Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on July 2, 1942 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 2, 1942
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

BDKPOH1AL PAOB Kwmtf) €<mnta AS SECOND GLASS MATTESR DS>. eemter 81, im, «t th» postottlce at Algona, imder the Act of March 2, Ifn. TERMS OF BUB9CRIPTION Kossuth eounty postottlces and bordering JWBtoIfloee it Armstrong. Bode, Brltt, Buffalo W^fi' C "r^l thl Cyllnder - El more, Hardy, HutchlD*, Ltvermore, Ottosen, Rake, Rlngsted, Rotoan. stilson, West Bend, and Woden, . *1.M — ._ same at any postofrioe In Kossuth county or * n f neighboring postoffloe named In No. l, 12.60 ... •-Advance and Upper Des Molnes both to . •^Advance alone to all other postofflces year »2.5». l-Advance and Upper Des Molnes both to same ftddresa at all postofflces not exoepted In No. 1. W.oo The American Brand of Nazification Editor R. S. Sperbeck, of the Swea City Herald, indulges in a few remarks about the new credit regulations and incidentally touches on a question which must for some years have been in the minds of all thinking Americans. Mr. Sperbeck, like other long-time newspaper men, has had to be closely associated with retailers and as a result has become thoroughly sympathetic toward their problems. To a retailer who gives credit nothing . quite so disheartening as to scan his book and note the number of debtors who canno or will not pay their accounts. It is an ex perience which causes one to lose faith in human nature. Nevertheless [Mr. Sperbeck speaking thifnew 6 ^~° UrSeIf thin - kin S *"£ over It is win now or never, and as Germany goes, so go Italy and Japan. Right now, indeed, things look bad for the Allies. So far the British are getting licked again, this time in Libya and Egypt. They never seem to practice old Jeb Stuart's scheme to 'git thar fustest with the mostest men.' It is hard to be patient and acknowledge that with half the world to police they are in a measure excusable. But Suez hasn't fallen yet. In the last Saturday Evening Post, Dem- araee Bess, war writer, argued that all of •Hitler's visible attacks are feints, that his real objective this summer is an all-out invasion of England. But it certainly doesn't look that way, and equally good authority thinks his assault on the Reds is the real thing. He's after oil and the Black-Sea, and he plans to block American supplies at Mur- mansk. He's also after Suez and joinder with the Japs. The Axis subs are still hitting American shipping in the Atlantic hard, but we haven't been hearing much lately about English shipping losses, and our convoys of men and materiel seem to get through o. k. What the HODGEPODGE Webster—A stew of various la* gradients* a mixture. TOO BAD ALL the rubber in necks during these windy days on State street can't be turned into the scrap rubber drive. If the rubber-necking at the noon hour as the girls are going to work on a winday day could be laid end to end it would be quite a stretch. * # * CHEERFUL THOUGHT resulted among feminine circles with last week's announcement that army troops on th» march "might" b« parked at the fairgrounds sometime. AT LEAST 9& per cent, of the misery in this world is caused by discontent, imagination, or selfishness. Misery of the flesh is the easiest to withstand, but misery of the mind, caused by either of the three sins, requires an inner healing that is difficult to inspire. Small Lu Verne Boy Falls which „„.. s cannot run more than two months we see in it a further dangerous pvtpnsmn of government into the private affafrT of P1T17OT1O TH7« /mil J» v v*A*t*ix o 1/.L citizens. We (all of us) cry to high heaven against the regimentation of Nazi Germany and fascist Italy, but-well, this is it. The government regulation on credit may or may not be a good thing. That is not the question here, nor whether the government has constitutional power to make and enforce a universal credit regulation, or whether, if so, it is necessary for the stated purpose, namely to help curb inflation. The questions just suggested may be arguable, but they are only incidental to the mam question, which is whether this credit regulation is just another example of the way in which our country, ostensibly the bitter foe of Nazism, is step by step becoming Nazified itself. _ The process did not begin with this war it did not begin with the present Roosevelt it did not even begin with the first world war. The real beginnings date back to the Spanish-American war, from which the United States emerged as a world power; but it was not till during and after the first world war, particularly after the advent of Roosevelt II, that the "revolution" in American governmental practice became noticeable. ; The NRA was the first example of American regimentation visible to all men, closely followed by the AAA, the theory of which had been denounced as unconstitutional by Mr. Roosevelt himself when governor of New York. These and like alphabetical agencies of regimentation alarmed thinking men everywhere, and the forced revolution in the attitude of the supreme court on constitutional questions intensified the alarm. The process has continued with increasing momentum ever since, and today has been so vastly accelerated by the necessities of modern war that it becomes a reasonable question whether, after the war, and as result of it direct or remote, we shall not in due time become as much regimented as the Germans, Italians, and Japanese now object is in using subs to hit American ship- Hea ling of the ills of the flesh is done au- ping when it would seem that operations tomaticall y by an all-wise nature inbred in- against England would be of vastly . more r° the body itselfl He aling of the miseries importance isn't clear to your present war ° f the intellect must come from the intellect analyst. itself with the full consent and cooperation There's said to be an even chance that K^ *Tn' Japan is all set to stab the Reds in the back •• a com P anion of discontent, .... What the Japs are waiting for maybe is to agmatlon ' or selfishness, is an uncontrollable be sure that Hitler can keep Russia's atten- In*™ * b f. that Way ' This feeds "" *" +u " tion centered on the western front. Small C,' "^^ CUre almost ™» OSi dogs, you know, always go around behind Tn tC ° mplete change of nature you to take a nip at your heels, but they str * wartime days there want to know first that your attention is up disconJn JH /""^l 1* iS . e3Sy tO beCOme front discontented—to let the imauinnfi™, ™,., is more Japs are lnvaijlng let the imagination run hap- right. our Pacmc CHILD ESCAPES WITH BRUISES ANDSCRATCHES Lu Verne, July 1—Merlin, 4- year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Schneider, had his face skinned and bruised badly Friday, when he fell from a car which his mother was driving home from Algona. It is not known how he happened to fall out—whether he opened a door himself—but he was considered fortunate not to be more seriously injured. Visitors at J. L. Lichty's— Ruth Lichty arrived Monday from Chicago for a vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Lichty. She was accompanied by a niece Adrienne McCall, and James and Allen Croker, the latter two from Gary, Ind., son of Mrs. Ray Croker, the former Catherine Hagist. The boys will spend the rest of the summer with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Hagist. Serves at Navy Hospital— The William Moedings visited the J. T. Skows, near Rutland, Saturday. Mrs. Moeding's sister, Helen Skow, who has visited here often, is now a nurse at a naval hospital at Norfolk, Va., and a brother, Allen, is attending a navy trade school at Patterson, N. J. WISE FAMILY HAS REUNION AT C, L Sexton, June 30—A Wise reunion was held at Clear Lake Sunday, and attending a picnic dinner were: The Charles Strattons, Danville; the Donald Sticklers, Burlington; Mr. and Mrs. Elza La Werki, Charles City; the Henry Phillips family and James Stebbins, Algona; Mrs. Arch Burger, Mr. and Mrs. Le Roy Burger, Burt; the Herman Wise famjly, Mrs. Sarah Wise, Mrs. Drusilla Noble, the Oscar Hammonds, Sexton; the John Schulers an' Arlene Hammond, Swea-City. The Martin Hinders family and Imogene Jensen, Britt; Mr. and Mrs. Mack Wise, a son, the Strother Wise family, Mason ity; the Fred Jones family, Plymouth; Mrs. Helen Verbeck, Burlington, and a daughter; the William Woods family, the Hannas, and the Nazers, Woden, and the Lloyd Stevens, Mapleton, Minn. Altogether there were 85 persons in attendance. The weather was bad, and there were heavy rainstorms. It fOT out a small thing arid contemplate it till it ma S ni tude sufficient to hide all the more that and f *• r* r---.*«.^ *w* i « —• "'M^iAAbuue oUlllCiei the allied nations (or don't you add things more and greater pleasures o make pictures). But we are not licked The more that is done by outside infli, yet, nor are the British. The nations that ences to relieve the situation £ win the last battle, not the battles in be- is required. Remove the small ii ween, will be the nations that win this it is missed and the mind seeks war, and it begins to look as if the nations to fill its place ailed Axis will not be on the receiving end. The war jitters do not confine themselves Herr Hitler is the main guy in this war, to worr y about the war. It is equaUy iden nd on him all depends. -It seems to be tified with worry about business, about the greed that if he can't beat the Reds in the home ' abou t the hundreds of items'the ext five months he is done for, and at his age Person encounters in a day. resent rate of progress, though he seems to A Psychologist, whose name has been for- be putting his all into the fight, it doesn't gotten ' in dealing with a similar problem look as if he could do it — and even if he su Sgested a cure. It was simple forceful' nnoc Viaiiri'Mn4-:i11 .,» , _ _ ar\r1+«*U~ • j m . _ v-^iuj., Dinner for Soldier-to-Be— The Matt and Fred Baumgart- ners and the Edw. Gramenzes were among dinner guests at Fort Dodge, Sunday. The dinner was for Lawrence Baumgartner, who leaves for military service July 8. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Matt Baumgartner. Grant Granddaughter Weds— Mr. and Mrs. U. S. Grant are at Auburn, visiting at the latter's son Charles Brown's, and they SIMON WEBERS, WHITTEMORE, 25 YEARS WED aver- does he will still have your Uncle Samuel and what is left of John Bull to meet. Our analyst is now overdue elsewhere, so the foregoing is all for this week, but maybe it can be added that if the present outlook for the Allies isn't any too good, the future outlook probably resembles heck' to Herr Schickelgruber. Timely Topics are. It must always be remembered that government feeds on power and that its tendency always and everywhere is to hang onto any extension of power once acquired and to seize added power at every opportunity. The framers of our constitution rec- In case you have wondered whether the newspapers exaggerate about the flood of government publicity they receive, you might consult Senator Tydings, of Maryland, who investigated and discovered enough for one week to fill a daily news- SfP er Completely for six days. ThirtyZo ndPeple are Ployed in this work, * 27 .° 0 °.<>°°-nine-tenth S and to the point. The only thing required is the wish of the intellect. If such a person can say, and mean it-"I don't give a damn" —that person is on the way to be happy For those minor irritations are the most difficult. The major problems are never singular-they involve others. It's the minor things that are personal, and therefore the , attended the wedding of the youngest granddaughter, Elma closest. * * The sales tax is an unfair. tax because it FrnnnnVf po ° r ° n . an equality with the rich Economic authorities are aereed ™ «,=,* and for once Mr. are agreed on that, them. Nevertheless;^ Roosevelt agrees of the with necessities of the government, it may be L e vnr S ft ry i t0 S eSOr y° "• Con ^ ess is said to favor it already and would impose the tax at once but for the administration opposition. It's the same with the used rubber collec tions that it was with the license plates— o ITS NO LONGER necessary for the parking-minded boy friend to pretend to be of gas. He just blames the stopping as a „„- triotic gesture to save tires, and no girl of course, wants to be unpatriotic. out a pa- M K ^ 4. ,- new spapers last week Nobody took care to provide a centra place for storage, and local authorities don' i™,., ,,,u_. to do with the ojd n^™^ against it, but today we have reason to fear that under the determined attack of power- hungry government these barriers are at last breaking down. Government needs only a generation to consolidate new powers of regimentation. The generation that knows freedom dies off, and the new generation accepts the situation in which it finds itself, because it knows no other. Thus the Germans accept the ultimate in regimentation because they have never known anything but slavish obedience to government. The Americans who knew the freedom of the 18th century are now on the way out, and the ruling generation after this war will have been brought up to the American brand of Nazification So at is a reasonable fear that if the tendency if not halted the time will come, as it has already come in the Axis nations, when in our beloved America the state, contrary to all previous American theory, will be everything, the individual nothing. Perhaps it is all inevitable. Perhaps it is the unavoidable result of the pressure of increased world population, the complexity of modern life, and the annihilation of distance and communications brought about by modern inventions (grim thought that inventions so promoteful of human happiness should turn out to be Frankensteins). Whatever the case, we of the older generation, at least, cannot but distrust this new American gospel which substitutes government by bu- , -- -- .o collect used paper there wasn't any place for that either; a there aren't enough warehouses for sugar that the people can't have. There is some hangover from the Wilson I h J?! n kurg Pre-primary battle. It relate y * «,., e Chicago Tribune's endorse of Wilson The Tribune is rankly iso ,=+ -,-j * he effort is to pin isol £ tion ^ u- •««.— bec ause the Tribune support ed him There is, of course, no warrant for such interpretation. The argument is wha the lawyers call a non sequitor, that is 'i doesn't necessarily follow' « ism on rhru dies> leaves - sa y. three children one of whom elects to take the farm and buy the others off. Common way is to give a money mortgage, but Wallaces Farmer suggests the proceeds of so many hogs a year for a term of years instead That n , WU1 *«" the srne hog and downs that the heir on the farnl reaucracy for the freedoms of our forefathers. those a tr out > but One Of nobodv can be got to give tv one - side <i post-primary debate the presence of names of candidates below governor, lieutenant governor and congressman on the ballot his S 'on ui last ventions, but legislatures come and go, the change not even proposed. ar^olT In 6 W ^ news looks worst - vou Who are old enough can reflect that there were times in the first World war too ^ front lost, but it didn't turn out more nowadays to win a war battle ' ' Our Very Own Analyst on the War The war is moving rapidly towards its crux. With the German trek towards Suez and the attacks on Sevastopol and the Reds at Kharkov, ffitteft last great push has finally got under way. He knows it is the last. One of the newspaper 'docs' writes that the necessity of vitamins in the diet is be- tef V L°i yerW ° rked ' at least fa thl « Country. Vitamins are necessary of course, but if one in ordinary health customarily eats ordinary quantities of bread £nT butter g ' «1+ ' iT 6 JL' -T*' y e §eiaDies, and fruits, one £££• 11 • ^e vitamins one needs without any special mteke. And this 'doc,' by the way\ of those rare newsoaner 'docs' whom is one newspaper 'docs' whom -, . — •*»— ™» ••*• ?» MMUU^J, VlVWO ordinary 'docs' agree is authoritative. —.. with all the that the householder has to race around to get through in time to start again, or just give up till the summer drought-and calm- y he to the neighbors that he wants the lawn to seed itself. _ A ^ ,. READERS OF HARLAN Miller's Over- the-Coffee column can view his imminent entry into the army with mixed feelings. Those who dislike him can be thankful it'll soon be over. Those who like him can view it is just one of those things we have to give up for the duration. Probably among those celebrating can be congressmen who Miller chastized unmercifully in the primary * * WHEN 130 LEFT last month for army duty it made a marked hole in the life of many communities. Businesses which de- t P o e ug d h° n y ° Uth arC flnding thC g ° ing plenty STOREKEEPERS TALKING about "ceiling last week were not speaking of those wooden or steel affairs that keep rain out. They were talking about the "ceiling price" listing, and most of them had enough figures Brown, which took place at „ church at Auburn Sunday noon. Girls Home for Visits Sarah Blumer, who teaches at Waukegan, 111., arrived last Thursday for the summer. Ada Blumer, medical social worker at St. Luke's hospital, Chicago, will come this week Wednesday for July at home. S. S. Picnic for Fourth J h , e .Presbyterian Sunday school will have a picnic dinner fu ™ Lu Verne Park at noon on the Fourth to which members of the church and friends are invited. Bank Clerk Ends Vacation— , D ° rot hy Mae Lindebak is back * 5? bank l after . a two • weeks vacation. She visited the Harry Genevieve New Dan Higgins Daughter— hnl t aU £ hter> Patricia Sue, was born to Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Higgins at a Fort Dodge hospital Friday. This is their fourth daugh- Son in Navy Phones— +A \t G ' Al ,, E eg les tons had a telephone call from the son Bob avy> ' Whittemore, June 30—Mr. and Mrs. Simon P. Weber were taken by surprise on their 25th wedding anniversary Sunday evening when relatives, neighbors, and other friends arrived to help them celebrate, as follows: Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Weber, Loran Baker, Ayrshire, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Sikora, Cylinder; Mr. and Mrs. Lester Quinn, Rodman; Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Weydert, Emmetsburg; Mr. and Mrs. Leo Waldschmidt, Fort Dodge; Mrs. Michael Pfeffer, the William Ludwigs, Algona; the Conrad Mertz family, West Berid, Mrs. Susan Wagner, Ottosen, daughter Agnes, son Michael. Mr. and Mrs. William Weber, a son. Mr. and Mrs. John Origer, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Ludwig, Fred McWherter, son Donald, Luella i-risby, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Weydert, daughter Grace, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hagg, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Voigt, daughter Evelyn son Raymond, Mr. and Mrs. Veni Mathahs, daughter Donna Jean 3 n * «Vt? nd Mrs> Conrad Alig, all of Whittemore. William Ludwig, Grace Wey~ f Mrs. Lester Quinn, Bernice BURT LUTHERAN AID HONORS 2 ANNIVERSARIES T i > say evening. The call was from. New York. , > . Evelyn Voigt, and Marjone Weber entertained with a mock wedding. Mr. and Mrs. Weber received many gifts, and .lunch provided by the guests was served. Many Visitors Here Sunday— r it* ° f l own people who visited Datives here Sunday were: Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Bruhn of J"^' at Herman Meyer's; Mr. and Mrs William Wehrspann Ot- 3hi Mr V 3nd ^ rs ' Otto Wichtendahl, Lone Rock, daughter Burt, June 30—Lutheran 'Aid members and families had a dinner at the church Sunday in honor of the 25th wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Emil Haase, which was a week ago Sunday and also that of Mr. and Mrs Edw. Weiske, which was Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Weiske were not present, as they had gone with Mr. and Mrs. James Ollom to the Great Lakes Naval Station to see Gerald Ollom. Each couple was presented with a floor lamp. Carter Visitors Go Home— Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Shipler left Monday for their home at Beloit, Wis., after spending nearly two weeks here at the home of Mrs. Shipler's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Carter, and with other Burt relatives. Lura Sewick accompanied them back as far as Freeport, 111., where she is visiting relatives. Mrs. Cherland Loses Brother- Andrew Jacobson, of Marshall, Minn., spent last week Tuesday night at the J. T. Cherland home. Wednesday he and the Cherlands, their sons, and wives attended the funeral of Jake Jacobson at Humboldt. He was a brother of er, Mrs. D A erly. Miss Mary p c t er « ,i 1 Leeper, ] d from l_ — week at tb l her sister, Mrs. Charles Junior Sigler All from Wednesday to Colorado Convention— Marie Fritzemeier left 'Friday for Denver to attend a national educational association meeting T The A Albert Schipulls visited bertth^ G ° ldfi eW- where Alberts three brothers, Rudoloh John, and Carl, live. Doris Schi- ^ the the Ho at . Ed win Greinert's! Herbert Potratzes at the DOGONIT, BUT Englirf, and our ex- Planaiion, of whai hBppMlwl ^ LU) and on other fronts sound. jlwt ,*. those the youngsters make when the Andrew Jacobson and Mrs. J. T Cherland. Grahams Have a Reunion— The J. G. Bewicks and J. D Grahams attended a Graham family reunion at Goldfield Sunday. S. C. Graham, Salem, Ore., came home with the Sewicks for a week's visit here. He is Mrs. Sewicks — J "-- — • uncle. . and Mr. Graham's Mrs. M. M. , daughter J oe Ann urday from a several i at Armstrong. Mr. arid Mrs. Hans I and daughters and B t-nnstensen spent the v Lake Okoboji. The J. T. Heaneys sdl day at the home ofVtf mother, Mrs. Tom HeaWl ter, Minn. f Mildred Simonson, FottM spent a few days the fell week with her sister, !fa| old Hall. I The Don Mitchells spajl Monday to Wednesday i| week at Iowa Falls visittl tives. "f The Herbert Busk' Rock, were Sunday dims at the Clifford Holding t( Mr. and Mrs. Gerald'L and the Donald Ringsdtrtl picnic at West Bend Smfl The Charles Scotts anil Johns spent the weekend kato and Rapidan, Mini Lone Rock Boyu Great Lakes I Ways of U,! Smiths Visit in California— , _» W e'u get them next year, by gol- H K the breaks were against them!" * _ _ 0 __ _ # NOTE ON GAS rationing- an amy four . motored bomber burns as much gas in an hour as the average family car burns in six months. Gas has to be transported. Choow between a bomber flight or using y 0ur ' and which would you take? M™ r"v~~e t. P are nts, Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Schneitzer, Osceola, Ga Ml has t b° rge B - osworth > Atlanta, ^e^L S eg?e^Irl n tS| summer in the north Bo^e vkftJ rS ;^ arold Johns °n. sSmi™ ™ at Charles Heinkel's Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Essley SSeX^ 1 * felatives - sunk in is attending a radio t *" Uni versity of to also Momes. .Pearl Conoway's"." visited friends at She Des oMr - Nan Y MrS i, Carl Hanson, Ba°£'_ f*- -¥•• called on Lu v«rn» car for WONDER IF ANYONE air*, the gasoline companies credit for the thousands of dollars they .pent advertising rubber salrage—money spent thought of return, and for a patriotic cause. Perhaps the parlor pinks can forget that when they cry about the sins of big business ^^ * * EVERYONE IS very much in favor of any r: tim l! aCTlfiC6 exc ^ ** one that hits people endure, but they on Lu Verne Peter Held't? Sr^ -?°fl tcher i . Windom, >ed here Friday on his Momes for a physical hr %^nowbeassignedTo Soldier Home^Tp^riough.. <!„+ and , Mrs - C. C. Smith left Saturday for Ventura, Calif., to visit their son Carver; who expects to be inducted into the army soon They will also visit their son Cass, Glendale. Auxiliary a to Install mT1 } er _ Legion Auxiliary will meet Tuesday evening, July 7, at •» Region hall. New officers will be installed, Mrs. W. W. Boettcher and Mrs. Edw. Blumer, Algona, are hostesses. Nelsons in Family Catherine— A ftn_ ^^^^s? Inomoson and H.h u 1 a daughter Barbara, and S. M Pet- rS att ? n l ed a Nelson fc»§y ntTeW 06 Ambrose A. Call park Saturday. Grandson for*Sand Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Sanderson camp. some other Otter WWttemow JT. wg . examination for navy enlistment the Walter over the weekend. • •- Heftis to have it rubbed in. They wne credit instead of a kick L from super-patriots who aren't hurt SEXTON o£ of a a brandson born to Mr. and Mrs. Sanderson ' Kanawha, Other i J - Calvin Bristow Nedra Wolf went to Carroll t( - spend * e weekend re- Sunday but Nedra re* fo , r a 1 . on « er visi t »* of her sister. HaroW Smit »» , W . ate £ l00 ' spent Sunday th l K - J - Sm »*h home. 1 Smi * h ' wh o has been several weeks in Wat- p M ' came home with them. - Mary Steward and the Macauleys soent Sunday at T *v *»***"Wai;UH Wf»FA afr J|^|K*3r Steward's ' Min »- A ' Great Lakes, 111., Jute I from sea, but very mudiij Navy, two Lone Rock, I are now undergoing! ing at the U. S. naval t station here. In the course of this? training, which includes* fundamentals of se: elementary naval these youths will be. tude tests to determine.i they will receive further ized training on one oftt?j many service schools, or If signed aboard a Navyi or some other shore i The Bluejackets & Rock are Clarence Krai of Mr. and Mrs. Emil! Warren Marlow, 20, so and Mrs. Lemuel Mario*,'| PASTORS TO! Methodist ministers' Monday for IndianolaM four-day graduate $uum>*l for ministers: Dist S 1 "" Buthman, and H. M. 1 gona; M. M. Shaper,G J. R. Riggs, Wesley; |*| ney, Lu Verne; and T berg, Swea City. ssare-aarsra arWfiiSSWu ' Clear where dav y Fred " S. ST.BENl Charles Stuflick, here, now of Forest C ported seriously »« P-H City hospital with ""*' and diabetes. Mrs. daughter here, has him. Harriet Simons,, Sunday visitor at dorfer's. .,-,.• A daughter w«jj*| and Mrs. Oswald ( ™ day, the first chilo is the'former.Evelyn! Mrs. Josephine W* at Mason City, where? cataract removed OT two weeks ago. sw ( . daughter Mrs. Everett! Last Sunday all, a«f» Sr. M. De Sales, ited the Al Black and three Wt SUUr with MrsJ c - husband is a ne« ceeding the late fall. George Rich? ^ Wesley Sunday W," Fysffi

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free