The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 4, 1943 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, March 4, 1943
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IM TO COMPLETE RED CRO^ DRIVE WTTHIN TEN DAYS Kossuth Townships, Town Quotas Listed; Total of $12,000.00 Asked Prom The Red Cross Drive, which has adopted a slogan "I Will Give Double In 1043" Is gaining hiomeri- tum and although it^ls to run the full month of March) the focal chairmen and committees are going to try to clean up the County drive in 1 ten days. Tile county quota is $12,000.00, with' a national goal of $126,000,000. The last campaign, was held in December, 1941,, and was a .War Fund Drive but; no membership or war fund drlVe v was made In 1942. Give Double, This Year This ma&ls the preserit drive of added Importance and It is urged that every contributor double his usual donation because of the Urgency of the need and also be- cat'se there was no drive last year. The County War Fund organization is headed by M. H. Falken- nainer, with D. E. Dewel and T. H. ChrWehllles co-chairman for .pubr llcity. G. D. Brundage is Algo"ha ] chairman, Harold Brandt is chad man for other towns In the coun ty, except Algona and W.,A. Loren is rural township chairman. Mr. Brandt appoints a Town chairman for each town in -th county and Mr. Lorenz appoint seven rural chairmen, each havlri charge of four townships, and they Irf turn, appoint a chairman*; 1 6 each county. In this way, the en tire county is carefully organize and the drive should easily be com pleted in the ten-day period. Red Cross Appreciated •From a national stand point, Re Cross work is receiving much pub liclty 'from thos&,who haveVbeei close'to the real .battle fronts. Ev eryone realizes that this is a caus which strikes close to every home The Red Cross is helping in ever part of the globe and efforts to re lie've suffering in many of th conquered countries /is something which must appeal to every humanl tarian. , The quotas for the present driv> are not Wgh.-'In one drive alone during World War I, $60,000,00 wa raised ire Kossuth county and cer tairiiy the need is much greater.jn the present conflict. Township quotas are as 'follows , Township Quotas Eagle .. ..:..$190.00 Grant '. ;>.........'....,....'! 200.01 Springfield .'....:'. - 210.0C Hebron _. ,. , v . 230.00 Swea .. < 275.00 HarriscSn 276.CO Ledyard .;,....,-............. 290.0! Uncoln .-* .,.....,-290.00 j-Seneca „.......; 275,00 iOreenwood „ ..... 260.00 fRamsey- - 250.00 erman * „'...,. J.i 280.00 300:00 \ Established 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, MARCH 4, 1943 , .-*.»:* *, <*• « * ** 'S FOOD FOR FREEDOM GOALS Sergeant John Deim Serving In England STalo"" (Creek ^..v .'..- 320.00 ItJnion . - :..:„ 275.00 ?lum Creek ...*..-. „ 240.00 IWesley , . 300.00 r Whittemore „ 266.00 'Cresco . 285.00 Irvington .../... 270.00 •Prairie 270.00 Gttrfleld • 280.00 Riverdale i.....". 245.00 Sherman , -~. „..' 260.00 Luverne .......;"„.._ ,.... 275.00 Town Quotas Algona * ...* ; : $2.030.00 Bancroft 400.00 Burt . ..,......„ .,A.... 250.00 Fenton" - ....J .......:,....,' 160.00 Lakota ...<. .-... 190.0Q Ledyard , ,'.... ...;.. 130.00 lone Rock 75.00 Luverne ..,„ ,...J. „ 240.00 Swea City ,".......... 310.00 .Titonka ....:..„.,........,... 245.00 Wesley :......*..„......:.'..... „:.- 200.00 ^Whittemore .,..,..., 280.00 >I^TtiHONT TO BE REGISTERED The state conservation commis sion tias scheduled an 8-day ope 'pheasant season starting March 15 According to the commission thi •was done at the request of a Con siderable number of farmers wht felt that they had too many pheas ants on their farms. In order to co-operate with these farmers and to assist the sportsmen, who may not have to much ammunition a best, the •commission is urging tha the following plan be tried. Where To Go (Farmers who wish to cut down the number of birds on ttyeir places are asked to leave their names am the 1 location of their farms at one * or more of the following places Police Pick Up Youth For Breaking, Entering Writing from somewhere in England Sergeant John Deim tells h6w traffic bothers. the Yankees upon their first arrival, as everybody and all vehicles walk and drive to the left. 'He also tells of what a problem Englsh money is"Nit first and about all a person can do is to hold the money out in one's hand and let the clerk make his own change, pounds and pennies and what have you. Nightly blackouts, too. at first confuse the Americans, no venturing but,'nothing to .see if you do, and one couldn't tell whether you might walk Into a bar room or a woman's v bed room. Out in the country the houses have thatched roofs and to an American this always 'brings the thought as-to what a bit of flame would do to such covering. To England In January (Sergeant Diem has been in England "but a' short time, arriving there in early January. He is the son of Mrs. Eva beim, Algona, and was inducted from here May 1, 1942, The first.' six months was spent in Fort Warren near Cheyenne, Wyoming. From there he was assigned to Fort White near Portland, Ore. Just 'before Christmas Jie was called to foreign.ser- vice and from the description in letters, he^is presumabl; '" near 1 ! 'Sunday morning at about 12:30 Night Policeman Cecil McGlnnis, while making his rounds, was suspicious about activity in the Cooperative Creamery gas - station and upon investigation found Lamar Crail, 16, in the office. The youth sseemingly had broken" his way into the place and the.officer arrested him. The lad was permitted In the custody of his mother and cited to appear in Mayor Kohl- haaa' court Monday evening. He appeared and plead guilty to breaking and entering and was bound over to the March grand jury. However, the mayor paroled him to his mother-until appearance in court. Others Questioned It seems that several groups of youngsters here have been doing light pilfering, some shoplifting and otherwise law breaking in-the past. Two suspected boys were questioned by the mayor and Chie of Police Moulds Monday night. I was the first offense of the Crai boy. However, he 'implicated sev eral other boys in law violation ac tivities, but there.was no definlti charge placed against them. Chin of Police Moulds stated today thai there were a group of youngsters under suspicion and surveilance of the police. That he didn't wan to be tough with them but wanted them to change their ways, hence he had been lenient in prosecu tion' and arrests. However, he served notice that there would be no leniency shown the next time any of this group of boys steppec out of the path of going straight He and his officers are keeping a weather eye on the youth's activi-, ties who doesn't get home till the wee hours of the 'morning. md only since arriving in England was promoted to sergeant.. Prior to his entry into Uncle Sam's forces he was a member of the ?unk & Deim firm, • plumbers, in ;his city. 21 Boys Register In 18-Year Class During February .During the month of February 21 .Kossuth boys registered with the draft board, having reached- their" 18th birthday. They are as follows: James Oliver Kenefick, Glen- Owen Colberg, John Floyd Weishaar, Lyle M. Steven, Darwin Dale Deen, and Glen W. Jones, all of Algona; Edward Michael Kennedy, Armstrong; Virgil Charles Carlson, and Richard Herman Green, Burt; Ernest Henipr Schmidt, Woden; Earl John Steier and .Gerhard Ferdinand Riggert, Whittemore; Richard E. Jensen, Lone Rock; Leo Joseph Thilges, BodeJ Harvey LeRoy Larsen, Swea Cty;' Harold Francis Hatten, Bancroft; Ardan Ed ward, Anderson, Ledyard; Harry James Schutter 'and John George Harms, Titonka, Paul Raymond Lorenz and Eugene Viricent Heig, Wesley. sportsmen who wish to hunt may inquire at these places for in* formation on "where to go.". •'" tAJgona—County Farm Bureau , Office, iirpost office/building. ,, Banproft-T-Bancroft Register, 'Ledyard—Wro. Wiewer, State Bank. Sgwes, dty—iFred Bergreen, real lfot>A fflt •« ' estate office, tor French' or Jforojd Johnson Feed ' Appointed Eeferee of tbe.Peftoe Pella WaJtar , „... by JW&3* G; W, Stlllman; ef, I JTectlvc at onse. This office i «.--._!.-«— held By *"— "— Wntlon C«le»diir SOPHOMORES AT ACADEMY PRESENT PLAY " ' '' Eleven Members In Cast Give ffigb Class Per- formance'Sunday Night to Fair Audience. "Gilded Youth," a four-act coni- dy drama, was presented by mem- ers of the St. Cecelia's Acadamy sophomore class on the Academy tage Sunday night to a fair but eeply appreciative audience. And ome very exceptional talent was exhibited by members of the cast and the play in general proved >erhaps one of the ibest interpretations , of modern family life in this modern age. Outstanding we're several of .the characters, especially Maynard Dunn's interpretation of John Gordon, a father whose" aim in life was the welfare of his children. Bob Gordon, a foster son, and played by James Daily, too, was a high, light in the production. William Beiser very capably handled the part of Dick Gordon, a rather irrespons ible minded son. Slepman the Villain Impersonating Randolf Van Darcy, the' calculating villain, Robert Siepman very BOOK 21 TO 23,856 COUNTY REGISTRANTS When the registration for Book 2. had been completed last week there were 23,856 ; books delivered to Kossuth county residents: Chairman Wen French estimates that at least 95 percent of the residents' of the county were provided wilh Book 2. Those who failed to register and receive a book may do so at the rationing office after Mar. ir>. iPeoplo Generally Honest Mr. French feels that in general the people were honest in making returns as to canned goods on hand. There were 20,603 cans in excess declared. This means that stamps were removed from books to cover the excess. There.were 3,636 excess excess declarations. In this case all the stamps covering the first excess were removed and. a notation made on the cover of the book as to the second excess and stamps will be removed from the next book issued to' cover that excess. " Mr. 'French and the members of the board are high in their praise for the co-operation given _ by the registrars throughout the county Curing the registration period. It was a big job, but was well and SEXTON BOY HURT IN AUTO ACCIDENT Cecil, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. R Anderson, living three miles northeast of Sexton, was quite seriously injured in an auto spill which happened just out of Sexton-, north Sunday morning at about 1 o'clock The young man was on his way home when a car approached having bright lights. In turning out for the car Cecil drew too near the •ditch and his Plymouth rolled off the grade, he was thrown out and pinned underneath. Algonans Find. Him (About that time: another car approached containing Mr. and Mrs. Glen- Strayer and Mr. and Mrs. John Metzger, of Algona. They had spent the evening at the C. R. Anderson home and were on their way to Algona. They found the boy and the overturned car. Mr. Strayer stayed with the 'lad while the others drove on into Sexton for help and .from where an ambulance^was called. Upon the arrival of assistance the car was .removed and'ther boy placed m>,a car and taken to Sexton for first'aid. Upon arrival at the hospital here it w*s found that he had a fractured right leg, and a broken collar bone and possibly, internal 'injuries. He is a patient at Kossuth hospital. Rev. Wm^T. Paden Speaks Here [Sunday VICTOR FENDER' LISTED MISSING IN CONVOY ACTION iFortoerly A Telegrapher Here, Was Eadio Operator On Convoy Duty; Wife In Forest City. iWord received here reports that Victor Fender, former telegrapher here, has been missing in action. He was a radio operator on convoy duty when last heard from. His wife is now teaching in Forest City. The two of them were visitors here during the holidays. Prior to entering the service Victor made his home here with Mrs. W. A. White. Mr. Fender was a regular attendant at the Presbyterian church while he lived here and his name was one of those on the church honor roll. This makes three casualties now touching that service flag, the first William Turner, son of Mrs. Jesse Turner, a casualty in Pearl Harbor 'December 7, 1941; the second, Kenneth Durant, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sol Durant, a recent casualty in the Solomon Islands,- and now the third, Victor Fender, casualty on convoy duty. These Girls Start War Service Activities At An Early Age •Heading from, left to right — Katherine Fraser, Alice Mather, Helen Price, Cathleert Curtis and Jacqueline Zentner. •In a most practical manner these five young ladies are "demonstrating a spirit of service to the boys in Uncle Sam's armed forces. They are making a quilt. Every Tuesday andTPriday after school they gather at the various homes and, as one of the girls put ib, "We'll soon have one finished." The quilt will be turned over to the local unit of United Service Women of America and will be sent to some camp or hospital unit. Tlhe girls are getting a big kick out of thair efforts to 'be of service to v the fighting men of their country They are working under the supervision of their mothers. Katherine Fraser, 9, is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Fraser; Alice Mathes? 9, is the daughter of Mr and Mrs. Lyle Price, 9, is the and Mrs. N. A. Curtis, 9, is the Mathes; Helen daughter of Mr Price; Cathleen daughter of Mr, and Mrs. W. G. Curtis and Jacqueline Zentner, 10, is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Zentner. E. P. Keith Celebrates Ninetieth Birthday •E. P. Keith will celebrate his ninetieth birthday anniversary on Saturday at the home of his granddaughter, Mrs. Ira Kohl. Mr. Keith has been a highly respected member of the community since 1881, when he, came here from Wisconsin. His Wife died in 1930. Mrs. Ira Kohl, a registered nurse, cared for her grandmother Before her death and she has remained with, Mr. Keith for thirteen years. Mr. Keith has two sons, Lynn and Harry, both of Algona. He has ten grandchildren and nine great- grandchildren. Mr. Keith is -in efficiently taken detail. care of in every proved the'usual mortgage foreclosing scoundrel. Qf the fair sex in the cast Mary Hllbert'as • - • . . - the the Qordon,. sister of Gordon boys, perhaps took. lead, with a decidedly appealing characterisation. Tfce mother, -a, Wghly socially ambitious peraon t was well presented, by" Beverly 3tebritzs as was also the part of Betty Green, a modern fairy, and played to IBjjtty Green. Irma Rose Wejs, played. Countess . v?ho proved to be a detective after the jart, jutler, covered her a privileged ed by Richard Sholtes; 9, Jew merchant, Wk Dogrart by . pity ajeuth, 1 very a^eptibly played. Mra. H.-B. Mason Beautiful Character Passes at 75 -Mrs. Henry Mason, for 53 years a resident of Algona died last'Fri- day night, and was laid to rest- in Riverview on Mqriday after 'funeral services conducted by Rev, Price at the Methodist ichurch. Mrs. Mason, who was W years old, was one ai the 'best women that Algona has known. For the past 23 years .Mrs, Ma^on was confined to a wheel chair OB acepunt of arthritis. Dur« ing all those years her faithful husband devoted his every attention to -his we. S.?14om h «w such devotion been shown. Before her illness Mrs, Mason, ww active all good works an4 church inat- j:e?s. Pwring. the first world war •Rev, Wm. T, Paden, pastor of the First Presbyterian church at *Fort, Dodge, who opens the second annual Preaching Mission at the Baptist church here Sunday evening, March ,,7. HOWARD PLATT TO QUIT RATION JOB (After serving on the local rationing board as chief clerk since November/1st Howard Platt has resigned effective March 16th. Mr. Platt intends returning to his salesman ' job with the' same company with, which he has been connected the past six years. His services with the local board have-proved very satisfactory to that group, So far a successor has not as yet beare appointed. Fairly good health for his age and he plans on celebrating his birthday ..quietly at home. His many friends congratulate him upon com- Bleting his -ninetieth yearK ,„ ; .^ POINT RATIONING TO BE DISCUSSED FRIDAY NIGHT Point rationing, ration banking and rationing in general will be discussed Friday night in the high chool auditorium when George D. laskell, state consumer represen- 'tatiye, from the state office of the OPA will hold a 'meeting starting at 8 o'clock and to which the public is urged to be present. Part o: the meeting will be illustrated. Al phases of rationing will be presented. The local board suggests that dealers who do ration banking attend, and all retailers, institutional and industrial users of food should attend as many points-.will be clarified. The new point system particularly, will be fully discussed. The meeting will be thoroughly educational as to rationing and the public is asked to attend. LONE ROCK GIRL, CATHERINE FLAIG, DIED, ROCHESTER {Because of complications which set in following an appendicitis operation during the Christmas holidays, Catherine Mary Flaig, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Flaig, Lone Rock, passed away at the St, Mary hospital in Rochester Saturday night at 9:30, Stricken on Christmas night she was rushed to the Kossuth hospital, Algona, and. the appendix was found to be ruptured. ~She seemingly gained following the operation and was brought home.' However,, compli- COME TO CHURCH WEEK SPONSORED BY LOCAL UNION Ministerial Graup Will Sponsor Seven Days Of Services With Guest Speakers in Pulpits. Sponsored by the Algona Ministerial Union the second annual city-wide preaching' mission will be held here next week Sunday to Sunday, inclusive, excepting Saturday. Services will be held every night (except Saturday) and some outstanding minister from out of the city will preach the sermon and in a different church each night. -The fjrst preaching " Local Scoitters Help DHLRSSSSSg Mdl Bur* Cub Pack t<ff having put in moi9 cations set in and three weeks ago she was, taken to Rochester but no help could be given Tier, Six Brothers Survive Catherine Mary is survived by her parents and six brothers, Kenneth, Roger, Dennis, Robert, Maurice and Eugene. Another brother, Frederick, died several years ago She was born in July, 1930, and was attending junior high school Funeral s^rvipf* were at St, John's <m Wednesday morning and, .interment was to the Qut- outstanding a success and created so much interest that the mfnist- eral union feels the mission should be continued permanently. Six of Algona's churches are co-opera- ating in the mission, the Baptist, the Nazarene, the First Lutheran, the (Presbyterian, the Congregational and the Methodist. The first of the series of meet- ngs will be held in the Baptist church Sunday March 7, with the Hev Wm. T. Paden of the First Presbyterian' church of Fort Dodge, :he speaker; on Monday night, March 8, the Rev. A. R. Larson pastor of the ' Congregational church at Britt, will be the speaker in the Nazarene church; in the First Lutheran church Tuesday nigh^ March 9, the guest speaker has not been announced at thil time; Wednesday night , March 10, in the Presbyterian church, the Rev. J. J. Share, pastor of the First Methodist church, Webster City, will speak; Thursday night, March 11, the Rev. W. A. Dalton, pastor of the First Baptist church, Marshalltown, will occupy the pulpit in the Congregational church; Layman's night, Friday, March 12, will .be observed in the Methodist church, with O. F. Bartz, Sheldon^ the speaker; on ' Sunday night,, March 14, in the Methodist church. Prof. Geo. F. Hall, of Gustavus Adolphus College, will be the speaker. All -services 'begin at 8 o'clock. . Special music is being arranged for each of the services in the different churches throughout the week. Grocery Store Robbed Tuesday The Handy Grocery, South •Minnesota street, was broken into some time during the night Tuesday. Some small change in the cash register and some .candy and cigarets were the only .things noted as being taken. TWO UNIMPROVED KOSSUTH FARMS SOLD LAST WEEK (According to L: W. Rouze, local representative for the Equitable,, Miss Lola Zeigler WAVE-SPAR Leader In Local Navy Area /The. Algona American Legion- Auxiliary is co-operating with the navy recruiting service in a state wttde drfve to offer information and help in the enlistment of women between 20 and 38 who are , were sold last week. Ties' first was the 160 acre Rockwood farm 1% miles wesb and 1% miles- north of Corwith, now; /being operated by L. J. Hash. This farm was bought by Sanford Anderson, of Renwick, and the purchase price was $105.00 per acre. The second sale was that of the Grover unimproved 40 acres one mile south and 3% miles east of Burt. This land is farmed by John K. Harms, It was purchased by Russell Shipler, of Burt, for $110 per acre. ' Russell also bought an adjoining 80 acres from Karl Shipler. COUNTY A.A.A. •» COMMITTEHHEN * NOW CANVASSING ? Up to Saturday 100 Farms Had Been Lined Up To Cooperate In Produc* tion Increases. 'Selective Service" Is the orde* of the day for American farmerji in 1943 and With a war time ,deV mand for more than they can pro* duce farmers are asked to corrcen- trate limited land, labor and machinery on the production of foods} that will win the war and write) the peace. For that reason certain) goals have been set up in the ferent counties of the state every farm in- every, county wilr'lrti contacted by A. A. A. committeemen and urged to take .part in tWs] production battle. County Chairman Robert E. Loss announce^ that the committeemen in Kossuth ha,ye started- on this big job and up to Saturday 100 farms had reported as 'being co-operatsxej. > 18,021 Acres The 100 farms involve 18,031 acres. The Increase in soy beam acres over 1942 is 85 acres; in flax 193 .acres over 1942; in corn 47^ acres over 1942; in oats 735 acres) less than in 1942; in cows and heifers 74 over 1942; in spring sows .to farrow 442 over 1942; in fall sows to farrow 133. These Increases asj set out concern only the 100-farms so far reported. It will be noted!, that the percentage is very favor* able for meeting the goal in the county if an equal percentage of farmers report for cooperation. Committeemen By Townships (Following are the A. A. A. committeemen in the county, by; townships, who are now actively eiv» 'aged in contacting . individual farmers in the campaign for the ?ood for freedom goals: [Buffalo—Ernest A. Peterson and! Ernest "P. Hansen, Titonka; Clafr- ence A. Schutjer, Wesley. ' , iBurt—Ralph C. TTiompson an$ Adelbert H. Hanna, Lone Rock; Karl G. Ewoldt, Lone itock/ .> ( ' Cresco—James R. Vipond,*,Ralph ' E. Morgan and 'Jame^,!^. Dewing , Frank Vesper Former Banker Here Dead in California The death of F. H. Vesper in Glendale,' Calif., was noted in a letter to Algona friends by Mrs.'A. L. Peterson. Mr. Vesper died in a rest home after several month's illness. Frank Vesper was one of Algona's most -popular business men thirty- five years ago. For a time he was tha Northwestern Railway's station agent. When the old County Savings Bank was established he served for a number of years as cashier, going west in the early 1900's, where he established a -bank of his own at Glendale, Mrs. Vesper died some years ago, and their only daughter, Norma, is now dead, leaving a daughter, who is now the sole survivor of the Vesper family. Mr Vesper was in his middle eighties. The funeral was privately conducted by the Christian Science church. . Kossuth county womsn- Paring the eligible for service in the navy's WAVES and SPARS. Miss Leola Zeigler has appointed WAVE-SPAR procurement chairman for this area. She has information about enlistment and, introduction cards which will aid interested girls; dn contacting 1toe nearest navy recruiting station. Applications for this area can be made at the navy station in Spencer op Mason pity, WAY55 »n4 SPAR, re- ill uniforms, A trailing "wben assigned to duty pay frade of men In Good Hope M.E. Pastor Navy Chaplain The iRev. W. W, Schaper. popu- ar pastor of the Good .Hope Methodist church left on Tuesday morning for JJorfolk, Virginia, where he will enter the navy ag a chaplain. Rev. Schaper received only twelve hours notice of his call sp he was unable to bid goodbye to all of his many friends. After five — six weeks of training 1R— •wilt be assigned to statipn, M, Gross, Lone Emil C. Weisbrod, F^nfe/rt; IGarfleld—'Rudolf, B,, BerntiighfftUI and Herman W. Harms, West Bend; Ernest (D. Schmidt, Ottosen. - t (Irvington—Henry S. Scheppman, Irvington; Henry P. Elscheld, A*, fona. , ' ' Lotts Creek—Otto H. Wichter*. dahl, Lone Rock; Louis A. Hackbarth and Henry Muller, Whittemore. - f ILuverne—^Henry F. Weber, Cor- urith; William A. Marty and Aaron V. Steussy, Luverne. Plum Creek—Clarence E. Prlebe, Jeorge C. Benschotec and Floyd T» Bode, Algona. (Portland—Henry A. 'Nelson, TU tonka; Henry A. Smith, Burt; Han» J. Presthus, Bancroft. ' Prairie—Herman J. Studer andl Charles,F. Frimml, Corwith; Nick: M. Arndorfer, St. Benedict. ' •Rlverdale—John Zeller and H. 'Bormann, Bode; Douglas" .WUdln, Algona, Sherman—Joseph J. Kenne Carl E. Swanson, Luverne; Lewla A. Johnson, Irvington. ' •Union—Jens M. Sorensen, AK gona; Louis W. Scot, Burt; Fredl W. Schoby, Algona. j , \ /Wesley—William J. Frimml, Funnemark and Louis A.' Wesley. /Whittemore—Erwin H. Steals, Whittemore; Elmer F. Bell, Bend; Fred HT KoUascb, more. , > Presbyterians to * Hold Bible Study (Because of requests for repeatf of last year's plan, the Lenten mid* week bible study program will W|.''l continued this year in f the Fresbj^ * terian church. Itofl 'pastor, Rey, C. Richardson wiJJ conduct;' gut" group every Thursday even from seven until eight- o'clopfc &e church. A flne, prograM *• h ?een arranged wltb titled "Fundamentals which deajs; with t&e purpose o and church JComjns to tlw »rdmaj» w^ be io is cordially 1 . r , course whether gr Of -the course, the United Service Women Send Completed Quills to Marine « > v •"», ,^y A ^ x ^ t ,Tfyfi ,jsn. i A «WH«««v«. ^>4 |j«HA.t »u_u*«« • »*• *•• —-" V_»*_-.-_!_« i *<'_ iA. group ol locesl members Of" ' -- I

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