Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on October 6, 1938 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Thursday, October 6, 1938
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L«ber S-* — Generally fair Cher most of th« week with IJeraturefl mOstly near or above ami. ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 6, 1938 10 Pages 80 Columns Number 3 AA ELECTIONS IN 18 TOWNSHIPS HM AN HE ADS RICTFOR I, E, CHURCH FISHERMEN AHOY! TRUE TALE ABOUT BIG MUSKELLUNGE Clarion Pastor Succeed W. G. Muhlemah. irtoghout the Algona Metho- strict many were puzzled k, when first It was an„ that the Rev. F. W. Ort- EstherviHe, had been nam- uperintendent to succeed Pr. b Vuhleman, and then it was ' out that the appointee was «v. J. C. Buthman, Clarion, explanation to: that Mr. er had "intended: to accept,__ his ,,wlfe 'crnme * here> last ,0 find <a*iroiUit>le Muse to f she;.could; notUdlscover .one, f)fr. Ortmeyer later had the i til luck. Meanwhile the Es- rille charge undertook deter- 1 resistance to loss of its pas- circumstance* added to- .jd Mr. Ortnleyer to hasten j the conference at Sac City ay and resign the new post, i Flint then poked a finger Kr. Buthman and would not to objections on the lat- i Part. ; Burgess Comes Back. •wishes of the local charge met by the expected return F. Earl Burgess. Doctor eman goes to Alden, a Har- ounty town of only 800 inhab- . He volunteered for the , since a strong man Is need- here to balance the church's "Rev. A. H. Wood was re- to the Good Hope charge, he has ..served since 1923. also serves Whittemore. Other Appointments. Rev. C. H. Seward, is again City; the Rev. K. W. G. ir, at Corwith; the Rev. Arthur at Wesley-Sexton; the Rev. ..Patterson, at Titorika; the Hammer, at Lakota-Led.• the'Rev. G. R. McDowell, at Bend; the Rev. Thoburn at Burt; the Rev. J. G. nan, at Fenton; the Rev. A. Nelson, at Lu Verne-Livermore freappointments. Rev. H. ,E., Harvey, Swea Srant,' received a boost to klpn, and his North-End succes- fia the Rev.-Watson .Herrold, of Dayton. " The Rev. V. V. jildt, son-in-law of the Rev. C. Bulse, was returned to Garner. | Rev, W. H. Lease, former 'dis- , euperintendent, was transfer| from Rock 1 Rapids to Rolfe. Rev. J. J. Bushnell, another 1 superintendent, was reas- to a Morningside college fesaorship. fS GOOSEiJGED IN IGAME vs, LIVERHORE Mvermore, Oct. 3—Coach Ker[Shaw, of the local high school, ented his team In the Initial game Friday,. when Dows ed Livermore and took a shut[trimming, 27-0. ., "iree of the Livermore touch- Jus came on forward passes. it of Holmee from backfield to I Proved advantageous, his lung ability bejng a great aid Wfease. Return" of Walt Shields Elven the boys confidence and gage, lacking in games against " Grove and Humboldt. 1 Dows backfield showed up better than the lljne. The eu- " team did good work, with LII i. J k^" 6 - fl nd Shields having "Sit edge. This victory gives 1 boys here brighter hopes as took towards a game this ; Priday against Rolfe on the • field. Person, of Lakote, and Agard, refereed last Friday, with ; Raueyashead Jinesman. stive Fishermen Off for Minnesota groups of Algo'nlans P lan re for northern Minnesota or a few daye, of fishing. 'ans to go to Horseshoe • a n<i1 this party includes W. E, »nald. Dr. W. P. Andrews, »nd • The other plans to go to Lake and'.Includes W. A. \ H. B. Whi^e, and H. E. Both groupg -^ere not com- 'yesterday, and others are >n ess of formation. The fever reading, 8n a eTery man Jack victims ha^ visions of enag- Frank Youngwirth, of Lu Verne, was an Advance office visitor Saturday and displayed proudly a 25-lb. IHIIH- kellnnge which he caught one day last week at Leech lake in Minnesota. It took half on hour of strenuous, skillful angling to tire out and land the fish, which measured 46 inches and was of the leopard variety. He was fishing with Ben Dwenger and Magnus Kalim, both of St. Benedict,- and. two friends from Mason City. The men were gone. only, four days and they found the other fishing good. The Advance boys who think they are fishermen are still bug- eyed about that mnskellnnge and they now rate Mr. Youngntrth us about the top fisherman in Kossuth for the season of 1938. HIGH SCHOOL AND SPENCER WILLTANGLE 7 irst Home Football Game Tomorrow Evening. The high school football team will play its first home game this season tomorrow evening under Ights at Athletic park against Spencer. The Spencer lads and the locals have not played against each other for some years. The visitors ire touted to .have a strong team, but it had already lost two games, one-to LeMars, the other'to Sheldon. Coach Lawrence has had RINGSTEDERS PREPARE FOR CORN 'DERBY' Plenty of Music for Entertainment of the Crowd. GILCHRIST HEADLINES FEDERATION PROGRAM HERE By Elennor Fraser. j Congressman Fred C. Gilchrist told the women attending the meeting of the county federation of woman's clubs Tuesday at the Presbyterian church here that they shouldn't send him back to Congress if they expected him ever to vote to send "the boys" to foreign soil to protest American Investments. The meoting wae presided over by Mrs. H. E. Woodward, Whltte- more, county chairman. Mrs. Homer Downs, Titonka, is secretary. Hostess clubs were the Lu Verne Progressives, Tuesday club, the J. J. club, and the Algona Woman's club. Everyone of the 18 county clubs was represented by agement and travel films; the suggestion that each -club budget ts finances for the year; a request that questionnaires be filled n and returned; a wish that all who can should make scrapbooks again this year for distribution among hospital patients and other shu't-ins; and suggestion that at each meeting ten minutes be de- two players out of the regular line-up lor practice Long had a this week. Junior bruised knee; Ehr- By It. W. Anderson, Editor Bingsted Dispatch. Ririgsted, Oct. 4—Pour bands the Fort Dodge boy scout drum an •bugle corps, Earl Hunt's orchestri the Rusty Hinge Male quartet, hillbilly group, and a Des Moine accordian artist will furnish mus ical entertainment at the low state husking contest on the Fran Fewell farm, a mile south c Ringsted, Thursday, October 27. In the afternoon, while the re suits o£ the contest between | buskers are being tabulated, thes groups will appear on a huge plat form in front of the Scoreboard. Art Brayton, convention secre ta'ry o£ the Des Moines Chambe of Commerce, will act as master of ceremonies. According to Arthur T. Thompson, ass2iate editor of Wallaces' Farmer, which is cooperating with the Ringsted Community club in sponsoring th§ state meet, the contest will start at 11 a. m. -and end 80 minutes later. First results will be ready about 1 p. m., and by 3 o'clock the figures for all contestants should be available. Lee Stodgell, of .Morning Sun, will defend his title, won last year, and the three high men from each ofo five district contests will be on hand, trying to take it away from him. Algonian Candidate for Kiwanis Office James Murtagh, Bob Harrington, and Duane E. Dewel left this morning (Thursday) for Cedar Rapids to attend a district Kiwanis convention over the week-end. Mr. hart, an infected foot. Long was also out of the line-up part of laet week, with the flu. Line-Up at C. L. The line-up for the locals in tomorrow night's battle will be much the same as for the game with Clear Lake last week, which was lost, 12-0, via a few tough breaks. In that tilt the locals showed decided improvements over the week before, and witb fundamentals, such as tackling, and blocking, passing, as well as plays, emphasized, they are expected to show more against Spencer. Last week Bruce Miller was moved to left end, and Louis Neville wae transferred to quarterback, Roy Lee to fullback. The guard positions are held down by John Kohlhaas, Clarence Bevine, and Bob Conklin; tackle positions by Wesley Schultz, Dick Halpin, and Dale Ehrhardt. Captain 'Bud' Anderson is at center. Scrimmage vs. Livermore. Last night a light scrimmage was held against the Livermore team. This gave both teams a chance to find and eliminate weak points on both defensive and offensive. Livermore has a "live" team this year. The Junior Chamber of Commerce is handling season ticket sales to adults, and persons looking for such tickets may apply to any member of the club or to Meivin Miner, who has charge of the sales. delegates, and the registration of 144 was highest in some years. Hobbles Display Viewed. A display of 'hobbles'.was Viewed during intermissions. A businssa session was called at, 11.., After the lunch at noon in the basement of the church, the, meeting ,was, re* convened, with Blanche Smith, ol the Iowa Library Commission, of Des Moines, Congressman Gilchrist and D. C. Hutchison, Algone as the speakers. Doris Genr'ich, Lu Verne, sang two solos, and Mrs. S. R. Baker, also Lu Verne, assisted by women of the three Lu Verne clubs, presented a musical reading, a phan- tasy on hats, accompanied at the piano by Mrs. Alex Evans, superintendent of schools at Lu Verne. Membership Lists Wanted. Included in the business of the day was the chairman's request that membership lists be sent in as soon as possible;suggestlons for new programs, such as home man- voted to study the federation year book. It was announced that an international relations essay contest will be held again this year, details to be given ou't later. District Meet Announced. A district meeting was announced for October 12-13 at Boone, next Wednesday. Mrs. Houghton, Rad Oak, federation director for this, year and next, will be one of .the speakers. The,, special"-project ,t<\ be stressed is the education' of ; ' the deaf, the blind, and of others physically ,.h'andlcappe'd' in 1 ' Iowa. Dr.' Charles Friley, of the State college, will give a talk on The Challenge of the Ignorant. •Anyone who has made anything original in design, color, and material is asked to send it to an "original '.hobbies" exhibition at the Mrs. Will Weisbrod's, Fenton, 28 special quilts was much admired. A bedspread crocheted by Mrs. W, A. Faster, Algona, and a tablesloth contributed by Mrs. Lloyd Smith', Lu Verne, were among other fine exhibits. Ollchrlst's Boyhood Here. Mr. Gilchrist, recalling his boyhood days in Algona, when his father was head of a normal school here 50 years ago, declared that he thought one Institution of the past which was of distinct advantage to us was the woodshed where a boy met justice! Discussing affairs of the nation, he pleaded that people everywhere should forgive and forget, lest another conflict worse than.,, the world war break out. Because of his interest; in war .veterans, Mr. Gilchrist- sees what thi 'last war cost in the uealtii and those who fought, and he that is only reasonable to brigades, to the end the total of 35,000 children hurt in Iowa bicycle accidents last year may be greatly reduced for the coming year. Books and Beading. Miss Smith, who has come back to Iowa library service, after work in several states, discussed books and reading. She said that 'n spite of the high rate of literacy in Iowa some 62 percent of the people are without library facilities. It is loped that larger library units an be organized, so that while many books will continue to be kept in the great public libraries, COUNTY MEET WILL BE HELD HERE MONDAY Township Meetings to Be Concluded To- many can be loaned belie district: meeting. Outstanding Hobbies. In the hobbies display 'here It was generally felt that the exhibit from Swea City should be given honors. This was. furnishings for a room, in Mexican style, and it consisted of a cupboard for dishes, curtains, table cloth, art objects, an'd table service. Mrs. P. V. Janse, Algona, needlepoint chair seat— she has embroidered 12 for her dining room— also aroused admiration. One of keep 'their families, the widows, and thi orphans, at a Christian standard of living. Mr. Gilchrist further believes that no profiteers should be allowed to make money out of war. He ie likewise a firm believer in the great principle of socialization, that every man is his brother's keeper. Projects for Clubs. It was voted by the women to contribute ten dollars to the federation's educational loan fund. Mrs. Woodward reported that no girl had ever failed to repay money borrowed for furthering her education. A community service project which the clubs are asked to take up is the organisation of bicycle to provide smaller li- aetter service in the braries. •Miss Smith said the habit of reading, can be acquired by starting at'the individual's level of interest. Books old and new which she suggested for Books as Windows; Plato's Republic; R. F. D.; Thoreau's Waiden; Horse end Buggy Doctor; Jack London, Sailor on Horseback; and London's books, ' Thrice Stranger, The Great American Novel, and The Yearling. Miss Smith deplored the pass, ing of the habit or reading alow in the family, which she felt had in 'the past, helped build up family solidarity. Mr. Hutchison gave fundamenta information on making wills. Say ing that the right, to make a wil is a statutory right rather than i natural right, he gave some of thi provisions of the law regarding w'ills end suggested that a law yer's fee for making a will was us ually far less than the expense in curred when a will is improperly drawn. Additional "Loading Zones" Will Be Requested oi Council Dewel is a candidate for lieutenant governor, The district district comprises nearly all of the states of Iowa and Nebraska. The Algon- ians plan to attend the homecoming football game at Iowa City Saturday. New M. E. Supt. Has Bought a Home Here Mrs. George H. Free has sold her house on South Minnesota street to the Rev. J. C. Buthman, Clarion who will take possession next week Wednesday. Mr. Buthman is new Methodist district superintendent. Mrs. Free plans to remain here for the present. Mrs. F L. Tribon Js advertising a sale of Mrs Free'a household goods.. JALLOPY DERBY IS POSTPONED UNTIL MAY BYJP POST Because of the chance of unfavorable weather and other «mdl ons a Jallopy derby Sunday was abandoned by the Legion, and wil not be held this fall. It Is now ten tatively Planned to have the even in late May or early June. Proceeds from the derby when held used to uew FENTON FARCE DATED FOR TOMORROW NIGHT Feuton, Oct. 4 — St. John's Waltner League will present a 3- ict farce, "You Wouldn't Fool Mte," this week Friday evening at he high school' gymnasium {under iirectiou of Fred Wolter, paroeh- al teacher. The action centers around Hugh lameron's attempt to hide some- toing from .his wife and the many complications that arise. A stut- ering young swain and a deaf randmother add to the general lilarity. The cast of characters ollows: Hugh Cameron, who 'took a walk, Fred Wolter; Ivy Cameron, his wife, Irene Bleckwenn; Grandma Cameron, his mother, Leona Borchardt; Nancy Cameron, His daughter, Ruth Kabelitz; Andrew Davey, the son of his .friend, Robert Krause. Agatha Golden Davey, secretly married to Andy, Deloris Kipfer; Victor Golden, Agatha's father, Ray Dreyer; Lucy, maid, Loreua Dreyer; Charles, chauffeur, Carroll Willrett; Bruce O'Mara, in ove with Nancy, Arthur Ruhnke. Bruce Gates Talks Tuesday Night for Special of Rotary Bruce Gates, of the Gates business college at Waterloo was the speaker before the Algona Rotary club at a meeting Tuesday evening at the Algona hotel. He had beea invited to speak here on the purposes and aims of Rotary, and the talk was particularly for the benefit, of new members. The same talk was presented before a district Rotary convention/at Marshalltown last spring. Following the talk L. B. Linnan spoke briefly on the loss of members suffered in the deaths of Dr. L, G. Baker and j W. Kelly, Mr. Linnan remarked that the lives of. both had Tseen in harmony with the motto of Rotary, service above self- There was no club meeting Monday nopn, and the meeting Tuesday evening was official. Mr. Gates, who was scheduled to speak before the new Britt Rotary club yesterday noon, is a former Rotary district governor, who had already spoken here on several occasions. TEN MINUTES WOULD PERMIT CARS TO LOAD Chamber Sees More Zones as Parking Necessity. Additional loading zones to permit farmers to load merchandise on Algona's State street were discussed at the Chamber of Commerce meeting Monday night, and the club voted to request the city council to establish two additional spaces in two of Algona's business blocks as a trial. The present loading zones at the corners on the side -streets have been working very satisfactorily, and permit loading stays of ten minutes. For normal traffic these are satisfactory, but on Saturdays more are needed. t Other Zones Planned. If the two additional loading zones are established in the business district by the council, and if they work out satisfactorily, two additional zones for each block not so supplied will- be requested. The Chamber of Commerce and the council are working together to make shopping as easy and as pleasant as possible in Algona. II is believed the two additional loading zones per block would give an open space for a car at almost any time long enough for the driver to collect purchases and load up. At the same time these two 'zones would not take much area from the State street parking. More Lights Discussed. The drive to keep Algona business cars off the business streets is being continued, though conditions are now much better than at any time previously. Cars of businessmen and clerks are now parked a block or more away from the bus-. mess section thua leaving this room for farm cars. Also discussed was the advisability of putting in additional lights on the two streets paralleling State for use on Saturday eventngf when these streets are janunei with parked cars. Three Pledge Fraternities, Temperature* Take a Prop Wednesday Temperatures had been distlno tly above normal for this time o the year, in fact like a return of 4»te, es.ff arsansa- college who have pledged fraternt ties are: Sigma NUT-Ponaid Kraua Wesley; Tau K»ppa Bpslllon—Lyle Newel, Fenton; Kappt "' Fraser, AJgona, » " ffi^f suth girl was ly covering the sky all day. Som. bad thought Indian summer fcaj arrived, but that season to no due till after frost, Temp,era.tujr» es for Mojaday and, Tuesday' October 3 «^,- OT ,» T -,. &6 HE COULDN'T CARRY 'EM SO HE MADE HIS PANTS DO FOR SACK Irvlngton, Oct. 4—A new way of carrying watermelons was discovered one night last week by a member of Irvlngton's,younger set The young wan came into' possession of more melons than he could carry. He went Into a deep study, and ended by taking off his .trousers, tying the legs up, and filling them up.with the melons. He adbits he kept pretty close to the tall timber en route home, the moonlight being bright, but he made it If anyone desires to Identify the youth, let them look for mosquito bites. So questions about how he came by the melons. Ladies requested not to try this stunt. GILCHRIST HEALTH WAS NEVER BETTER After his talk Tuesday before he county woman's federation, Congressman Gilchrist remained lere for the night, leaving yesterday morning for an appointment at Garner. •Mr. ,Gilchrist has a demosratic opponent, one Eveland, a farmer lear Fort Dodge who claims to be a 100 per cent AAA supporter; but he gentleman, it is understood, is laving great difficulty to find any hing in Mr. Gilchrist's agricultural record to attack. In fact about the only jriticism of Mr, GilchriBt that has been heard in the last six years has come from diehard republicans who felt that he favored the New Deal too much. His reelection next month is generally expected. Longtime frieads of Mr. Gll Christ who had not seen him recently have been astonished, on meeting him again,' to find him looking to be in perfect heatlh. At 70 he looks not more than 60. Two years ago be was in poor heaHh.^ and it was generally believed thai tie was on his last legs. He anc Senator Dickinson have both made most remarkable comebacks, after having been considered headed for the undertaker. FIVE HEARINGS IN J, P, COURT CASES Five persons have 'been caught in law violations and given sentences in local justice courts in the j last few days. Rex A. Langdon was bound to ie grand jury by Justice Delia Pelter under bond of $1,500 on a barge of a bad check for $198 giv- n to Guy B. Risk. The check was ritten for the purchase of horses, lider was unable to furnish bond nd waa jailed to await trial. Edward Funchsen, Algona, was Ined $25 plus costs of $3.85 on a harge of reckless driving filed by Marshal Van Alstyne. Funchsen leaded guilty and paid a fine to Miss Welter. A case in which Matt Lyon, of Humboldt, was charged with an verload on a'truck is pending in he Welter court. The charge was rought by Patrolman Lewis Dean. In Justice Danson's court A. W. Theesfeld, Algona, wae charged with vending, of drugs and medi- ines without a state license by D. Cram, state agent. The court ound Theesfeld guilty, and he was ined $50, but the fine was sus- ended upon payment of $17 to the tate for the-proper licenses. Last evening Roy Haag, Algona, was bound to the district court under bond of $500 in the Walter •ourt on a charge of drunken driv- Man Dies After a Fall Off WmdmiU Wesley, Oct. 5— The Julius Lor eases and Lawreace Koppens at- tendeg the funeral Monday morn ing aj Britjt of John Coulter, wli, fell last weete from a ?5-foot wind mill while doing electric wiring on 4Juinn, furni iftear- Woden. The, , , deoeaaed, is survived by his wl| Sheriff Loss Nabs a Mouse With His Foot ng. He was unable bond and was jailed. to furnish Algonian Loses Father. Mrs, D. J. Bredall was called to Spencer Sunday by news of the leath of her father, a Mr. Sheriff Casey Loss proved very adept at footwork Tuesday morning, when a" mouse ran across the floor of his office near the chair in which the sheriff was sitting. The sheriff reached out a foot and neatly smacked the mouse down.. It was deposited in the waste paper basket, but many of the courthouse employes opened desk drawers nervously in fear of finding the dead 'mouse resting therein. The mouse was attracted to the sheriff's office by a small quantity of corn on which a writ of attachment was served and also on which Mr. Loss has to keep guard. To Be 90 Saturday. Mrs. Elizabeth R. Sarchett, who has lived in Algona 58 years, or since 1880, will be 90 Saturday, and she is said to be still in perfect health. She has five children: morrow. Good crowds turned out at the 'irst township elections la the county Monday and .Tuesday for township committeemen, delegates and alternates to the county meeting at which the county committee is chosen. The elections ast till Friday. Three men are selected in each township to form the committee and two alternates are chosen. Only those who participated in the 1938 AA program or who sign an the 1939 program are eligible to ' vote. The county meeting will be held next Monday here, probably at the courthouse, and the county com* mittee to administer the program will be selected by the delegate* or their alternates from each township in the county. Results In Four TowBshlps. Mopday four townships voted, as follows: Eagle—Myron L. Johnson, chairman, Lloyd G. Gardner, vice. Lea- He J. Hansen, member, and Harvey C. Larson and George Moore, alternates. Cresco—Harold R. Clayton, to ' chairman, Lloyd A. Vlpond, vice, Michael W. Loss, member, and Rufus M. Llndhorst and George Wilson, alternates. Rlverdale—John Zeller, chairman, Peter Kayser, vice, George H. Borman, member, and J. M. Patterson and Raymond J. Thllges, alternates. <! Lincoln—William H. Patterson, chairman, Albert J. Doden, vice, Ernest Christ, member," and Lammert Hippen and Rutus Olthott, i members. . ,, Tuesday's Results. ' 1 Tuesday night, the following townships elected: Seneca— William H. Elmers, chairman, Jos. D. Crowley, vice, Frank Meyer, member, and Hugh L. Walsh and Chris Dahl, alternates. Grant—Richard I. Anderson, !s chairman, Henry Selberg, vice, Wallace L. Reynolds, member, Reuben C. Lutter and Harold E. Fischer, alternates. ! R»msey—Eppo Johnson, chairman, William E. .Janvrin, vice, John W. Schiltz, member, end E. H. Cushman and Michael Hoffman, alternates. Union—iRobert M. Loss, chairman, John D. Long Jr., vice, Harvey W. Reid, member, Fred M. Sch'oby and Tom A. Reid, alternates. . Other Townships to Elect Results of last night's elections in Buffalo, Fenton, Garfield, Harrison, Plum Creek, Portland, and Whittemore'were not yet available this morning. Elections to be held tonight and tomorrow evening at 8 s o'clock, together with the meeting place, follow: Burt—Lone Rock hall, Friday, Greenwood — Bancroft public school, Friday. ''• Hebron—Center school, Friday. Ledyard —JLedyard school, Friday. Lotte Creek—(Center school, Friday. Lu Verne—Town hall, Thursday. Prairie—Wermerseu school, Frl- ?he funeral was held yesterday at Spencer. M.rs. Bredall's husband . s in International Harvester ploy here. - em- Winifred, at home; Mrs. Mary Metcalf, .west of Algona; Mrs. P. W. Reece, near Ledyard; Eugene, Maple Hill; and Frank, Sigourney, -• . Cataract Operation Successful. Word has> been received that Mrs. Dora Urch, who recently >bad an operation for removal of a cataract from one of her eyes at Iowa City, is recovering an'd will be home soon. Algona Group Hears Speakers On Better Hunting For Ducks By Eleanor Fraser. Fred Tlmm, local telephone manager, was selected local chairman >f the Iowa organization of Ducks, Jnlimited, of Canada, at a dinner for duck hunters in the Blue Room of the Algona hotel last evening. The" meeting was called by G. Decker French, of the Central Engineering Co., Davenport, ardent sportsman and chairman of the Iowa State Ducks Unlimited, committee, and by C. 3. Bedell, New York, director of "upland game bird activities" of More Game Birds in America, Inc., a foundation. Fred Barlow, Spirit Lake, is one of 28 national Ducks, Unlimited, ,truetees of The purpose ot the meeting was to interest duck hunters in this locality in the project of Pucks, Unlimited, which is /to I grounds." (Motion, pictures were used to illustrate talks given by Mr. Bedell and Mr. French), Mr. Tlmm; appointed all other men present as a committee to assist him in soliciting subscriptione rom other duck hunters. The plan s to ask from each duck hunter annually the equivalent of what 10 spends in one .day's hunting, to he end that he and his successors may have better hunting. The sup- wrt ot sportsmeu'e organizations a wanted, but no conflict with their activities is intended. Tentative plans were made for representation at a meeting at Des Moines next Wednesday under auspices of Ducks, Unlimited, for the purpose of perfecting a state organization. day. Sherman—Center school, Thursday. , Swea—Community hall| ..Thursday. • '..'' Wesley—Legion hall, Thursday. Divorced Couples , Get Permits Here to Be Remarried The court clerk, Mrs. Katherine McEvoy, 'and her deputy, Mrs. Carl Pearson, have beea kept busy in the last week at issuing licenses to wed. Nine couples sought permits. In two cases couples who had been, divorced wanted to be remarried. The licensees were; Charles A. Senseney, Chicago, Florence Edstrom, Minneapolis, Minn.; Leo O'Gorman, Bertha O'Gormanii both of Mason City; Harold Frideres, Ottpsen, Adeline Illg, Bode; George H. Colton, Mabel E. Col' ton, both of Fairmont; Agnes Reece, Doris Donaldson, both of Marathon; Fred Schmidt, Mary Ellen Culbertson, both of Lone Rock; Paul Brener, Folay, Jflnn'., Alt» Milton, Ronneby, Minn.; Watter Frigge, Rochester, Mian., Mildred Bargar, Lakota; Purwood Mittftg, Rena Bakken, both' of Algona, . Sliver in Tester Enters Girl's Others attending were M. P. Weaver, J.. D,. Lowe, H. . E, Rist, H. M. Smith, 0. stea4lly improve duck shoot- big in the United States, production 9! millions more ducjcs awiuajly proygh,

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