The Sumner Gazette from Sumner, Iowa on November 24, 1966 · Page 2
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The Sumner Gazette from Sumner, Iowa · Page 2

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Thursday, November 24, 1966
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1A 61 B\ h( d< k< MV O vi M si ct la A tt is R IV. n< T w C( K v: b- ai ei ai ai N ai B: D, gt er M Sh wi no in Je Gc we Flea, Fa an re; ' Su re; ne su Mi an Fr Ge Wi Wi de; Fr an Bo in in- Mi De Fr wi at Ck ca LI an te: SI M Lt W' M w of O fo CO Sc • • gv ar en in* Cs W Ja po: Ml J Su of me J rej in of 5 SUMNER GAZETTE Gov. Hughes goes Moose honting-with little success OFFICIAL PAPER OF THE TOWN OF SBMNE* AND OF BREMER COUNTY Telephone 224-8351 or 3SM — Night Phone 824-5220 or 5«S» THB GAZETTE it p«b\tohed every Than- «t that time. Sob«rij>tloni must be p»M br the Stunner Guiette Pub- In «dv*n». Sumner. low* 60*74. «nd RESOLUTIONS of Condolmw «nd 2—Sumner Gazette •rt.....«Uiv. Novoiubor 2t. 1W)C llcan caucus of House members. COUUT The Iowa Supreme Court, at its last session, handed down ,two opinions having statewide c—».»— -»• *•-%; s r^'L. ssr. s« * x?ssLr s«o--«.••>-•* rs/« «==£ sssis ™ l as- The poet's Corner At 1:30 a.m. on the morning following the election, Governor the Republicans wno won »*«« lffir«. and legislative seats and Hughes told reporters upon Polk County District Court a great need for a (Lillian Dlrksen, widely-known Sumner poet, has had her works published In national and state poetry publication. She Is nt present midwest poet laureate of the Chaparrel Poetry Society. Her poetry Is a weekly feature df the Sumner Gazette. . r*nie«Ud publtehd. However. mu»t have a stint the wHter will »bo i*nn T A nVT «w* ICtH l*ADr.u wu when yoor time ex.— —. _.. 1.1.47 It BMIU rour nutocrlption «ptre» Tout to~SSi-n3r.-di.ir.. " SffiSLflBSTS ' _ Democrats in the Iowa House," smooth transition, "that I feel the responsibility to clarify my position on the questions that have been raised at this time, b -l S =s to^k Judg WadeClarke had ruled SUBSCRIPTION RATES Bremer, Fayette, Chlckasaw and Black Hawk Co. Elsewhere in Iowa and the United States Servicemen and Members of the Clergy .$4.00 .$5.00 .$3.00 SKoTS iSX' tKouse rather than waiting for January, cans won *u , ^ a sort Qt p re _ maugura i statement, Hughes made these NATIONAL NIWSPAMt Thursday Morning. November 21, 1966 East-of-Town News to take control of that body by a large margin. The Democrats won only 34 seats.) Hughes said while he was gone there has been much conjecture in the press and elsewhere as to the course of action he will take after January 1 when Republicans will once again assume majority control of the state executive council and will command the House of Representatives by a big majority. points: pledge my with them." Hughes said he will do his "level best" to work constructively with the Republican state officials and legislators in the best interests of the people of Iowa" I have no intention of "I have no regrets about the ' ,V , y tent or wasting ' - —'"" ° 1 " £ in sniping at the opposition." the recent campaign . . . Our campaign caravans were enthusiastically received; our meetings were well attended. The people in our party organization Mrs. AI EAST OF TOWN — Mrs. Robert Harnisch and Christy, and Mrs. Thomas Rea.v spent Wednesday in the home of the latter's daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Wilson at Fredericksburg. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Pleggenkuhle of Los Angeles. Calif., were dinner guests Monday in the Mr. and Mrs. August Pleggenkuhle home. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Kroblin of Waterloo were Saturday evening visitors in the Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Pries home, and their aunt. Mrs. Louise Harms. Sunday afternoon visitors in the Pries home were Mr. and Mrs. Everett Minard and son of Waterloo. Week end guests in the Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Priebe home were their daughter, Diane Priebe of Cedar Rapids, Mr. and Mrs. Larry Oltrogge of Janesville, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Rohrssen and family of Dubuque. Sunday visitors were Mrs. Helen Syoneking and daughters, Laura and Linda of Springville, Mrs. Geneva Rainwater of Postville, and Mr. and Mrs. James Nelson. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mirs, Suzanne and Brian of Waverly were supper guests Sunday in the home of his sister and family, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Lang. Evening guests were Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Lang of Maynard. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Dedor and Ronald, and Mr. and Mrs. Gregory Douglass and Tammy were Sunday afternoon visitors and supper guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Roger Dedor at Dunkerton. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Helneman were Sunday dinner guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Hochberger, the latter improving following her recent illness. Mr and Mrs. Glenn Coan, and David of Waterloo were Sunday afternoon visitors in the home of her mother, Mr. and Mrs. Claude Nuss. The Nuss' returned to their home here early this fall after spending the summer months at their resort at Fifty Lakes, Minn. Mrs. Hulda Puhl of Denver was a Saturday dinner and supper guest in the home of Mrs. Minnie Westendorf. Mrs. Henry Schedtler was a Sunday supper guest. , Mr. and Mrs. Charles Burkhart were Wednesday evening guests in the August Wolfgram home. Thursday guests were Mr. and Mrs. Leo Hughes. Friday guests wer* Frank and Helen Hanson. Mrs. Herman KnoU, Mr. and Mrs. August Blume, Mrs. Henry Hochberger, Mrs. Emil I*"*™' and Mrs. Pauline Creager had a housewarming Friday afternoon for Mrs. Lena Steege, who had an apartment in the Mrs. M. B. Potratz Apartment House. Visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lang at the Hillcrest Home the past week were Flynn the home of Mrs. Roy Austin, and Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Lucas. Mrs. Jahnke had returned recently from Marshalltown, where she had undergone eye surgery at the Evangelical Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. John King of Waterloo were Sunday guests in .the home of Mr. and Mrs. Orville Herman. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Niemeyer were Sunday guests in the home of their daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Cletus Miller. Carol Westendorf was a Wednesday overnight guest in the Henry Bierman home, guest of Sharon. Martin Lantow of Seattle, Wash., enroute from Austin, Minn., on a business trip, visited his sister, Mrs. A. H. Wilkening of Rochford, 111., at the Sumner Community Memorial Hospital Sunday. He left from here for Chicago, 111., and will aiso visit his brothers, Ernest Lantow and family, and Alfred Lantow of Rochford, III. Mr. and Mrs. John Fedeler and family, and Mrs. Archie Bowers, Jr., and family of Hawkeye were dinner guests Sunday in the home of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Herman J. Warnke. Roxanne and Mark Nauholz of Westgate spent the week end in the home of their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Rue- chert. Mrs. Thomas Reay was a Sunday overnight guest in the home of her daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Wilson at Fredericksburg. Mr. and Mrs. August Wolfgram visited their daughter, Mrs. Irvin Schultz at Hawkeye, a patient at Palmer Memorial Hospital in West Union. Mrs. J. E. Waskow was a Tuesday afternoon visitor in the Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Kuker home. Evening visitors were their daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Rieck of Tripoli. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Sieck, and Mrs. John Morf spent Sunday with their sister and husband, Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Stranahan at Rochester, Minn. The latter has been going through the clinic at Rochester. Mr. and Mrs. David Littell of Aurelia, and Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Lehmkuhl of Fairbank were visitors Sunday in the home of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. B Littell and their mother, Mrs. Littell at the Hillcrest Home. Guests Saturday evening in the Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Kuker home, honoring them on their 52nd wedding anniversary were Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Rieck and Gary of Tripoli. Sunday evening guests were their son and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Kuker of Fredericksburg. Mrs. H. H. Kitsen and Mrs. Emma Livingston were pre- Thanksgiving dinner guests Sunday in the home of Emma, Ella, and Amanda Roder. Mrs. John Lantow and Mr. and Mrs. Ervin Hilmer of Wa- Notes on Conservation This published a day earlier than usual, so it was later than I thought when I sat down to write. A week of only six days SPEAKER With the Republicans taking worked hard and faithfully. We control «f the Iowa House a njce had the issues, the record, the ^.f^^VeShtp^S proven candidates. We were can didates are in the running— simply overwhelmed by a tide John Mo\vry, Marshalltown; of reaction that I am now con- Lcs ter Kluever, Atlantic and and George, Mrs. Leta Allen- vinced could not have been Maurice «, ^ein^The stein, Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Oakes stopped by anything we might speaker, ^ _ of Randalia, and Mr. and Mrs. have done differently. P oses ' WUl ue George Peters of Waterloo were Thursday evening guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Burnett Waskow and family at Waterloo in observance of the birthday anniversary of Burnett. Mrs Marie Solomon of West Union was a visitor Saturday afternoon in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Platte and sons. Billic Oakes was a Wednesday overnight guest of Dennis Oltrogge at Maynard. Dinner guests Sunday in the Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Baler home at Waterloo were their son-in- law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Trometer of LeMars, Mrs. Emil Lantow, James Baier, Glenn and Olive Mae Lease; Mrs. Herman Lantow, and Mrs. G. E. Ferguson of New Hampton in observance of the birthday anniversary of Mrs. Emil Lantow. Mrs. John Lantow accompanied the latter to Waterloo, where she was a dinner guest in the home of her sister and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Ervin Hilrner. She was a supper guest in the Elmer Baier home. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Haskenhoff and family were supper that the amendment, which made the ag land tax credit law applicable only to land owned by lowans, was constitutional. Judge Clarke's decision was appealed to the Iowa Supreme Court which reversed the lower court's decision. In another decision, the State Supreme Court ruled that the new tort claims act was valid. This law also was passed by the 1965 legislature. It waives the state's sovereign immunity from liability and suit and provides that the state shall be liable in the same manner and to the same extent as a private citizen. The law had been challenged by State Representative Wes Graham, Ida Grove Republican, who was a member of the legislature when the act was enacted into law. FARM BUREAU The president of the Farm Bureau says two major concerns Pride slays thanksgiving, but a humble mind is .the soil out of which thanks naturally grows, —A proud man is seldom a grateful man, for he never thinks he gets as much as he deserves.—H. W. Beecher. The worship most acceptable to God comes from a 'thankful and cheerful heart.—Plutarch. O Lord who lends me life, lend me a heart replete with thankfulness.—Shakespeare. To Give Our Thanks NOW, by tradition is the time Of offering THANKS to God For crops, for health, for wealth and home, That spring from earthy sod. Of hungry people around the world Less fortunate than we, Hungry, unlearned, misunderstood, Dear Lord, we speak to Thee. Neglectfu} creatures that we are, To selfishly we fret About these very special days And sometimes we forget. So Lord lest our memories drift, We bring today our Thank You gift. my fellow residents are as law- abiding and peace-loving a group of gentlefolk as can be found anywhere. Living on the northern boundary of Dayton finding a subject for this column. its reckless pursuit of pleasure =war£?ss new, I have pledged a gift of wild mushrooms to the first critic I encounter this week. Due to the lateness of the season, .this award will have to be postponed until late spring when the appropriate species becomes available. Opening day of pheasant season is long past, but those who reported from experiences in the field seemed to think the birds were unusually wary on that first day of shooting. One friend who hunted this farm, and others to the south of me, guests Sunday in the home of ^ &Q fap as to suggest her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Adam h the pheasants we re al- Potratz and family. v - -•---' -* Mr. and Mrs. Norbert Exman Brayton Mrs. Arben Young, and ter ioo went to Iowa City Sun- Mrs J. J. Young of Waverly, day a fternoon, where they visit- Mr and Mrs. David Littell of ed y^ former's grandson, David, Aurelia Mrs. O. B. Littell, and 4% years o ia, the son of Dr. and Mr and Mrs. Webb Lehmkuhl j^, Donald Lantow of Colum- of Fairbank. Mrs. E. D. Adams bus junction, who is hospitalized of Waterloo was a Wednesday a t Mercy Hospital in Iowa City, Becky and Dennis Hudson, were Sunday evening visitors in the home of her sister and family, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bahlmann. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Gun- dacher of Strawberry Point were Wednesday dinner guests in .the Mr. and Mrs. August Pleggenkuhle home. . Claudette Aubrey was a Friday overnight guest in the Wilfred Westendorf home, guest of Carol. Mrs. Emil Lantow was a supper guest of Mrs. John Lantow Saturday evening at the Waskow Cafe, in observance of the birthday anniversary of Mrs. Lantow. Pvt. Vernon Warnke of Ft. Binning, Ga., arrived in Waterloo by plane. He was met at Waterloo by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Herman J. Warnke. Pvt. Vernon Warnke will have a ten day leave. Mrs. John Woodson and family, and Mr. and Mrs. Russell Amos and family of Hawkeye were guests Sunday in the home of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Gonnerman. Mrs. Edwin Dedor was a Thursday morning caller in the Mrs. Lloyd Ladwig home. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Knoploh and daughters, Mr. and Mrs. Eldon Knoploh and family and Mr. and Mrs. John Knoploh were Sunday afternoon visitors supper and evening guests in the Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Knoploh home. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbert Harmening visited his mother, Mrs. Mary Harmenlng of Tripoli a patient at the Allen Memorial Hospital in Waterloo. Mrs. Edwin Gaede was a Monday dinner guest in the Eugene Knoploh home. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbert Harmening with Mr. and Mrs. Sam Leiteb of West Union visited in the home of their sister, Mrs. Frank Mokosat in Waterloo. Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred Westendorf were supper guests Sunday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Platte of Readlyn. Mr. and Mrs. George Barth of Waterloo were Sunday dinner guests in the home of Mr. and ready familiar with the sound of a shotgun. While I can't speak with any authority when it comes to evaluating the conduct of the whole county, I can assure this man that Dayton township rightly resents the implications of his careless statement. I have lived in Dayton (Buck Creek is the capitol) since I was a relatively , into Dayton, seeking only a little grain and a moment of respite from the relentless pursuit of poachers. We citizens of Dayton stand shoulder to shoulder, and speak as one when honor is at stake. Thanksgiving Day will have real meaning for residents in low-lying areas of Sumner. Sandbagging operations had not yet begun along Wapsie Street when word was received that trappers had emerged victorious in the Battle of the Beavers. The good people of the town can once more enjoy a night's rest, safe from the threat of rising waters. While most of the dams are still intact, they will soon disintegrate from lack of main- tainance. The pelts of the builders are mounted on stretching boards and quixotic factions among the powers that be will soon find other windmills to battle. Peace and order have returned to our oity. John Brayton secondary roads and the trend in farm policy. In his annual report to the Farm Bureau at their 48th convention, J. Merrill Anderson said several events during the past year have made clear the real threat of government intervention in agriculture to the majority of farmers. "Government actions to limit hide exports, to encourage consumers to eat less meat and cheaper cuts, to change the buying patterns for the armed forces, the selling of surplus stocks on the market with the expressed purpose of holding prices down— all of these have made it crystal clear that decisions affecting us are being made in terms of votes," Anderson declared. Farmers will not accept the public utility status-to be regulated in the public interest-as being promoted by government planners in Washington, Anderson asserted. The farm leader also said that instead of picketing grocery stores, housewives should "strike against excessive government spending." He said this is the real cause of rising prices — in all areas, not only food. "As farmers, we wonder why housewives are protesting at a time when-for a lower percentage of their weekly wage than ever before in history-the food industry is providing them with better quality and a greater quantity of food." Farmers are deeply concerned about proposals to take away $9.3 million from the secondary roads, he said. This reduction would come if the League of Iowa Municipalities proposal to increase the cities share of the road use tax fund from 13 to 20 secretary of the commission, said various groups have been asked to present testimony at these meetings concerning their views of the proposed criteria and on the present and future uses of the streams to which the criteria will be applied. The criteria define the limits to which the water quality of a stream can be affected by a pollutant for a specific water use, Schliekelman explained. Hearings also will be held at Fort Dodge, Waterloo, Sioux City, Council Bluffs, Ottumwa and Muscatine. AIR The State Board of Health plans to ask the 1967 legislature to enact a law to protect the purity of Iowa air. State health officials said air pollution is not a serious problem in Iowa at present. But, they said, since the Percent was approved with the extent and the scope of air pol- pe -—•— * lution must be expected to increase with urban growth and industrial development, efforts should be made to preserve the quality of the air resources of the state. The proposal to be presented to the lawmakers for their consideration provides that a person found guilty of polluting the air could be fined up to one- entire increase coming from secondary road system's share, Anderson added. WATER Proposed water quality critera for Iowa streams and lakes will be discussed at even public hearings scheduled throughout the state by the Iowa Water Pollution Control Commission. The first hearing is Nov. 28 at Dubuque. R. J. Schliekelman, technical thousand dollars a day until he stopped the pollution. FROM THE FILES — + *S£* I <!"••• ifr—TM^. ft! ONE. TEN. TWENTY-FIVK AND WsSJfc^ftfi,^ FIFTY YKARS AGO . . . November 25, 1965 Grand Opening of Sumner Floral will be held this week end, Saturday and Sunday, Nov. 27 and 28 by the new owners, Mr. and Mrs. Allen McCollum. Sumner Triplets, the children of Mrs. Karen Kems, are the recipients of more gifts this week. The ALCW of St. John American Lutheran Church has presented the triplets with a baby bed that can be converted into a play pen. They have also given the triplets a $15 gift certificate for baby food. Construction work on the new addition to the Sumner Community Memorial Hospital is progressing on schedule. Excavation has been completed and concrete foundations have been poured. As a "gift" from the Sumner Commercial Club to the shoppers of the area, four drawings will be held during the coming weeks, for a .total of $900 in trade certificates and television sets. Mrs. Herb Nauholz and Brenda spent Friday in the Mr. and Mrs. Roy Traeger home. November 22,1956 Members of the Sumner Commercial Club will usher in the Christmas season officially Sunday with installation of Christmas decorations along main street here in Sumner. Allen Kroblin of Kroblin, visitor and dinner guest with her su fferlng a kidney infection parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lang. Mr. Mr and Mrs . Virgil Sisam of Adams had gone to the Veterans Waterloo were dinner guests Hospital in Iowa City for a Sunday in the home of her mo- checkup, ther, Mrs. J. F. Treloar and Jim. •Mrs Elmer Baier of Waterloo, »j rs y^n. Lalk, Sr., Mr. and EU »io «» ».- — —- - - JRiTa^»ta. Dennis Tro- Mrs wmlalk. Jr., and family. Mrs. Gordon Seamans and fa- Inc., has announced the sale of meterof LeMars were Saturday Mr 8nd M rs. Herman Lalk and mily. the Kroblin Service Station to eTer^ng vlsUorf in the home of Jamify, and Mr. and Mrs. John Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bahlman £ffc£nert mother, Mrs. Emil ^ o£ Hawkeye were Sunday were dinner guests Sunday in^ the home of their daughter ana family, Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Brant of Cedar Falls. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Person and Teresa of Cedar Falls were Saturday evening visitors in the home of her parents, Mr. and the former's . — . Lantow They also visited Mrs. dinner guests in the home of A H Wilkening, a patient at tho Mr and Mrs. Harry Green of " " '- 1 Nashua in observance of the birthday anniversaries in the Sumner Community Memorial Hospital. Tuesday dinner and supper family, imests in the home of Mrs. Min- Mr. and Mrs. Ed Braun and **^ ___ j j * «,rAt*A Mr and TuTrs Weatendorf were Mr. and Will Kuhlman of Readlyn. " • and Mrs. William Ishman . Herbert Plaster were Friday evening guests in the home of tthe latter's daughter Mrs. Wilbert Harmening. Visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Jre" Say "afternoon visitors and "Wnily, Mr. and Mrs. Bo- Frank Lang at the Hillcrest WW*v n^» * , . tt.« Virtmp , i i-»_;_u«*.4. «* •Rjr n imow4 "Mr& *A BUDoer guests in the home bert Pnchett of Maynard. Mrs. of their son Mr. and Mrs. Jim piaster spent the week end in Ishman at Waterloo. the home of her daughter and _ _. •E**i«««iwi T^*fior Mrs« **• * • Xsnciiiy* Tuirs rXff TT"*• *-**"*»-*^ i *!"~~ ^ __ mii^t*j++CT f\t »u». *»w j-j-gdaricksburg, Mr. and Mrs. N. B. Tibbitts or. ' C T «iter Kalkbrenner of Oelwein were Sunday evening '^Tuesday in Wa- visitors in the Mr. and Mrs. spem *««* ' Charles Ferrill home. They also '' j ,. Art Tahnke of visited Mrs. Minnie Fedeler, , awl Mrs- Art «w»f J£ Do ro thy Leitch, both patients at •«•**» were ^the in the Sumner Community Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Fred WafiKow, Evelyn Home recently were Mrs. Laura Graf Mrs. Herman Knoll, Rev. King, and H. H. Lease. Mrs. Susie Pratt from the Odd Fellows Rest Home in Mason City visited Mrs. Frank Lang recently. My. and Mrs, Ralph Binning of Qelwein were Friday guests in .the Mrs. Roy Binning home. Mrs. Henry A- Buhr and Mrs. Frank Bohle were Sunday dinner guest* in the FauJ Huebner home at Readlyn. W. A. Johnson, owner of the Sumner Oil. Co here in Sumner. A Rockford, Iowa man, 67- year-old Jesse Heft, was instantly killed early Tuesday morning when his car skidded out of control on the ice coated Wapsi- pinicon River bridge on highway 3 and careened off the embankment at the east end of the bridge. R. C. Gaard, Bremer County Superintendent of Schools, said Tuesday, the petition from the proposed Sumner Reorganized School District, has been presented to him by the Sumner Citizen's Committee. Mrs. Maggie Linderman of . Fredesicksburg was a Wednesday afternoon visitor in the Albert Daenow home. Willis Muether was a Sunday afternoon visitor in the Fetoc Morf home. November 20, 1941 Mrs. Carl Reuter was removed to the Presbyterian hospital in Waterloo at 7 o'clock Wednesday evening for further examination of injuries received in an automobile collision 4 miles west of Sumner on No. 93 at about 5:15 that afternoon. She suffered a broken ankle, nose injuries and cuts. Mr. Reuter, who was driving the car, received bruises. The occupant of the other was Earl Meyer who received minor injuries. The Sumner merchants have arranged with the Sumner theatre to give three guest shows on the Saturdays before Christmas as a token of their appreciation of patronage during the past year and as a remembrance for the coming holiday season. Mr. and Mrs. Blair Bowling are the parents of a 7, Ib. son born Nov. 5. He was given th name William Blair. John Brayton of Grlnnell lef Monday to return to college having spent since Saturday evening in the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Brayton. November 23, 1916 Miss Kate Barker has returned from Westgate where she did dress making for two weeks in the home of B. H, Latimer. Miss Ruby Munger was in Waverly Saturday to take her music lesson on the violin. Roy Ladwig has been unable to attend school for several days because of an attack of appendicitis. However, he is better at this time. Mrs. Harry Creager and Mrs. Martin Koeberle were in New Hampton Friday afternoon between trains. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Burmaster, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Burmaster, Mrs. Jennie Burmaster and son Fred, C. W. Lamka and family, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Johnson of Williamstown attended the funeral of Mr. Henry Lindfield, Sunday. Mrs. Henry Banth went to Fairbank Saturday afternoon to visit with her sister, Mrs. Marlon Storey. Martha Potratz went to Iowa Saturday noon for "yJBt'lBili few sister, Mw. QJiv«r Capper. ElS I THE PROPER WAY TO START THE DAY ... IN THE CHURCH OF YOUR CHOICE Remembering the blessings of a good life, each family in our community joins in a single voice of prayerful thanks on the day set aside for special Thanksgiving. It is our .privilege to be thankful, too; thankful for the many nice people who come to us for service. We count them all as our blessings and wish them all a very happy and bountiful Thanksgiving Day. WE WILL BE CLOSED ALL DAY THANKSGIVING DAY, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 24, I'-. I! W. H. HEYER SONS

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