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Walsh County Press
Park River , North Dakota
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July 29, 1954     Walsh County Press
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July 29, 1954
 

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PAGE TWO WALSH COUNTY PRESS, PARK RIVER, NORTH DAKOTA THURSDAY, JULY Editorially Speaking.... HOT POTATO JUGGLING Senator Flanders' decision t o postpone his motion to censure Sen- ator McCarthy prolongs the Sen- ate's hot potato juggling act. Many senators are hoping that some way will be found to escape going on re- cord either for or against McCar- Adams Tom Michaelson, former Adams depot agent, died July 4 in Kansas City, Mo.. according to word receiv- ed here. Death came as the result of a heart ailment en route to a hospi- Annual Report of Walsh County School Submitted to County Commissioners The annual report of the Walsh in the hands of the county auditor, County Agricultural and Training county superintendent of schools, School at Park River for the 1953- state superintendent of public in- 54 school year has been completed struction, members of the board of by Supt. F. U. Smith and submitted coumy commissioners, the board of to the county commissioners and trustees, and the superintendent of thyism. But this may not cool off at tal in an ambulance. The family left the board of trustees. In addition the county schools and is available all in the next two weeks. It could Adams about 15 years ago. Surviv- to a narrative report of the activi- to anyone for inspection. All ac- become even hotter, ing are Mrs. Michaelson and four ties of the institution, it contains counts of the school are audited F" ' We question the estimate that daughters, Ruth, Marion, Joyce and a detailed financial summary, annually by the state examiner's there will be more time to consider Ida. The budgei for *he counl office and a report made to the a censure motion at the end of the Mrs. O. H. Lundquist returned to school provides noi only for ]`be school officials. session. But with more of the legis- her home in Adams after attending agricul]`ural school of ]'he courtier, Serves Walsh Couniy lative program out of the way Re- the funeral of her sister, Mrs. Jane but for complele exienston serv- A major objective of the school publican leaders will find it harder Jenkins in Minneapolis. She was ice as well, including boih an ex- has always been to promote the to argue that the Flanders motion accompanied home by her brother, *ension agent and a home agen agricultural and rural welfare of would stall it. Will Bell, who will make an ex- By an act passed by the 1949 leg- Walsh county. To do this, the Politicians are very polite people; tended stay at the Lundquist home. islature, it became possible for hool cooperates in many ways N'T " they hate to offend anybody. But Mrs. Oswald Monson was elected Park River school district No. 78 with the North Dakota Agricultur- they have more courage than they president of the Wide Awake home- are given credit for. An increasing maker club when the group met at to levy a special 12-mill levy with- al College and the state experi- number have been standing up to the home of Mrs. Caroline Garnaas in their own district, over and mental station. Many educational Senator McCarthy, and if the issue July 14. Thelma Rosvold is vice above the county levy, to aid in the projects are carried on during the president and program chairman; support of the school. When the year to bring new ideas to farmers becomes clearly seen as one of Mrs. John Johnson is secretary and 1953 legislature increased the court- and homemakers. This past year maintaining the Senate's honor, au- thority, and responsibility, many Mrs. Oscar Samuelson is treasurer, ty high school tuition levy 2 mills, an adult farmers class and an adult Mrs. Jerome Bylin was a new mere- the 12 mill permissable figure was welding class were conducted at senators will grasp the hot potato her present. Plans for a picnic to amended to read l0 mills. Park Park River and another adult farm- firmly and deal with it be held at Grafton Aug. 1 were dis- River school district 78 has levied era class at Adams. The veterans the maximum permissable levy for training program under public law Two things could help them. One cussed. would be for Senator McCarthy to The Rosendahl brothers launched the support of the county school 346 came to a close on June 30, 1954, show that he does not intend to their boat at Lake Homme July 18. since the law was first passed in as nearly all members of the class change his ways. His resumption Only slightly over 40 per cent of had ompleted their course. If a of one-man hearings-- in defiance The boat was built by the brothers. 1949. sufficient number of Korean veter- T Mrs. Ellsworth Grove and daugh- the $100.417.82 total receipts for the arts are interested a new class will of the known wishes of many sena- ter. Carol, Mrs. Clifford Grove and tors-- i s a n example. A mere change in his committee staff-on which Senator Potter rightly insists --will not go to the root of the trou- ble. Indeed, it might only blur the issue. So might another move--de- sirable in itself. Adoption of a re- form code for committee hearings will end abuses only if upheld in spirit and enforced. A vote of cen- sure would prove that the Senate means business. The second thing that would help senators take a firm grasp of McCarthyism would be for Senator Flanders to furnish a bill of partic- ulars showing how the junior sena- tor from Wisconsin has damaged the honor of the senate, flouted its authority, and abused its powers. The parallels of Hitlerism develop- ed in Mr. Flanders' latest speech de- serve attention. And he does well to press the moral issue. But more spe- cific indictments would strenghen his censure motion. Strong material to support the motion appears a- vailable: we trust it will be marsh- aled effectively.-- The Christian Science Monitor. daughter, Carmen, attended a pre- nuptial shower for Martha Moen at Whitman July 11. They also called at the M. T. Lillehaugen home on Tuesday. Carl Omdalen of Grafton called at the Ellsworth Grove home on Friday evening. The Mountain ladies aid met in the church parlors July 22. Hostess- es were Mrs. Ellsworth Grove, Mrs. Lloyd Erickson, Mrs. Henry HaUg- en and Mrs. Amelia Grant. Knute Nelson and Michael Lille- hauen called at the Henning Gun- bus home at Edinburg Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Omdalen of Grafton visited at the EUsworth Grove homt Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Dvorak and daughter, Karen, accompanied by Leah Rae Boe, left Monday on a vacation trip to various points in Minnesota. They expect to be gone about a week. Mrs. John Bagge and daughter of Cummings spent a few days last week with her mother, Mrs. Amelia Olson and with her brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Dvor- ak. Her mother returned home with her to spend a week. Mr. and Mrs. Foyen are here vis- iting with his sisters, Mrs. Roy Grove and Mrs. Ralph Boe and at Park River with relatives. The Ellsworth Grove family and Nancy Boe spent Sunday afternoon in Grafton. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Conklln of Salem, Oreg., visited here at the home of Mrs. Conklin's son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Clay- ton Bjorg. From here they went to Minneapolis to visit other relatives. The couple are newly married and this is their honeymoon trip. Vacancies on the rural school teaching staffs in the county still exist in Prairie Centre Dist. 12. St. Andrews Dist. 14. Veseleyville Dist. 36, Tiber Dist. 77 and Dewey Dist. 120. according to County Supt. A. G. Strand. READ THE ED FURGOL STORY Handicapped by a withered arm, he knew nothing but defeat in 7 years of tournament play--yet he refused to quit. From Mrs. Furgol comes the inspiring story behind her husband's hard-won victory ov- year came from the 2 mill coun- be organized under public law 550. AMERICAN SONGMAN "Give me the making of the songs of a nation, and I care not who makes its laws." So said a wise man 250 years ago. Because he has written so many songs which" have helped to build morale in times of national testing, Irving Berlin has just received rec- ognition many a lawmaker would be proud to have earned: a gold medal authorized by Congress and presented to the popular composer by President Eisenhower. The rollicking star of Irving Ber- lin rose from the land of opportun- ity over the international horizon to the strains of "Alexander's Ragtime Band." Its light mellowed wlth the years which brought such softer melodies a s "Always." "Russian Lullaby," "White Christmas." And his appreciation of America gave his fellow countrymen the almost hymnlike "God Bless America." For many millions of his com- patriots Irving Berlin's songs are not only part of war efforts but of the homely things people fight for when. along with ideals, they are threatened--the things of home and schooltlme, ice cream parties on the 'Yront piazza." song festa round the campfire, memories o f tuneful times when 'Ma" and 'Pa" were just those high school graduates of whom the neighbors said. "They make such a nice couple." If Mr. Berlin's medal glows with more than the usual radiance of gold and if the official reasons for the decoration seem to be only part of the story, a lot of unofficial folk will know why.--Christian Science Monitor. ty levy. The amount from this source was $41:381.29. Other sour- ces of revenue were as follows: State appropriations $9.400: state vocational aid $2,302.74: state tui- tion $22.911.00: county tuition $11,- 210.50: Park River school district 78 levy, $6.945.85: federal reim- bursement, $6.229.14. and miscellan- eous $37.30. From the above it will be noted that funds from state and federal sources amounted to the sum of $40.842.88. Expenditures Listed The actual expenditures for the year of $95.645.22 were below the budget by $4.304.78. They were dis- tributed as follows: staff salaries (teachers, extension, and office) $64,235.55; janitors, $6,326.60: board of trustees. $466.80: book audit, $45.00: fuel. $4.408.61; light and wa- ter. $2081.68: drayage, $196.40; freight and telegraph, $253.53; tele- phone, $588.55: janitor supplies, $1,357.23; office supplies. $980.20: extension supplies, $339.56: class supplies, $1,029.03: maintenance and building repair, $1,834.26; equip- ment. $1,256.10: library, $322.03; mileage, $3,182.87; insurance, $2,867.- 38: social security and teachers' re- tirement. $1,368.36; printning, $262.- 32. and emergency, $1.886.62. The complete detailed report is Perhaps the outstanding organi- zation within the school is the FFA chapter. Again this past year na- tional ad State recognition has been received by this group. Ron- ald Nelson was a member of the national chorus in Kansas City last fall, while Bill Darling represented the local chapter at the national convention. Gary Longtin received the American farmer degree, the highest degree obtainable on a na- tional level. State farmer degrees, highest degree obtainable on the state level, went to three members the past year--Arlen Madland. Glenn Oen and Allen Dahl. Gerald Puppe was selected on the state livestock judging team to represent North Dakota at the national con- vention. The school retains its rating and membership in the North Central Association of Colleges and Secon- dary schools. It is also rated as fully accredited, the highest rating attainable, by the state department of public instruction. Dr. Howard Baldwin and son, of Manchester. Conn. visited here with the former's brother, Dr. 1 W. Baldwin and with other relatives at Langdon. ALL STAR Baseball Game EASTERN WALSH vs WESTERN WALSH SUNDAY., AUG. 1, 2:30 P.M. CHANDLER FIELD, GRAFTON, N. D. er Hogan, Snead and other golfing .._:._.._=_______.____:_ greats. Read it Sunday in The Am. erican Weekly, the magazine distri- buted with Sunday's Chicago Am. erican on sale at Eyolfson's. Grain Storage Problems? For several weeks the U. S. Dept. of Agriculture has been urging all farmers to PUrchase storage facilities for their grains. The USDA storage resources have been stretched to the limit and unless there is on-the- farm-storage the situation will be serious because of the huge carry-over from last year. LET US HELP YOU PROVIDE STORAGE! \\; Get a Lindsay Steel Grain Bin (Immediate Delivery) We have Pickup Reels for Wlndrowers T. F. MEAitNER & SON Dial 22741 Park River, N. D. WALSH COUNTY PRESS Harry O'Brien, Publisher Publlshed every Thursday from The Press b[lcting, Park River, N. D., and entered in the Perl Ri.x poet- office under the Act of Congress of March S, 1879 $2.50 in N. D., $3 a year elsewher FREE BEER Have One On The House at TURK'S Monday through Friday at 9:30 p. m. e YOU BUY ONE AND THE NEXT ONE IS ON TURK TURK'S PARK RIVEP  NORTH DAKOTA I 1. DON'T GET OVERTIRED 3. DON'T MIX WITH NEW MARCH OF DIMES FUNDS ARE EXHAUSTED. GIVE TO THE EMERGENCY MARCH OF DIMES THIS GAARDER FAMILY REUNION HELD IN E. GRAND The annual reunion of the Gaar- Visiting, swimming and der families was held Sunday, July the stock car races at the 18. at the park in East Grand Forks. Forks fair grounds formed At the same time Gene Gaarder, versions. who is home on furlough was hon- Those present were ored in commemoration of his Mrs. Gustav Moen, Mr. birthday. Mrs. George Moen made Clarence Gaarder and son, a birthday cake for the occasion The GeOrge Moen family, and he was given a gift. do Moen family, Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Johnson of Moorhead die Hajicek, all of Park had brought the annual reunion and Mrs. Hank book up to date and each member and Mrs. E. W. Ross, present signed it. D., Mrs. Thomas Johnson, A pot luck lunch, including a Minn., Mrs. M.L. cake, bearing the inscription "The children. Moorhead, Gaarder Reunion" made by Mrs. Clara Thompson, Adams Clara Thompson, was served, ence Rasmusson, Grand Watch the MAIL For Our Giant Stock Reduction CIRCULAR MARSHALL WELLS STORE PARK RIVER, N. D. YOUR SPORTING GOODS HEADQUARTERS Help your youngsters to scratch for Wise parents hdp their children get practical traiig thrift by opening Savings Accounts for them at By building a nest egg, a youngster learns the value of money and the wisdom of making thrift a lifetime habit. Just $1 or more opens a Savings Account here for your child... why not start one today ? FIRST STATE BANK Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporati Park River, North Dakota PAGE TWO WALSH COUNTY PRESS, PARK RIVER, NORTH DAKOTA THURSDAY, JULY Editorially Speaking.... HOT POTATO JUGGLING Senator Flanders' decision t o postpone his motion to censure Sen- ator McCarthy prolongs the Sen- ate's hot potato juggling act. Many senators are hoping that some way will be found to escape going on re- cord either for or against McCar- Adams Tom Michaelson, former Adams depot agent, died July 4 in Kansas City, Mo.. according to word receiv- ed here. Death came as the result of a heart ailment en route to a hospi- Annual Report of Walsh County School Submitted to County Commissioners The annual report of the Walsh in the hands of the county auditor, County Agricultural and Training county superintendent of schools, School at Park River for the 1953- state superintendent of public in- 54 school year has been completed struction, members of the board of by Supt. F. U. Smith and submitted coumy commissioners, the board of to the county commissioners and trustees, and the superintendent of thyism. But this may not cool off at tal in an ambulance. The family left the board of trustees. In addition the county schools and is available all in the next two weeks. It could Adams about 15 years ago. Surviv- to a narrative report of the activi- to anyone for inspection. All ac- become even hotter, ing are Mrs. Michaelson and four ties of the institution, it contains counts of the school are audited F" ' We question the estimate that daughters, Ruth, Marion, Joyce and a detailed financial summary, annually by the state examiner's there will be more time to consider Ida. The budgei for *he counl office and a report made to the a censure motion at the end of the Mrs. O. H. Lundquist returned to school provides noi only for ]`be school officials. session. But with more of the legis- her home in Adams after attending agricul]`ural school of ]'he courtier, Serves Walsh Couniy lative program out of the way Re- the funeral of her sister, Mrs. Jane but for complele exienston serv- A major objective of the school publican leaders will find it harder Jenkins in Minneapolis. She was ice as well, including boih an ex- has always been to promote the to argue that the Flanders motion accompanied home by her brother, *ension agent and a home agen agricultural and rural welfare of would stall it. Will Bell, who will make an ex- By an act passed by the 1949 leg- Walsh county. To do this, the Politicians are very polite people; tended stay at the Lundquist home. islature, it became possible for hool cooperates in many ways N'T " they hate to offend anybody. But Mrs. Oswald Monson was elected Park River school district No. 78 with the North Dakota Agricultur- they have more courage than they president of the Wide Awake home- are given credit for. An increasing maker club when the group met at to levy a special 12-mill levy with- al College and the state experi- number have been standing up to the home of Mrs. Caroline Garnaas in their own district, over and mental station. Many educational Senator McCarthy, and if the issue July 14. Thelma Rosvold is vice above the county levy, to aid in the projects are carried on during the president and program chairman; support of the school. When the year to bring new ideas to farmers becomes clearly seen as one of Mrs. John Johnson is secretary and 1953 legislature increased the court- and homemakers. This past year maintaining the Senate's honor, au- thority, and responsibility, many Mrs. Oscar Samuelson is treasurer, ty high school tuition levy 2 mills, an adult farmers class and an adult Mrs. Jerome Bylin was a new mere- the 12 mill permissable figure was welding class were conducted at senators will grasp the hot potato her present. Plans for a picnic to amended to read l0 mills. Park Park River and another adult farm- firmly and deal with it be held at Grafton Aug. 1 were dis- River school district 78 has levied era class at Adams. The veterans the maximum permissable levy for training program under public law Two things could help them. One cussed. would be for Senator McCarthy to The Rosendahl brothers launched the support of the county school 346 came to a close on June 30, 1954, show that he does not intend to their boat at Lake Homme July 18. since the law was first passed in as nearly all members of the class change his ways. His resumption Only slightly over 40 per cent of had ompleted their course. If a of one-man hearings-- in defiance The boat was built by the brothers. 1949. sufficient number of Korean veter- T Mrs. Ellsworth Grove and daugh- the $100.417.82 total receipts for the arts are interested a new class will of the known wishes of many sena- ter. Carol, Mrs. Clifford Grove and tors-- i s a n example. A mere change in his committee staff-on which Senator Potter rightly insists --will not go to the root of the trou- ble. Indeed, it might only blur the issue. So might another move--de- sirable in itself. Adoption of a re- form code for committee hearings will end abuses only if upheld in spirit and enforced. A vote of cen- sure would prove that the Senate means business. The second thing that would help senators take a firm grasp of McCarthyism would be for Senator Flanders to furnish a bill of partic- ulars showing how the junior sena- tor from Wisconsin has damaged the honor of the senate, flouted its authority, and abused its powers. The parallels of Hitlerism develop- ed in Mr. Flanders' latest speech de- serve attention. And he does well to press the moral issue. But more spe- cific indictments would strenghen his censure motion. Strong material to support the motion appears a- vailable: we trust it will be marsh- aled effectively.-- The Christian Science Monitor. daughter, Carmen, attended a pre- nuptial shower for Martha Moen at Whitman July 11. They also called at the M. T. Lillehaugen home on Tuesday. Carl Omdalen of Grafton called at the Ellsworth Grove home on Friday evening. The Mountain ladies aid met in the church parlors July 22. Hostess- es were Mrs. Ellsworth Grove, Mrs. Lloyd Erickson, Mrs. Henry HaUg- en and Mrs. Amelia Grant. Knute Nelson and Michael Lille- hauen called at the Henning Gun- bus home at Edinburg Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Omdalen of Grafton visited at the EUsworth Grove homt Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Dvorak and daughter, Karen, accompanied by Leah Rae Boe, left Monday on a vacation trip to various points in Minnesota. They expect to be gone about a week. Mrs. John Bagge and daughter of Cummings spent a few days last week with her mother, Mrs. Amelia Olson and with her brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Dvor- ak. Her mother returned home with her to spend a week. Mr. and Mrs. Foyen are here vis- iting with his sisters, Mrs. Roy Grove and Mrs. Ralph Boe and at Park River with relatives. The Ellsworth Grove family and Nancy Boe spent Sunday afternoon in Grafton. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Conklln of Salem, Oreg., visited here at the home of Mrs. Conklin's son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Clay- ton Bjorg. From here they went to Minneapolis to visit other relatives. The couple are newly married and this is their honeymoon trip. Vacancies on the rural school teaching staffs in the county still exist in Prairie Centre Dist. 12. St. Andrews Dist. 14. Veseleyville Dist. 36, Tiber Dist. 77 and Dewey Dist. 120. according to County Supt. A. G. Strand. READ THE ED FURGOL STORY Handicapped by a withered arm, he knew nothing but defeat in 7 years of tournament play--yet he refused to quit. From Mrs. Furgol comes the inspiring story behind her husband's hard-won victory ov- year came from the 2 mill coun- be organized under public law 550. AMERICAN SONGMAN "Give me the making of the songs of a nation, and I care not who makes its laws." So said a wise man 250 years ago. Because he has written so many songs which" have helped to build morale in times of national testing, Irving Berlin has just received rec- ognition many a lawmaker would be proud to have earned: a gold medal authorized by Congress and presented to the popular composer by President Eisenhower. The rollicking star of Irving Ber- lin rose from the land of opportun- ity over the international horizon to the strains of "Alexander's Ragtime Band." Its light mellowed wlth the years which brought such softer melodies a s "Always." "Russian Lullaby," "White Christmas." And his appreciation of America gave his fellow countrymen the almost hymnlike "God Bless America." For many millions of his com- patriots Irving Berlin's songs are not only part of war efforts but of the homely things people fight for when. along with ideals, they are threatened--the things of home and schooltlme, ice cream parties on the 'Yront piazza." song festa round the campfire, memories o f tuneful times when 'Ma" and 'Pa" were just those high school graduates of whom the neighbors said. "They make such a nice couple." If Mr. Berlin's medal glows with more than the usual radiance of gold and if the official reasons for the decoration seem to be only part of the story, a lot of unofficial folk will know why.--Christian Science Monitor. ty levy. The amount from this source was $41:381.29. Other sour- ces of revenue were as follows: State appropriations $9.400: state vocational aid $2,302.74: state tui- tion $22.911.00: county tuition $11,- 210.50: Park River school district 78 levy, $6.945.85: federal reim- bursement, $6.229.14. and miscellan- eous $37.30. From the above it will be noted that funds from state and federal sources amounted to the sum of $40.842.88. Expenditures Listed The actual expenditures for the year of $95.645.22 were below the budget by $4.304.78. They were dis- tributed as follows: staff salaries (teachers, extension, and office) $64,235.55; janitors, $6,326.60: board of trustees. $466.80: book audit, $45.00: fuel. $4.408.61; light and wa- ter. $2081.68: drayage, $196.40; freight and telegraph, $253.53; tele- phone, $588.55: janitor supplies, $1,357.23; office supplies. $980.20: extension supplies, $339.56: class supplies, $1,029.03: maintenance and building repair, $1,834.26; equip- ment. $1,256.10: library, $322.03; mileage, $3,182.87; insurance, $2,867.- 38: social security and teachers' re- tirement. $1,368.36; printning, $262.- 32. and emergency, $1.886.62. The complete detailed report is Perhaps the outstanding organi- zation within the school is the FFA chapter. Again this past year na- tional ad State recognition has been received by this group. Ron- ald Nelson was a member of the national chorus in Kansas City last fall, while Bill Darling represented the local chapter at the national convention. Gary Longtin received the American farmer degree, the highest degree obtainable on a na- tional level. State farmer degrees, highest degree obtainable on the state level, went to three members the past year--Arlen Madland. Glenn Oen and Allen Dahl. Gerald Puppe was selected on the state livestock judging team to represent North Dakota at the national con- vention. The school retains its rating and membership in the North Central Association of Colleges and Secon- dary schools. It is also rated as fully accredited, the highest rating attainable, by the state department of public instruction. Dr. Howard Baldwin and son, of Manchester. Conn. visited here with the former's brother, Dr. 1 W. Baldwin and with other relatives at Langdon. ALL STAR Baseball Game EASTERN WALSH vs WESTERN WALSH SUNDAY., AUG. 1, 2:30 P.M. CHANDLER FIELD, GRAFTON, N. D. er Hogan, Snead and other golfing .._:._.._=_______.____:_ greats. Read it Sunday in The Am. erican Weekly, the magazine distri- buted with Sunday's Chicago Am. erican on sale at Eyolfson's. Grain Storage Problems? For several weeks the U. S. Dept. of Agriculture has been urging all farmers to PUrchase storage facilities for their grains. The USDA storage resources have been stretched to the limit and unless there is on-the- farm-storage the situation will be serious because of the huge carry-over from last year. LET US HELP YOU PROVIDE STORAGE! \\; Get a Lindsay Steel Grain Bin (Immediate Delivery) We have Pickup Reels for Wlndrowers T. F. MEAitNER & SON Dial 22741 Park River, N. D. WALSH COUNTY PRESS Harry O'Brien, Publisher Publlshed every Thursday from The Press b[lcting, Park River, N. D., and entered in the Perl Ri.x poet- office under the Act of Congress of March S, 1879 $2.50 in N. D., $3 a year elsewher FREE BEER Have One On The House at TURK'S Monday through Friday at 9:30 p. m. e YOU BUY ONE AND THE NEXT ONE IS ON TURK TURK'S PARK RIVEP  NORTH DAKOTA I 1. DON'T GET OVERTIRED 3. DON'T MIX WITH NEW MARCH OF DIMES FUNDS ARE EXHAUSTED. GIVE TO THE EMERGENCY MARCH OF DIMES THIS GAARDER FAMILY REUNION HELD IN E. GRAND The annual reunion of the Gaar- Visiting, swimming and der families was held Sunday, July the stock car races at the 18. at the park in East Grand Forks. Forks fair grounds formed At the same time Gene Gaarder, versions. who is home on furlough was hon- Those present were ored in commemoration of his Mrs. Gustav Moen, Mr. birthday. Mrs. George Moen made Clarence Gaarder and son, a birthday cake for the occasion The GeOrge Moen family, and he was given a gift. do Moen family, Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Johnson of Moorhead die Hajicek, all of Park had brought the annual reunion and Mrs. Hank book up to date and each member and Mrs. E. W. Ross, present signed it. D., Mrs. Thomas Johnson, A pot luck lunch, including a Minn., Mrs. M.L. cake, bearing the inscription "The children. Moorhead, Gaarder Reunion" made by Mrs. Clara Thompson, Adams Clara Thompson, was served, ence Rasmusson, Grand Watch the MAIL For Our Giant Stock Reduction CIRCULAR MARSHALL WELLS STORE PARK RIVER, N. D. YOUR SPORTING GOODS HEADQUARTERS Help your youngsters to scratch for Wise parents hdp their children get practical traiig thrift by opening Savings Accounts for them at By building a nest egg, a youngster learns the value of money and the wisdom of making thrift a lifetime habit. Just $1 or more opens a Savings Account here for your child... why not start one today ? FIRST STATE BANK Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporati Park River, North Dakota