The Humboldt Independent from Humboldt, Iowa on May 26, 1942 · Page 2
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The Humboldt Independent from Humboldt, Iowa · Page 2

Humboldt, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 26, 1942
Page 2
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said some tlrWe Ago that he was for six years In the effigy of former tJSfernSr HsttMn. Mrs. "flam- mil] toys it he was site never K»e* it, Mf. Killer replied, so the papers say, that he was hifed by Governor Hathftitll la a private capacity and that Mrs. Hammill didn't know it. it is reported that the 1942 Earl G. Miller, as employed by Several small firms In DCS Molnes and vicinity, but not with Governor Hammill. Also a search of the state records do no! show Mr. Miller as being on the slate pfty foil during the Hammill .ineninbeiicy. It seem a that Oils man Miller Is making many rash and unwarranted . » eonbiBM nit of-. ..JL.....a»8.oo S*ii? If *l#* i fi 6 ** Hll < 'WrtrtjiHn »«<i »»«Uge i«,m*il« on J»Mrt «*«*« Sttttld* of Httmboldt »nd adjoining eonn- - nle«, »Sd *»He« *Hh the different «MIM f»»*hed. R»IM Siren on spplleailon, Term«—C««h In Advance. ,. , Advertlilag Rat«> .Ant adteftUemenM, two cents per word cue* Iniertlon. ;*«. ln*h each Ifltorfion, B5e. tit* charge for composition. Jgal Mfttters at legal r«te«. Offd» ol thnnks, 50c each. Obituary poetry and li«t» ot weddlag ptetenlt pnbllnhed on- j. der protest. no adtenlllng adlett will b« inserted with the newt matter. statements. He Is apparently a good man not vote for. to Governor Wilson has dropped the one mill state tnx levy. The levy produces a little less than $3,000.000 annually. It Is stated that the state general fund has a balance of about 110,000,000. Only once before has there been no state levy. That was before Governor Herring took office. When he got in he restored It. And now Governor Wilson has taken It off again. NOTKS. When this was written the war was going In favor of the allies. In fact so that President Roosevelt Issued a warning ngalnst over optimism. Hitler seemed stalemated In Russia. This In spite of i'ne fnci Him. lie positively lias to crush ."r.;! annihilate Russia this summer or he Is lost. By next spring the United States will have a total of 100,000 or more airplanes, half of them In their allies hands. These with the planes of the rest of the .allies will sweep German might from the skies. So . If Hitler can't crush and wipe out Russia this surn- • tner he Is lost. It may take until some time next ' ( year to finish the matter, and It is sure that Hitler and his forces will meet with minor successes, but in the end It will be the finish of Hltlerism. And then will come Japan. She wont last long when the .Combined navies of Russia find England and the Americas consolidate for a united stroke. The tight little Island of Japan is like a spider in a web, and ''when the web Is broken the home nest will fall. 'Japan will be nothing like Germany to defeat. And '80 the outlook is good, or was when this was written. Reverses are ahead, but we will win surely. A dispatch In Saturday last's dallies stated that there Will probably be no corn alcohol plants built In the middle west. Undoubtedy it Is the v.-ork of the international oil firms that do not want corn al- cOhol 'paints In the corn belt. Senator Gillette ^complains bitterly but Senator Herring maintains 'a* discreet Silence. For that matter Senator Herring Was never heard from until election year approached. ."' For six years he pursued his do-nothing policies, 'fcut now that he Is up for re-election he is bustling ''. around busier than a hen with one chick. He is '• full of promises. Iowa's liquor system earned a profit of $3,621,000 last year. The money helps, but the people pay and pay and pay through the liquor consumed. If the repeal of the present Iowa liquor law would prevent the use of liquor everyone almost Would vote it out. Rut tliny drink nnrl di-lntf nnrl HHnlf jnal fho oo And If they must drlhk why can't we use the profit where It will do some good? It's better than giving It to the bootleggers. George Gallarno, editor of the Plain Talk Des Moines, was eighty-three y<jars of age last week, and going strong. Editor Bill Miller of Livermore is past eighty. Editor Elmer E. Taylor of Traer Is past eighty. We fellows just entering our seventies feel mighty young and Inexperienced. 0«r Daily Vacation Bible schrjol Will fee n«d June 1-5 from nitre Iff tne morning to thfee In the aftef- noon. Those who come from a distance bring a lunch. A picnic •frill be hetd the last day after the sessions for the day. The program ing June 7th at eight o'clock, those who attend our school bring Bible, pencil and sclsnors. You are cordially invited to attend eVery service of our Church. For God so loved the world that He gave His only begotten son that whosoever believeth In Him should not perish, but have everlasting life. John 3:16. Iowa *Will Tmk io the Polls Monday* June l^Primar's Many of us don't like the Chicago Tribune. Still the following editorial from the Tribune will be endorced by practically everyone: "Fortunately, in all the confused and embarrassed thinking about Asiatic problems, the position of the United States Is unambiguous and Its purpose will remain so unless it is deliberately distorted. The Filipinos are the only Asiatic people over whom , County Agent Clarence Powell persuaded the ( editor of this paper to accompany him to the Farm ( Bureau meeting at Des Molnes Friday of last week. {It was an interesting meet and well worth nttend- Ing. The Farm Bureau's motives and objects are pretty Well understood. This paper has approved all of them that tend to improve the condition of the ever since the organization of the Bureau. Vfutlny of the Republican flies published during the United States has had a governing role. That £ no ** "l? ° •"•«~« .1 I>U I, f rtltrtlrl DH was a very gentle custody when the war broke out. It had underneath It n virtually self-governing nation. definitely promised the responsibilities and privileges of full freedom four years from now. "America does not have to formulate any new program for Afrifitles demanding that the charter of liberties be extended to them. That charter of liberties was written in Washington long before Mr. Churchill and Mr. Roosevelt met at sea and long before the 2G nations signed a prospectus of freedom. "The Filipinos are not among the Asiatics asking what the charter of freedom menus to them. They dont have to depend upon what may develop at a peace conference or what may be the decisions of the nations now fighting the Japanese, And It Is quite probable that, they will not have to wait until 194fi to celebrate their first Fourth of July, the significant date when they were to have obtained their full stature as a nation it peace had prevailed that long. "When the American and Filipino armed forces HONOR REV, AND MRS. JACOB ANDERSON ON 45TH ANNIVERSARY Sunday afternoon, May 24, members and friends of the Humboldt Baptist church met at the church parlors to honor Rev. and Mrs. Jacob Andersen on their -15th '-wedding anniversary. The Andersons lave lived In Humboldt for 23, and h« served the church ::: pastor for 16 years. Following the morning service a dinner was served In the dining room. Tables were decorated In orchid and white, and the main table was centered with a bouquet of bridal wreath and orchid- Iris. Following the dinner a short program was given In the auditorium. The group Joined In singing " Tis so sweet to Trust In Jesus," and "Safe In the Arms of Jesus." Rev. Chris Pederson read Psalm 92, and John Madsen led-In prayer. Short talks were given by L. B. Pederson, Mrs. John Madsen, Rev. Chris Pederson and Rev. Paul Williams, telling the Andersons how much they have meant to them Individually and also to the church. Velma Sayers read a. poem, "He Fevold, Phyllis Tabor and Donna Knlerlem sang a song written especially for Rev. and Mrs. Anderson. A purse was presented to the couple as a small token of the love and esteem in which they are held. Only two of their children were able to be present, Lester and Mr. and Mrs. John Anderson and daughter, Lorraine. aasasi.'i^'s^rr =? rr d '«» —>-°<*.«»*«: America^ flag lis. again - over Corregldor, and. the Americans are back at Bataan, this time to receive the surrender of the Japanese, It my be thought quite proper that a part of that victory, whenver It comes should be the recognition of Immediate Filipino independence. The people are prepared for it, they have proved that they will light for it, and Americans can make their purpose clear to the world by Immediate action. When the Jap has been chastened, the Independence granted our brothers In arms will notea In Its favor, The Hum- 7 carry ''a" heavy lot of matter in every JsSue'relative to the Farm Bureau. It la practically »H y Of an approving character. In fact, this paper **** Ais in the past contributed more of its output to the »>[ assistance of the farmers of Humboldt county we ^/believe, than any other business institution in the ""< county. The Standard OH people announce that they have a pipe line from their oil fields to this section of the gbuiifry, and that they can, If not prevented, furnish .'title' section every bit of gasoline and oil our people .heed- As Is well known the gas shortage is caused entirely by lack of transportation to get the gas and • '- oil Into the consumers hands. In fiict the oil people ban produce much more oil than they are now re- ''''Bnlng 1 ,' Huge stocks are on hand ut the refineries, " T)Ut transportation Is the bottleneck. This section la to be rationed, it Is understood, out of sympathy • ( 'for sections 'where there is lack of transportation. Tough bri us? "We'll say so. AUTO BOMBED AT PEARL HARBOR VISITS BELMOND A 1941 Chevrolet sedan was seen on the streets of Belmond last week .driven by un executive of an Insurance company of Des Moines, The auto had been in the first air raid at Pearl Harbor; it had been parked on Hlckam Field that morning and as a result was somewhat battle scarred. The body of the car contained,, sixteen holestmade by machine gun bullets and bomb fragments. The driver of the car said he had purchased it more for a novelty than anything. DES MOINES, Iowa, May 26— Once again lowans will trek to the polls Monday to name the candidates for the general election ballot In November. AH the time nears there has been nothing to change the forecast, earlier In the month, that one of the lightest votes In modern history Is anticipated. Political observers believe that this Is almost entirely due to Interests in o'ther matters, prlcipally the war, for certainly the .campaigns have been as vigorous, although somewhat different In conduct, than ever before. Certainly too, there are some mighty close contests on tap so It hardly could be true that the lack of Interest is traceable to a dead primary. The three races which are attracting the greatest attention are the Republican battles for the senatorial and gubernatorial nomination .and. ..the D»mo.pj-ftlln contest for the right to represent the party as its candidate for governor. fi Rrrttt fTflVtpa^ InnifiQ J ver, Secretary of Agriculture Mark G. Thornburg and Gov. George A. Wilson are the Republican candidates for the senatorial nomination while Lt. Gov. B. B. Hlcken- looper and Secretary of State Earl G. Miller are fighting it out for the GOP gubernatorial nomination. On the Democratic side Senator A. E. Augustine ia opposing former Gov. Nelson G. Kraschel who is attempting a comeback after four years out of office. This race Is predicted to he somewhat closer than two or three months ago when Kraschel appeared to have the Inside track. Senator Clyde L. Herring Is opposed by Ernest J. Seeman, in the Democratic senatorial primary but Seeman has not made much of a campaign and his opposition is not expected to be strong. Best news for a majority ot lowans in the last two weeks was the announcement that the state property tax to be collected In O'Brien: Republicans—Jason De- Waay, Sheldon; Clark D. Hughes, Primghar; Kenneth C. Noble, Sutherland; D. M. Norton, Sanborn. Democrat—None. Osceola: Republican—E. H Kobpman, Sibley. Democrat—W J. Johannes, Ashton. Page: Republican—Earl C. Fish baugh, J'r.^ Shenandoah. ;Dbmo crat—None.' Palo Alto: Republican—Glenn J Carver, Ruthven. Democrat—Geo H. Kenney, Mallard. Plymouth: Republican—Henry W. Wormley, Ktngsley. Democra —Guslave Alesch, Remsen. Pocahontas: Republican — Jens Thompson, Rolfe. Democrat—Mae A. Lynch, Pocahontas. Polk: (Two to be nominated Ii each party): Republicans—Ray mqnd E. Hnnke, Des MenoisJOp mond E. Hanke, Des Moines; Sam .iljilii H . Ted Sloane Des Moines; William R. Wurls DCS Molnos. Democrats — Jofcr Rlggs, Des Moines; B. Corcoran, Dea Molnes; Jack E Rawles, Des Moines. Pottawattamle: (two to be nominated in each party) Republicans: Andrew J. Nielsen, Council Bluffs; H. W. Walter, Council .Bluffs. Democrats—Ernest L. Currier, Council Bluffs; Richard Otto Llmlqulst Council Bluffs. Poweshlek: Republican—Henry Wichman, Malcom. Democrat— G rover F. Eisele, Malcom. Ringgold: Republicans—X. T. Prentis, Mount Ayr; John T. Price, Diagonal. Democrat—George W. Bentley, Diagonal. Sac: Republicans—Fred C. Hoyt, Sac City; E. W. Scott, Lake View. Democrat—None. Scott: (two to be nominated In each party) Republicans—Alfred F. Lagp, Davenport; Jay A. Watson, Davenport. Democrats—Walter Dletz ,Walcott; Matthew W. Hart, Davenport. Shelby: Republican—Jay C. Colburn, Harlan. Democrat—P. S. COUNTY MEETINGS The Wacousta Boys' 4-H club wil Imeet Tuesday at 8 P. M., at be more secure than it might have been in 194G. j Glenn Beam's home. That the Jap wl!l be put In his place we can admit no doubt. "The remainder of the Asiatic problem is still WEATHER Continued from page one) Earl Q. Miller who is a candidate for governor, Tribune. sunk deep in misgivings find highly charged with j We have not had a real warm day old colonial aspirations. The military situation has ' lhls spring, been worsened by doubts, uncertainties, and re- ' 11|lc sentments leading in many Instances to opposition I to the opponents of Japan. No subject peoples anywhere can doubt the Intentions of the United States and it is to be hoped that nothing In subsequent events will k-ad them to question the antl-Imperlal- istlc disposition of the American people."—Chicago 'WITH THE CHURCHES CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CHURCH Opposite the Public Library. Church services every Sunday at eleven o'clock. Sunday school at ten o'clock. The public is cordially invited to attend these services. ST. JUBX'IS CJJURCH J, T. FUzpatrlck, Pastor Sunday Masses 8:00 and 10:00. Hojy days, 9:30 and 8:00. '' Confessions Saturday afternoon, |:00 an4 5:00, Evening 7:00. Holy Hour and prayers for peace "every Saturday evening from 7:00 «» 'to 8:00. Senior Choir practice Thursday evenings at 3:00 P. M. Confirmation clauses meet choir day at 7 P. M. P. F. will meet in church parlor. Circle No. 3 of the Women's Kcl- mcet with Hiss Jo iy afternoon, May 28. T1UMTY UITHKKA.N ('JIl'KCHKS (jftirffe Pulleson, 1'iiKlor Humboldt— IUTHEHAN «..„. Snndar £t 9:45 4. M. - Worship Hour at |1:00 A, M * Senior League meets first and third Monday evenings. .. . .„ geeond Mon- ?•* .u. worship Wednesday evening Luther Lea- Klie meets at the church. On Sunday at U service, 10 A. M. Sunday school Uutland— Sunday, 10 A. M., Sunday school. 11 A. M. Worship Services. on i lowship will j Perry Thursd Thurs- | The luncheon meeting at the entire I Fol'owshlp will be held at the ; church Thursday, June 4. The I. p. F. will sponsor u hun] , | time party and box social in the j | church basement Friday evening, i May 2ft. Girls and ladies bring May May May May May May May May May H. L. Pro. Sun Wind C4 500.30 cldy SE 58 46.018 cldy SE 34 0.33 33 0 .35 .88 47 49 47 •1C 05 71 73 68 73 71 75 05 62 G7 63 43 38 37 T 43 0 520.15 48 0.14 lunch boxes for two—boys and men bring their pocket-books. Everybody liivlt»d. Interesting program and games. Daily Vacation Bible School got umlor way Monday morning, and May lu May 11 73 5B .44 May 12 71 50 0 May 13 75 55 0 May 14 05 39 0 May 15 62 35 0 May Iti C7 36 T May 17 G3 51 .31 Sunup at 4:29. Sundown at 7:25. Standard time. An hour earlier by war time. Fourteen hours and fifty-six minutes between, H. S. Brandsgard, Reporter. cldy P.C. cldy cldy P.C. P.C. cldy ildy cldy fitly P.C. clear clear cldy cldy N N E NE S RE SE S SE SW NW SE SE SE 1943 has been eliminated. This is Gaer, Harlan the tax that normally would have j Sio ' ux . Republican-Anthony Te- heen assessed this year for collec-; pa ske, Siouv Center. Democrat— tlon next year. j None. Rumors were out ' around the j Story: Republican—Albert Stein- statehouse that such a move was in , berg, Ames; Democrat—George J. the offing and stories to that ef-! Severson, Salter. feet were sent out by the state-! Tama:'Republican —Raphael R. house press corps. Next day Gov.; it. Dvorak, Toledo. Democrat— E George A. Wilson was asked to § R. Cronk, Montour. confirm the rumor and he did so. , Taylor: Republican—James A. This was the first time since j Lucas, Bedford. Democrat—J. H Jack Woodf-m*. Ottnrrt- wa. Warren: Republican—Harold Felton, Indianoia. Democrat—Mary Dolan, Norwalk. Washington: Republican—T. H. Huston, Crawfordsvllle. Democrat —None, Wayne: Republican—None. Democrat—Gene Posted, Corydon. Webster: Republican—Harry E. Cox, Fort Dodge; O. W. Sundberg, Fort Dodge. Democrat—James F. Stanek, Callender. WInnebago: Republican—Theo. Klemtsrud. Thompson; Ole Krlng- glaak, Lake Mills. Democrat—L. E. Peterson, Forest City. Wiiiueshiek: • Republican—W. P. Knowltou, Decorah. Democrat—None. f (/ft 8AJJ8 — flOOft BOhfiK SE dan. See Clark Lane. I-i-2po FOB SALE-HMO ton pick-up.'Good condition, six godd tires. Nine good tubes Phone 63. fOB SALE. AUGUST Luke, Dakota City. Phone 26'nw I-l-l WAMED-BtTHLAP BAGS. Crete Products Co. l-39-lt( FEBBKAL G. H. Southwick, Sec'y and f reae. 212 Dbud Blk, Fort Dodge; Legion Bldg., Humboldt. l-23tf. loMGIlVAt NOTICE, ~~ •In the filstriot Court of Iowa in and for Humboldt County. Agnes M. Erlckson, Plaintiff vt. ; Harvey Grimm, Defendant. • (Iwn tn HP nomlnnteil i To The Above Named Defendant. uwo to ne nominated ; T ou are hereby notified that the™ in each party): Republicans—Rob- Is now _on fll_e_ In _ the. office of ert Carlson, Sioux City; Raymond S. Hill, Sioux City; Harold E. Ne)- Itha son, Sioux City. DemocratB— Lawrence W. McCorrnick, Sioux City; James W. McCoun, Sioux City; Johii W. Moore, Sioux City; Count __ . _. plaintiff above named alleges among <-uuiii.j', junfo, and.that the defendant IB the father of a child born ;n her-on April 2, 1D42. Albert Onstot, Sioux City. Said Petition further alisses tint Manly; Mark H. Hansen, Manley.'ment bo entered against the de Democrats—None. Wright: Republicans Donald G. fenOant declaring paternity to child born to the plaintiff on " • flnv ^if ApHI. ??4° Beneke, Belmond; James I. Deam, ^FlaTd child" together with Dows; W. C. Tyrrell, Jr., Belmond. ' " ' Democrat Belmond. Harold C. Simerson, Laws against hoarding do not apply to War bonds. WANT p and S ALE Advertisements In this column j cost one cent a word If cash | accompanies the order. Jfo grdcr ; accepted for less than 25 cents. PHONE IP2 of this action. Said Petition furthar pravs thit the court enter an order ord'erine'i writ of attachment to Issue against the defendant's goods and chaUoio within th« State of Iowa in a sum tiot to exceed $1000. Now Therefore, unless you aonear thereto and defend on or beforf noon of the second day of the remi- I Jar October 1942 term of the Dls- .trlot Court of .Humboldt County 'Iowa, which court will convene and be held on the 12th day of October 1942, at the courthouse In Dakota City, Iowa, your default will be entered of record and Judgment rendered thereon as provided by law AGNES M. ERICKSON, Plaintiff I-Dl-4 >'<W IS TUB TIME TO ORDER iris and peonies for - Memorial Day. Phone 383M. Carl Cook. 1-1-1 ,OST— SEVERAL MONTHS AGO black umbrella with white stripes. Leave at this office. I-l-lpd POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT 1934 that the property tax has been eliminated. That year Gov. Clyde Osborn, Hopkins, Mo. Union: Republican—E. L. L. Herring eliminated the levy, us- wards, Shannon City. Democrat— f, sales and Income taxes to plug the gap. Today sales and income tax revenues are used to pay old age pensions, hom.estead exemptions and emergency relief. , . However, Governor Wilson rf ex- plalned that' the" elimination' IB possible because the estimated un- Elmer L. Everling, Creston. Van Buren: Republicans—A. Doud, Jr., Douds; N. E. Guernsey, Milton. Democrat— Fjrank Dyre Palmer, Birmingham. Wapello:, (tow to be nominated in each party): Republicans— C. E. Baldwin. Eddyville; William F. C'AIUI OF THANKS. We wish to express our thanks UIJUIiOLDT CONGHEGATIOJf A L CHUItCH "The Church of Friendly Fellowship" W, Clark WHIJaius, Minister Services for Sunday, May 31: 10:00 a. m.—Church school, Vern B. Allan, superintendent. Training for Christian living, with classes for all ages. 11:00 a. m.—Service of worgbtp; sermon theme, "Pentecost in the Modern World." Special music under the direction of Miss Annabelle Bo wen; Miss Ellsn Hings- borg, organist. 4:30 p. m. Young folks of the I. obligated balance as of June 30, uiddison, Ottumwa; Myron F. La- 1942, will be $10,000,000. This does Polnte, Ottumwa; Paul Troeger, not include the funds earmarked for | Ottumwa. Democrats—Phil Daru a new state office building and the n er, Ottumwa; Thomas H Wells University of Iowa library which were to have been constructed until the war effort pushed the projects out of the picture. When Governor Wilson assumed office in 1039 the state levy was two mills but this was reduced to one mill in 1940 and now is being eliminated. One mill last year' raised ?2,970,589. Increased revenues from indirect taxes have been increasingly great and this has enabled the state to gradually lower the levy until Its elimination for 1943. Of course this does not mean that it Is eliminated permanently for whenever state expenses exceed outgo property will be taxed to make up the difference. Candidate* Here are the balance of the legislative candidates seeking nominations to represent their parties ut the June 1 election, by counties. Lyon: Republican—B. L. Datis- mun, Inwood, Democrat—Henry Danish, Rock RapldB. Madison: Republicans—Leslie R. Uoeldner, Eurlhinn, H. G. Hoeness, Wlnterset. Democrat—Al D. Dunforth, Winterfet. Mahasku: Republican—Don W. Graft, Oskoloosa. Democrat—Jot H. MoiiHHt, Oskaloosa. Marion: Republican — Carroll Johnson, Knoxville, Democrat— None. Marshall: Republican—W. Eldou Mineral Springs Coca-Cola Bottling Co. Roy R. Hanna Republican Candidate for U.S.Represenlalive Farmer and business man ot Ruthven, will talk to you over K.VFD, Fort Dodge, Friday, May 29, at 12:10.noon; WHO, Des Moines, Sunday, May 31, after DX News at 10:30 p. m. Pampering my car these days? Yes, definitely! FOLKS HAVE TURNED mighty careful about what they put into their cars. They realize the best ia none too good for automobiles that have to luatt Just any old oil won't do, and "tfueasoline" is out! If you're planning to give your car extra care to make it see you through—rely on Standard Red Crown Gasoline and Iso-Vis Motor Oil. Completely satisfactory performance has brought these two great Standard Oil products overwhelming popularity. See your Standard Oil dealer for an estimate of the npproxi mate life left in your tires. Re member, a nation on wheels is a stronger nation. Keep America on wheels—help win the war. * * * Buy United States War Savings Bonds and Stamps to help guarantee victory. OIL Ii AMMUNITION . . USE U WISELYI will continue with classes from 9 Bnd aPP™dfiUon for the kindness to 11:30 a. in., except Saturday and ' and Bym P a thy of our friends and Sunday to and including Frldav ' relatlveB during the illness and ! Walter, Veamon, Democrat—H. L. ' »QU« 5TANOAJO Oil DEALER 13 T. F ° 'U^yi «»w1*lat» rfnQ f*t nt nti~ vnntVi ««. Voilthl'ln Mnlhmifna : STANDARD I SERVICE June 5. HUJMOLDT BAPTIST (HI'IHH Paul Williams, Pustxir Church school at 10:00 A. M. Morning Worship at 11:00 A. M. Young People's Meeting at 7:15 P. M. Our meets day evening at seven-i sudden death of our mother. Mr. and Mrs. It. C. Kuehnast. Mr. and Mrs. 13. A. Weiss. Mr. and Mrs. Emil Kuehnast. Mr. and Mrs. and Families. Vauthrln, Melbourne. Mills: Republican—J. K. Hall, Malvern. Democrat—None. Mitchell: Republican — Brede ] Oscar Kuehnast! Wamatad, Osage. Democrat—None. I-l-lpd The ladies of the W. R. G. and bun- g i on bageraent Our, !May 29, Friday afternoon, wreaths fpr Prayer service wm b« Thi,,.H« ay ' W »»e W,ea8 pr eni- evening at .«« * Lv ™ urs , d8y orUl Day, OUdies wilt begin work Choir practice will , P 6 L e . B - P««»Ptly at J:00 o'clock. All ladies The please make themselves a be after the j tee to get and tor 'to take pare of them. Mouona: Republican— A. J. Johnson, Moorhead. Democrat— E<i. Rawllngs, Onnawa. * Monroe: Republican— A. M. Wilson, Albia; George H, Welter, Albia, Democrat— Clark Edwards, LoviaUa. iMpntgomery: Republican— Geo. j W. Stinemates, Grant. Democrat,, Glaus L. Anderson, Stanton. ., Mifgcatlne: Republicans— F. A. ty Wlltpn Junction; Brneji ^* ' '- (Al CORRECTION In > recent tdvcniieroent we inadvertently itited thai the cu illuitraied wai purchased April 4, 1937. The or was •ctiully purchased in April, 1938. Ail other den— including the mileage of 105.555 .11 of Much 1,1942—ire correct as slated in the advertisement. Standard Oil Company To make your car last long, run well* team up with thwi two griqt star "^ STANI RID l?-«3f I&J v John Q. Gray, Wuscatine.' , i * •'. 7 •suUt-,?'* *_^ 1 / "• ^.^

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