hughes classes were introduced in the Algona high school for the first time this lall, and the local school was lonored with the conference. The isitors will come from Emmets- urg, Estherville, Rolfe, Laurens, nd Humboldt. . ' The conference is one of 20 in :he state for vocational homemak- ng classes and is sponsored by the ;overnment. ,•' ' knowledge wner. and consent of the See Bte league Game. Lone Rock, Sept 88—Fred Flaig and H. B. WJcka left Saturday nigh JSor Chicago, the Cuba-8t. Open C* of C. Meet Next Monday Nigh Business and professional me and women will meet Monday night at 8 oclock at tbe Legion hall in an open forum meeting conducted by tbe Chamber of Commerce. Discussions will be bad on fire prevention, better Pastor Repreache» Ordination Sermon Iryington, Sept. 27—The Rev. A. English celebrated the 35th anniversary of bis* ordination Sunday by preaching the same sermon^ ae delivered then before a. congress > tioa at Cottage Grove, Wls. Tb.e theme was A Young Man's Pty- dream, and the text was taken from Acts, 2:17: "Your young me,* shall aee visions, and your old men, shall dream dreays." , •v < • *$-•>•- •' Chases a Cow from Yard; business methods, parking, fair, tbe profesftpaal expending secure an ajfur*te of optaljpa for,

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