Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on October 26, 1943 · Page 8
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 26, 1943
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Page 8
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EDITORIAL PAGE TUESDA^'oCTOBER ' 26, BNTRURD AS SKCUNIi I'l.ASS M V'TKir' I >K- CKMUK'U III, I'.MIS, lit Hi.' .p./Mi.rnr. :.| Ah:,,mi, Icnvn, under lln> Art ul' Mnii-h -j. l.s';:i. 1— To Ko.Tr.ulli nuiinly i",>yt..i'iu ,/.-; ;i i; .; i, ,. ,1. n,c.. pcistofi'li'M a(. Ann.il! MII"., '|»>,i|r. " i:,,ii !;nri';i|.i Centfir, C o r \v i Mi , r> lnnli-r, '.( ., •,. ,,,•.'. n.-n.u, Itntrlilns, l,iv( i HUM'.'. i H !,,:>•, •']'). I;,!.,. i:in:si,ii[ liodmnn, S I i 1 s n n , U'« si ,'f'r i <;, ,,i,,i u i,<|, n' yciir ____________________ .;....'...'... i.:.>i 2— Advance nml TTpin.r IVv >i.i;n. •••- i.ni Ii I,, sun,. address nt ;uiy poslorfh-r in I-. • .: .-:<u ii ,-nMiitv in 1 any nt.'lKlil"ii-in.i; p.isii.fi'i:'.' HMM.-I! in S>> I ' 3 — Advance aloin' to nil nilii'i 1 ' })•>!- 1 »i I'M .-, -,,•,,• s ; . i 4— Advance and l'pp,.|- 1 >. v Jl« r .j:i..i l...ili I,, ;IMI, .•uldiuss nl all p.. [,,iTir, .-. ]...i ,-,,,•;,. i ',,, \,, i year ____________ ............ • ;. ' ...'•,, ,, Linnan for .,' as Federal JiuUve Announcement recently !h.-.| , .. >' l,;.m.iii was included in a list oi 1!:! l.,-.\vr ? ,•(•<>,)-,• mender to Senator (.iillello i'<.r .•r.'-.Hiiiitmriit as federal judge- in the r-inn ;r.rn i)i i;-].-i ->!' loWLl to Slicceetl Jiiiite C^.i. ('. S;-M';. i-e- signed. stirred :<ival in ten si amon- .Mr. Linnan's wide circle n|' v.^jn I,H,I'.|-.. A week or two Kiti r one . ,i' nu :-.;.><.• d.iilv newspapers reported i\l r . l.i m -,..,!] ,-,mnm, ten from Whom the lle\V .jiu!i;e v, i)\;.,l |>;-;ii>:|hly be chosen, and last week a^-i... ,.,-.,..; a dispatch in the Mason City. i.i?->i>i--( ;,i--i.;ii-i which Keemcd to n;ni<',ikv.'.h;it he -,v;is ,i:iion<' three or four under .nosl i':>\ <n-:ii,!i ci.,-. ;u!'T- Rtion. The choice \vas still \-.< n .- h;,l:ii'ce yesterday. Senator Gilletti-. dee,- net no'-;r ike appointment. The p:\ .-'d, :;', ,r.,ik- s M. i5n( since the senate must ecmliiip ; •;,! •-. . n-.p.,-- | ial courtesy" makes, it p.r-sii-,'.- |.,f : ,-,i sen- 1 ator to block conrirmation «( an pi><>i'i;'>c ial courtesy" makes h p.i.-s-ilile ; . , , : -,i\- .•;<•!]- dation carries great wc-i^ia \viih tiie president, .' It has been understood that S;.>naK.r Gillette's first choice ha; been Dis'iv | Attorney Diamond, of Sheldon. I'm- m,mv \v:,rs a I prominent and des<•rvin.-; N."U,,\vs; \n\\-i\ ' democrat, and seco-id elu.ic-e has i.e.-n State 1 Judge Graven, of the/R'i'iiWin Citv district. I Mr. Diamond. ho-.vi.-voiv is in his kite (KVs, i and in virw of Air. Roosevelt's Ijl-ef. reiiee i /or younger judges. Attorney C-'.-.-.eral Bid- i die has expressed f'oubt tha; Air. Diamond ; would receive the appominn-nl: and as Tor ' Judge Graven, there set\hi$; to be some objection oh the" ground ih.at h>> ha.s not been 1 sufficiently active, in party affair--. | It has-fbc-en aiivc-d^rl -that Mr. Linnan's i age mei:|s Mr. Roosevli's ij^-r, rence. ;m d there has.'been no question nl' his qualifications or jinrty standing. In <!,.' v ii".v oi' l.mh j democrats and republican'; \vhero 'ne i : , best i kn.own ifo is con.;;d(-n.-d ;-..•; n.-ar an ideal ehoice for the vacnu-v as i-'nuid be made. Mr. Linnan is, a ^ivuluMe of bei 1 -. n u . t.ib- er;.il Arts and Lav; P"!lc!;e-'. of ii..,. St.v... Vni- versity of Towa. As, a.^iiu.U:it l,e made a brilliant record, and when the ';,'<• ,1 V.'. Sullivan, o?i'e of Iowa's b'/--,t i.-iv-y.-rs. -..«. iiu to Iowa City 23 years n:;v, in soaroh m' a iji-onv- ifiing youm;- la\v -•nudent io ,',oin ihe him of Sullivan A- Ivk-Mahon. Mr. Lh:ii:,r, ••••as so highly recomirtended ih:.i' ; '-lr Sullivan looked no fru'thi.r. As everybody in this •-,-<•! i.,n .,li.;uly knows, Mr. SullivauV, choje.- he-;>; <-\ aroply justified by Mr. Linnan's i-'-c"i-d m tke nrao tica. Today he is one ot io\va's. roost seasoned lawyers, worthy in ..---!'\- \vav of the distinguished honor wh:;-h \voi:;d be involved in appointment, to ike v..-.-an: .iiuK'c- ship, and mulling human c-iii lie more certain than Hint if he is na.Vied his record un the bench will not unl'-'-'.c-'ciu.'i but --urpass his brilliant record at the ':•••.-. Tiianks to vh-- C.:::-?v^ -or This Heeded ; i ]](^r' This is from ii,- .'•:.•,..:• : '.- • ,- ,io-.-.--,i a little Way S'Klllle.; s| e, 1 ' i ':-.-.: e io" •'•".:( !( Will Cl() i'Ol- a 'lillel-' \\-ke.i IV; - i...'..'-:'p::!l"|is too ruslief! fur -<l<"..|j •.:i,-,v i, ; ;i.. ,-i,i,,ci. i line: The Al^ona Ad-. :.Mn- ! ; ; i •, e,:' <.ut OUt the ba;.'.. T-ie A i;.-1.: • -. • :,:..;• eo. ; .- • , n I .• on the weekly (!. (). I 1 . :',:,. •:• -.'-... ! .. - )!,!lews: Lou Gardner, vho'v/vilsr; ':\--.} stain G. O. P. shcrl Icr :'.\ v v/.-.i-kiy n:.^> : :- papcr, is a now- FI'-.J'I ruh'c :;•'.•; ; c-r.': oi political writci-, in ih -'. '..-• .:c.::.i, ,-c>!- sider ii necessai-y to fill 'r:s c.. 1 -. -ei all the iime with r.olljk-al r »«.i-rv.... >. .':-?- fween camt:aigr.s he Oj-'':7 into it.;*.; ;n- pairs and Bresi;nis mo.-.iy a:,-;;n! and unbiased infornvuvt-'.-i. Oi" re ;:•'..-.- in campaigns it's di-h.-veni. ; i.;t :....',:n ihen Gardner is; faii'ly d.- : fa;iit 'Mi: • MI! ii, "He doesn't c(in-:i:!er ,i ; , •. < ,r io (ill his column all the tim<. >'.'i!.i ;.. .|i i i-.-.-ii e| eo- trap" tells the wlioli- s^ir, ';-!. 1 .-.-.- •;) e,m- paigns ho difs into s-t.au. '.-or.- a:i'l (..resents mostly iwicl'iil ;inrl i'." ' i, ! ial .i-ma- tion." Now does tlv a',ovo. j- -. ,- :.,,,• doi-mi.; campaigns the estimaiiie - : -,i.-. <:-,• .j. ; . i- h,\v- ers himself to pnihic:i! clai. o e-i bi-is-'d information'.' A lot of r'-ader; of st.ife , •;•' •• ••••. : 1! v .-•/come the fact thai o!:ie.^\v: . ..• - 'ir:i Mr. Gardners celmiiti .e i he p'a.-1 11 b. en mos.l- ly clap-tr-.ip and I-.K. •. d.. : --;iv'''.r .-..-H i.,,;. .mtl tiiey will endoi'r-e ihe '.i.';tiie, . bio.-', opinion that it mi;.;i)l i.e i .-' •'(.•(••'• .. i:' .> p.- presents useful and unlii.is.i: 1 .'-4.. ; ip:,-.:.,n. The Express is. pubi;-!'. ,i • .\ -.< ei,iip| r of the Casey boys, -.•.-ort kr.- ; .i-e, .-.. i ; |,, tbeir 'Dad,' forceful ai,.l d ••,i-oveil old ••;•:,ool democrat m-AV di ..-'-,.-, d \\*i.,> oiad, ni.- editorial page kno',». n to :enl ,.i!-pired bv e\erv editor in lov.a. '11-,- b,,,v. i.-.\. ; . bioti-ier. Professor Cast",-, v.-'no :-.• ;, -i i--;,or;s \vas head of the Univer. ity o] ukj.mom.r- Journalism school and is j'uadly i eipemu.-|-i-d by this newspaper's junior publisher as a former member of the faculty of the University of Missouri's School of Journalism, Tin- Express boys, of course, read something into the Advance's Gardner comment ihal wasn't there, but no matter: the. Advance had it coming in return for a heading in a similar vein the other month over an i'xpress clipping. Editors like to prod each other more or less maliciously in that fashion. It is friendly sparring which helps to break the monotony of editorial routine. What the Advance really had in mind in the Gardner comment was the contrast between his stuff and the slush usually dished out by parly press writers, either republican ov d"mocratic. This contrast was particular l_v noticeable in the last slate campaign, when Gardner's "fairly decent" stuff was compared with the i;osh-awful nonsense sent out by the democratic headquarters. Neighboring Editors on the Advance's New Press Country editors keep a friendly eye on each other, particularly if they are personally acquainted, at least they do in Iowa, so if has not been surprising lo find some comment in the "exchanges" about the Advance's new Duplex press. Thus. Editor Deemor Lee, of the Eslher- villo Daily News, said: Congratulations to the Kossuth County Advance in the installation of a web press, similar in operation to the equipment on which this newspaper is printed. .The Advance's press has many limes the speed and ci-pacily of the two-revolution flat-bed press v. hich it replaced and is ideal equipment for small dailies and large weeklies. The Daily N( ws press, of the same general type, has ''••uble the speed necessary for ordinary weekly publications. We can say that the Advance' will get great satisfaction in the i:, e of its new press. And Ward Barnes, in his Eagle. Grovb Eagle, had the following reminiscent mention of the old press: Congratulations lo the Algona Advance and the Dewels, W. C. and Duane. Manpower shortage has compelled them to put in a faster newspaper press. The war made such inroads on the Advance's help that lo carry on. an expensive new press was Ihe only solution. Formerly there were from five to six in the Advance's work, room, but it is down to two, with no relief in sight, and Du-. :.':-:(• has been doing Ihe press-feeding in addition to his other duties. Incidentally the big press, folder, and motor now being replaced with the faster machine were the old Eagle Grove Times ' 'eaiprnent which Iho Eagle sold to the Dbw- •:. Is some 10 years ago. The writer ,will n.ev- .'! forget the details of that transaction^Mr.!)i. we) insisted on paying cash, right on thk barrelhead. One Saturday morning a' big envelope came from Mr. Dewel containing ( hecks and certificates of deposit on various- Kossuth banks, covering the entire cost of ii:e equipment, around $1,400. And that, morning, every bank in Kossulh •omuy closed! Bo we sent, them back and told Mr. Dewel to cnme and get his press, etc., anyway, and i: a period of a few months il was'oll washed out. the deal completed and the Advance continued to be, as it still is, one of Iowa's mo^t widely quoted and outstanding news- There may have been additional comment i:i ether "exchanges." In these days of help shortage, old school country editors do not have the time for leisurely scanning of olher newspapers in their class lhat they once had. In Which We Acknowledge a Classic Boner In the newspaper trade there are a few -classic 1 boners," and one or another of Ihem sooner or later trips up every publisher big or little. It. was the Advance's turn last week. In a lops.v-turvy back shop, the aftermath of the installation of the new press, and in the excitement attending the first issue printed on ii. two columns of want and for sale 'ads parked in nn obscure corner were forgollen and omitted! The Upper Des Moines kindly made room in a crowded Thursday issue for mosl of Ihe e-milied matter, and the Advance mailed 45 I'-iLers of explanation and apology to the ad- vi rlisers. it was the second time for thai "boner" in :!ie Advance's 35 years under the present management. In (hi.-: connection readers may be amused by the following somewhat appropriate clip- pirn; from an unidentified 'exchange' which has been going the rounds of newspapers throughout the country and appeared last week in the Brill News-Tribune: The cdilor does nol wanl anyone lo bring or send him any more copies of his paper in v hich they find mistakes. If, however, Ihey find a copy () f his or any olher paper enlire- !v free from errors either typographically or factually he will pay a big price for it. lie will be highly pleased also to find ••.•)>• person who never makes mistakes; a merchant who never makes one in pulling up :m order; a lawyer who never loses a case by his own errors; a doclor who never wrongly diagnoses a complainl; a banker who never makes a mistake in figures or in a loan: a posloffice employe who never throws mail into the wrong box; a housewife \\lio never forgets the sail for whatever she i.. cooking that needs it. Come on in, you paragons who never make mistakes, and we'll see if you are really human. OUR MILLION DOLLAR PRISON CAMP. iWinlersct Madisonian.] A million dollar camp for war prisoners at Algona, and another at the same estimaled cost at Clarinda. Seems like it's a pretty stiff price to pay for a high barbed wire fence and plain bul comfortable barracks. On, the other hand Uncle Sam has always been magnanimous toward prisoners of wai», and it's better to err generously. HODGEPODGE W*b«t«r—A tiew of various In- gradient*; a mixture. SITTING in front of a typewriter after a week of smnll-boyish ecstasy in watching a new press blossom in the Advance office is somehow loo much of a chore. There's no heart lo the job. It's much more fun to go back in the far east room and sit and contemplate tho new mechanical monster with the glee of a small boy inspecting the first toy train. It just isn't human to bc*other- wise. But there's a tear for the old press, shoved out the back door like a something you don't love, and left there to the mercy of the rain. That old faithful has Tor 15 years, week in and week out, clanged and clanked through the thousands of papers that you folks have read and then used to wrap up garbage or to line shelves. v In the 15 years the old press was in the Advance office it printed at least 2,340,000 copies. Each paper had to be run through the press at least twice, hence there were better than five million impressions on the cylinder. The old press isn't worn out-yet, either. It's Rot a lot of good licks in it, but those licks just do not come fast enough. For instance it printed at the rate of 1200 per hour —if the feeder didn't have to get up and down after paper, etc. The average rate of production was about 1000 per hour. To print ; the 3S50 copies of the Advance (two runs through the press) it took nearly eiglit hours. • • •; '$! '' But many times the old press was a.head- ache in other ways. For instance there!.)was ] -the time a pressman dropped a pii>cd|tof metal down into the innards of the-'pYesk, and it stopped with a howl, with stuff and' things all mixed up inside. But by main strength, awkwardness, sweat, and not a few cuss words, and tho ingenuity of Raymond Norton and his crew at the Norton Machine Works, the iron vitals were repaired, patched up, or just got around somehow, and the next week old faithful'was in there grinding away. But this is a new mechanical age. The new press gulps paper from a roll, hauls it inside in an intricate dingus, slaps print on one side,, whips it over and slaps print on the'ither,'chops the long sheet in Iwo, rams ;jtt 'Into - : a t folder, and out it comes all folded, cut, aridire'ady for .the addressing machine' 1 j To read the sales literature all a p^es'snjaAJ has to do now is come up to the office, yawn! 'widely, look the-press severely in the'eye! push a button, and go home to dinriei<>iiihiiaj the mechanical genie goes ahead .aridjdpnl the ..work'. •_ • - if J'l Howave'r, visitors cUirtnjg^pre'sstimeT Jrob are'adverse tahearing the king's Engjisj-jjjn a perverted form and a beautiful shade)of blue/are warned to stay away till the new- fangled'operational technique (golly'— just like some of the professions, bygosh) is thoroughly learned. Pal Hurlbut, erector from Shelbyville, Indiana, says such a press is a great deal like a woman—unpredictable. Sometimes they will sing along at their work and everything will be hunky-dory—then bingo — and the rolling pin swings right and left and the pressman is the goat. Mebby so — don't know yet—about either women or the press —but Pat loves those Duplex presses—and Pat has a lovely wife and a delightful daughter at home, and if the press is as good lo the Advance there could be no complaint. And those rolls that go into the press— Ihey weigh from 100Q pounds up to 1200 for Ihe 8-page size, and hardly something to wrestle around with one hand in a lackadaisical manner. The big rolls are 70 inches wide and 30 inches thick. One two-thirds-.as wide is used for the 6-pago size—a half, as wide for the four-page paper, and a > runt only one-fourth as wide for the single page Shopper, and sale bills. : ' And it has been impressed on the Advance force that the new outfit is dangerous. More than one pressman's brains were nipped out when he got his head inside while the press was going, and arms, fingers, legs, and such personal adornments have been sadly mangled by careless or thoughtless action. Well, it's sitting out back there now—all tuned up and ready to go at any time. Now it's up to the force to get the stuff to put into type to put in to forms to put on the press and start it to buzzing. And the new outfit demands a new approach lo the old job—to get something new in the manner of treatment of news—to get a new angle to the advertisements (say, by Ihe way—advertising is what it is hoped will pay that there bill, sohelpus), and maybe something good more often. So while the new press is a mechanical marvel, a help to a war-shortened staff, and all that, it is also a challenge to get out and get doing and live up to the equipment. After all it gives almost a day's more time to the fellow who had to stick in those single sheets of paper, and <*ven he in that time should be able to do something. Maybe that's what Pat meant—about the press being like a woman. Good women and good presses make you work and sweat and do a little better, and both are good for the soul, though danged aggravating at times. Anyway here's a column all written and the mind didn't have to leave that new marvel for a minute, —D. E, D. BANCROFT YOUTH AND GIRL MARRY IN CALIFORNIA Bancroft, Oct. 25 —Word was received here of the marriage of La Vonne, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Wolf, Seneca, to Robert J,, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Foth, Bancroft. The ceremony took place last Wednesday, at the Immaculate Conceplion church, Pravo, Utah, and Ihe coupte were attended by Mary Alleman and ^Bob Mouse!. The bride wore a street-length while wool gabardine dress with gold and brown, accessories, and her bridesmaid wore a street- length light blue wool gabardine dress with brown accessories. The bride and bridesmaid both wore corsages of tea roses. Mr. Foth is a graduate of St. John's high school fiere, and his bride is a graduate of the Seneca high school. The bridegroom joined the army air corps a year or sa ago, but was recently honorably discharged. The couple are living for the present at Pravo, where bolh are employed.. Ball Team Victory Rally— St. John's high school pupils had a Viclory rally in honor of the members of Ihe school baseball learn last week Monday evening. A feature was a huge Victory bonfire on the baseball diamond) which was the cepler of much noise, wilh songs and yells. A dance at the Forester hall followed, Norman Kohnke is Married— " News of Ihe marriage ofi iN6r- man, son of Mr. and Mrs ;i ..E. B. Kohnke here, lo Geraldirie Pelerson, Sheldon, has been received. t Mr, Kohnke is, ^phys,iQal director! of the Sheldon'"'high school. The ceremony took place October 8. Ball Team Banquet Given— A falher-son banquet honoring the coaches of and players on St. John's baseball team was held in the St. John's hall Wednesday evening, and speeches were given by the pastor, tlie Rev. J. H. Schultes, 'Lt; V. E. Meyers, and W. A. Murray. tearshalls at Sioux Qily— Mrs. Mayc Marshall and her daughter Sherry left last week Tuesday for Sioux City, where Ihey are now living, Sgt. Wayne Marshall had been transferred to an army air base there. Lieutenant Ends Furlough— Lt. and Mrs., VI J. Meyers left Friday on return to California, after a week's visit -with Mrs, Meyer's mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Williams. St. John's Principal Sick — Sister Mary Adrian, principal of the St. John's school, was taken to St. Mary's hospital, Rochester, last week Tuesday. Daughter for Bancrofters — Mr. and Mrs. Joe Cogley Sr. are parents of a daughter, born Thursday. There are now three girls and two boys in the family. Soldier Comes From East — Cpl. Alphons Weber, New Boston, N. H., recently arrived for a furlough, at the parenlal U. W. Weber's. YoiiihjLeaves -for Service— Arth'ur 'Culler left' Wednesday for Camp Dodge, where he was inducted 'into Ihe army. School Gorn'-Picking Vacation— (Sj:, Joh.n's school , pupils arc having a '''ten day born-picking ' 'OUi«r '"ftancrofi News. t ; 'Ger'ald bud fling, of the Merchant Marine, arrived last week Monday v for a 21-day furlough at the parental- Mr. -and Mrs. William Budding's. , .'•,. ..'/ E. B. Kohnke' wa's 1 "'dottfincd to home Friday and Saturday by sickness. •? "„" " ' NEWS BRIEFS FROM LIYERMORE Mrs. Margie Shreiver, Iowa City, and two daughters lately came for a few days with the former's mother, Mrs. Mary Murphy, who is sick abed. The Me, " Wednesday". Mr. andjMrs! Oscar Olson 'were' Algona visitors last week'Mdn^ day. • ;..••-...i;,.««|.un4.-«»--,«. Dinner guests last weck'"Suri<* .fc^ne.^* Erpelding, employed ,# at' Bes Moines, spent a recent weekend ' ' with the former's ,p'arents, Mr. and Mrs. SylvestertfFiihrmann. Mr. and Mrs. MJnja^Reding were •aV'cWjts Bc^ie'^ii&irhSti Joe. .. . Tu»rti "0u/^i«YitA«>i*&*j'* fiM/4. H^e'lho- day at Nick Bormann's _ Elmer Gronbachs, ihe Peter "Bor- manns, and .lrh<^AJ-l3W'4,-W»b&vs.— Mrs. Lujinda Hanifan is spend- j ing a few iwfee'Ks'XviWreraHvesTSr I Ceclar Rapids ,. THt ^aijojd HansensTL'u VerneT were last'fyeek Sunday_gLies.ts r at. Carl- Underfamiifs*. " " ' * ' . The Frank..£.anleys,,, the recent funeral of Mr-Conley's bride, AlgofiH den tal deati i- fior.' ner- .vjjnucpaa^; £$ie .FranJcilQQvnfe* Jirnoon was speml Mrsj surprise pa| at her home v ., farm. The''a|l|irn u _ -^_«. at 500, and lunch brought by the guests was served. Mrs. Vauldt was presented with many gifts: Jack Oilman, who recently enlisted in the navy, left Wednes- I day for recruit training at Farra! gut, Ida. i Mrs. Marie Hansen, Lora Jean Hoganson, and Bonnie Olson were dinner guesls lasl week Sunday at Duane Benge's, Bradgate. • Mr. and Mrs. James Zigrang, Des Moines,. vjpited recently at Ihe former]s<'Brother Hapry'-Si.j The Tw,biOTe.th "-••-•"-->••-' met with week Tues|d call,- Etiqu6t\ r _ .__ of the Mohttt (Reader/s J Mrs. Virginia Rane'y;VM6pv --, uu? forgetable '•.-Character ; . (Header's' 1 Digest), Mrs. Ethel Howard. Mrs. Henry Gregerson was hostess to theiiEivo Hundred'cltjb" last week Monday, and high was won by Mrs .Clara LoguC; .cqns&v lalion by Mrs. ^Louise Gronbacn. Guests other than members included Mesdames Leona Hintz, Edilh Oilman, Edilh Johnson, Berlha Baessler, and Mabel Paulson. Mrs. Tommy Kissinger, of Des Moines, is now wilh her. parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Baessler. Her husband has joined the coast guard and is in California. Mrs. Marcia Berryhill was hostess to the Presbyterian Ai.d Wednesday, and the women made things for a bazaar. Mrs. John Jensen lately returned from Minneapolis, where she SMTO; HAS A PROGRAM ; & SEES,MOVIES MWMW «i/-*fr+-^n-y Parent- vocal f:'0vpiano selec- *- Y -'-;_• Wilberg '/.gave ' two V.' '; Mr. •' and••sMrs"''.$hjejd'on Merrill and Mrs.' ' libW-'V-Ssohiiplpr hnrl . charge of ttto 'prdlram,^ and Ihe topic cqmmit|eo'Jeonsist(jd of Mr. and Mrs.. Charles Osbbrn and Supt. and Mrs. 'K;in.gery., Refresh' . . .., - ments were,SserV£$*-;t>y'AMr. and MrsSJa"m'<y :T5nnhviVMK sa con- Jas. Earl and Mrs. id Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Motir'e;'".refreshments. :.MissuJ3erschman, ;: Mr. and Mrs. JameS Nyman, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Cody, and Mr. and Mrs. Leo Works. -*- -•'••• spent a week with a sister. Mrs. Libbie Brown spent last week Sunday at her daughter Mrs. Frances Sphren's, Algona. It was the birthday of Mrs. Brown. Mrs. Nell Callahan, Armstrong, spent last week Sunday at her nephew Harry Zigrang's. Albert Weber has purchased the Everett Carroll house, and will move it to the south side of the locker plant, connecting it with the building. He will fireproof and remodel it for a recrea-. lion room and garage. No one has been living in it for some time. Mrs. Mabel Paulson was hostess to the Equality club Thursday. Program: roll call, News of Iowa Club Women; Reader's Bi- gest, Mrs. Lucile Gronbach; Her women's Magazine, Mrs. Lorelfe view of General Federation club Mueller; music, Mrs. Ardis Hamm and Mrs. Mabel Paulson. Yvonne Fuhrmann and Delores Letter F^pm Jap Pxisoner— .Mrs-.'Howard-R^ards has received word from Her family saying they had had a letter from her brother, a Japanese prisoner of'war captured in-the-fall of Bataan in March, 1941,.; The letter, whjch was in his p.wn handwriting, said he 'was "well. He has been in .military -service five years and is .a. major. .Back to Idaho Cainri— Leslie Voigt lifts'returned to a camp in Idaho, after a brief leave with the home, folks. : ,A family diryner was.served ii) his honor last week Sunday at the home of 'his parents, Mr.' and' Mrs. C C Voight. ' ' C •? '• '-'-. _L__ ' Gets a Ration Bqok-X-. Mrs. Clarence Petersen accom- P^.njijed the Gale):> .Hartshorns to se-- -i ••- -••-•-«*». 4.UJ, me younfi man, Clifford Pringle, now living with the Petersonp. ; Corn-Picking "Vacation " The Seneca school is closed for a week's corn-picking vacation. ; i : ;,0iiier''. i-THe Rev. arid, •MS-pa'vi'd *Q u ill Armstrong, .were'Jqst'v/eek Tuesday callers at pip J?ed$rsen's, .Mn,anqL M,re, f F^d,- Johnson/of Epr.t • Dodge, spent i -Jast week Tuesclay f aqd.-, Vj&'d^sjy w ith toe Jatter's mother, Mrs. Emma Fetersen. A. 1 ^"?'Wednesday; qnd\'she cured a. ration' book for ; the yo tt&'... By William-Si ?00T WAR UNITY SMMNER WELLES! HENfcV A. WALLACE: HERBERT HOOVER HUSH GIBSON ARE ALL UNITED IN TO VQO&OF-THE-MO/VTH CWfi miR ONE POINT OF AGREED ! r /SiTHAT RLANS fOR m fo^L WORLD-MUSr BE COA1S/DERED Wfc>, EVENSEFORETHEWASlSoS EVELYN BUTTERFIELD, OF SWEA CITY, IS BRIDE OF A SOLDIER Swea City, Qct::25 — The marriage of Evelyn Butterfield, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hueh Butterfield, Swea City, and Pfc. Clarence Hunt, son of Mr.. and Mrs. Delbert Hunl, Granl lown- ship, was solemnized at the Bap- lisl church here.Friday iit-'7:30 p. in. Preceding the ceremony,-Mrs: Paul Berggren, Waterloo, sister of the bridegroom; •playc.d ;Bac1p —GounodfS Ave Maria. Deqn an^ Bon Be,rggren,, nephews of the.. bridegr'ob'in; s'an'{}-tne 23rd psalitj. and Inez Larson ,sarig "Oh;Promjse Me." : < Jl V,''l., '.., ', Pastor Read£ Service^ j-'i T-hc wedding pavly'ca'nic,'down -aisle-'to the strairis :> 6f,. the opened* and Ihe -bride ant] bridegroom .then cut the wedding cake - Buring dinner, Inez Larson played;musilal numbers. Bining room hostesses were Mrs. 'Rose Mitchell and Mrs Buell Johnson. Waitresses were Mary and Lucille Tish Patty VauxV Phyllis Johnson, and Shirley Ann Berg. ley Ami Berg.' Mrs. William Bar- Mrs. Charles Kesslcr, and Anna- Beck presided in the c'lefl (he same night hJort honeymoon. ger, Mrs. - kitchi Th'i for a- * i JACK. IN'TOWN. ' Orjlttar.^ rabbits, are common enou|«li in "town, hut Jacks are Bri'dal ChcWs from Lohengrin, j "° l f y!«- >n .?P?n ln such «nters of played byiMrs. Berggren.'and the! ; llle ^i "V' 1 '^'"" »s Algona. A service.was read by the pastor,' F^jj&rV 1 ?"' ! } vors ' however, the Rev.-S. A. Andersen, using a ! hal lS. ta r tlo fl Jnr] < was scen ! °P- The couple were all ended' by" Lilian Kvamsdalc":aiid' -Ma'r'ibtt" Butterfield, the laller brother of Ihe Dehnerl hold on the -courthouse side Thursday morn-' dug. light suils.Afrilir cofsagcs'''oY-vre^ { roses, and the bVjflegro.om-was in,*. ... uniform. '"'" .'.\: • ' '.'?•.-' -•• • ' tntitlod; Philip Reefer, a minor, ,. ';;ncw case in district court is iv%;nc\v -en-titlod.- by Congratulations. ^ ^^^ Kerfev, his father, vs. The newlywecls' received 'con- Ru " se11 McDamcls. gratulations at the church • while 'The Potition says says thai tel Mendellsohn's •'Wedding March '^ ay p "} nl P b . ougllt an ™ lomol ! ll(! from A 'Midsiimmer Night's & McDamcls tor $210, paying Dream was played. The wedding ! ^?° - dow " and Ii l kin 8 ^ SS Z party and 40 invited guesls Ihen I ™ ln lhrce . da - vs . h ff af ' went tp Ihe .Guild hall, where a phl "P- 9« a minor elected to to 3-course wedding dinner was avow the contract and return the served. The tables, in T-form, au tom°kila were decorated wilh red while - According lo the petition, Finland blue candles -mrl ihprt. w,« 'P thereupon demanded return of a \ MlS^dSnl" cakt deco'r^d ' h * *™> but *>as never got .the with red roses and a miniature bride and bridegroom. For the third course the lights were turned off and candles were lighted. Wedding Cake Cut. Following dinner, gifls were money, though it is alleged lhat McDaniols has again sold the car., :'i'judgment against McDaniels for.'.$100'and'interest from last is asked. f W^NT ADS are INEXPENSIVE Cotton, Trade En (-he early (SOO's. American ocean packets bringing immigrants to Mew York, carried thousands of bales of cotton p,n their return trips to Enqland •i| •'nil'• • r " 'i 9B&y~\\~ I- Coastal packets brouqhfc the cotton from Mobile. New Orleans. Savannah and Charleston to unload in New York harbor. ^tlSStf, •£%?£•*"»"*** lastiiutt «r*S 'an J.v.$iARKa. "=i=^.-^-.^.-.r- •

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