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

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 1, 1943
Page 1
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* ONLY 763 VOTERS IN MONDAY'S POLL Kohlhaas Carries All Four Wards for (Mayor; Joe Harig Loses to Hutching In Third Ward Considered a rather light vote only 763 were cast for city offices in Monday's election. And had It not been for the contest for mayor and a contest In the third ward it is probable that the vote might have equaled a school election, noted for disinterest, Mayor Kohlhaas won over D. t>. Monlux for 'that office 524 to 244. In the third ward Gene Hutching had 161 to 106 by Joe Harig. The vote for mayor by wards J 1st 2nd 3rd 4th Kohlhaas 75 151 203 03 Monlux 65 81 71 38 Fair Sex Officials It will be noted that out .of the twenty election officials serving at the polls there were but three lone Men on the job. There were two on the" board In the second ward, A. L. Long, and Prank Geigel, and Lee O, Hopkins in the first ward. City Clerk Ada Carlson stated the reason for this' was the lack of ability to get male help. The officers In the different wards were: First ward—Judges, Josephine Wolcott, Edna Pelisek, Lee O. Hopkins; clerks, Edythe Brundage and five L. Presnell. : Second ward—Judges, A. L. Long 1 , Frank Gelgel, Ida L. Peterson; clerks, Evelyn Bohannon and Ruth Guderlan. • / •• , Third. ward—Judges, Julia Ben* soil, Alma Nelson, Olga Jordan; clerks, Judy DeZellar and Olive Pattee. ' (Fourth ward—Judges, Vallle Trl•bon, Clara Sankey, Dena Kohlhaas; clerks, Phoebe Hill 'and Lois Moulds. • Tuesday Within Two Degrees of Warmest March Day All Time According to Harry Nolte, local Weatherman, Tuesday, the 30th of March, came within two degrees of being the warmest March day of all time. The thermometer Jumped up to 81. On March 26, 1807, it reached 83 as it did also on March 25, 1910. However, March this year was a cold month and maintained a record of 3.5 degrees fcelow normal) the average temperature being 27.9. The record: - HI Low Thursday,. March 25.... ..64 35 ,-Friday, March V 26. 51 32 Saturday, March 27 37 25 Sunday, March 28. ...49 26 Monday, March 29.... i..77 '-..3* Tuesday, March 30 .....:.£i ' 6? .Wednesday,, March 31 70 45 Snow, .8 of an inch, fell on Saturday. Surely this March was different .from 1 the average March m •the Established 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, AP&IL 1, 1943 KOSSUTH HAS BIG TEACHER 8 Pages Ottosen Boy Follows His Dad's Footsteps CASES Dl OF BY JUSTICE In Justice Delia Welter's court the past week "three cases were disposed of dealing with,motor vehicle and truck violations!* ISstel Rentz, ,-Burt, Was picked up by Patrolman •Hutchinson for speeding, to which he pleaded' guilty and was fined J10 and costs on March 22nd. Kenneth Thomas, of Spencer, was haled into court toy the highway patrol for parking his truck on the highway without warning flags being set out He was given a $2 fine 'and costs.' , * ' ,„-,' Walter Sullivan, of Spencer,, was picked up by 'the "state highway .commission on Wednesday, for having an overload. He was fined $74JW with the understanding that he secure the-proper license regis- • tratlon upon which the fine .would tie reduced to $10 and costs. Cadet Stevens, City, Maxwell Field, Ala. , According to word received from the PrenFllght School for Pilots a Maxwell Field,' -Alabama, Cade Raymond 'B, Stevens, of Algona, is now enroHed there for training. He ta a'son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert R Steven, 42? W, State street. He is a graduate of t|»e class of '38, Algona high school, He won honors at th« state track, njeet,by placing second In the 440 yard dash. Before 'entering tbd army air corps he was engaged in fanning, Wilbur, another son of the Stevens, inducted in June, 1942, is now at Camp Crowder, Mo., and a third son, George, Inducted last February, is serving in Camp Barkley Texas, which makes a fine record for the Algona Stevens family, Everett S3. Coyle, Ottosen , If Everett K. Coyle, son of Mr. and Mrs. Mike Coyle, living ZVi miles northeast of Ottosen, could have gotten away a week earlier to enlist it would have been just a quarter century to the day since his father enlisted in the armed forces of World War No. 1. Everett is a volunteer and went to Des Moines where he was inducted with the contingent which left here February 28 and was registered a Camp Dodge March 1. Everett is 21 a graduate of the Ottosen high school, class of '39. He worked on the farm with his parents up to Oct. 1,1941, when he went to Engle wood, Calif., and was employed in the North American Aircraft Co up to February 1 of this year. He came home and spent the, montl with his parents and joined the army air. corps March 1. He has been assigned to Shepherd Field Texas, and because of his air plan experience is a member of the mechanical ground force. His fath er, Mike Coyle, spent 15 months overseas in the former war, a member of the 33rd division which holds the honor of. having made the most extensive capture of Germari troops during that war. CHAS. SEEKING GIVEN TEN YEARS THEN PAROLED Charged With Forgery Had Been in Jail Since March 2? Bound Over by Welter Court Chas. Seeriner, Iowa City, who had been employed at the Algona Hotel the past_ year, was arrestec March 2 and given & hearing in Justice Delia Welter's court. HP was charged with having forged a check and Collected on it. Justice Welter bound him over to the grant jury and last week an Indictmen was returned against him. He hat been in jail here since March 2nd Attorney Lawrence Winkel was ap pointed by the court to defend Seering. Accused appeared In cour Wednesday and -plead guilty to th( charge. After evidence had 'been presented Judge Stillman sentenced him to ten years at Anamosa, then naroled him to the State Board o Parole upon future good behavior Seering has a job promised him n Iowa City and left for that city today. Two Wives Granted iLenora Hiltz, of Bancroft, was granted 'a decree in divorce here Wednesday^ The defendant, Harry Hiltz, did not appear in -court Judge Stillman signed the decree giving Mrs.' Hiltz custody of minor child, Charles, and absolute ownership of the restaurant business, stock and fixtures, which she has been conducting in Bancroft. Moyna Johnson^ Algona, was also granted a divorce from Frank Johnson, Wednesday. In this case the defendant also failed to /make appearance at the hearing: Ration Calendar Class A: Second inspection Une September 80, 8; Second inspection re-> June 80. Cpmmercli»l , .every 5,000 miles, MRS.fERGUSON. KOSSUTH SINCE 78, m TUESDAY One of Dreesman Family, ' Pioneers of County In Titonka Vicinity; One Daughter Survives Following failing health for some time Mrs. M. W. Ferguson died at her home here Tuesday, March 30. She was 74 years of age at the time of her death. Born in Ackley, Haidin county, she came with her parents, the Dreesman' family, to Koa- auth county in 1878 and' located on a farm north of Titonka. Her husband preceded her -in death in 1933. She is survived toy one daughter, Cora, Mrs. Frank Sterling, and one granddaughter, Joyce Sterling. Also two brothers, E. Dreesman of Algona and U. A. JDreesman of Lakota survive. One sister, Mrs. Jennie Wagner of Buffalo Center, died two weeks ago, (Funeral services for Mrs, Ferguson will be helc} at the home at l;30 >Friday and at 2:DQ o'clock at the Presbyterian church, with Interment In Rlverview cemetery. John Hopkins, Soldier In Africa, Sends Art Work From That Place iOn March 88nd Mr, and Mrs. Ed WopkJnj, living 8ve miles nc-rtn,- pf Algona, received a package Afrfta, mailed to them by Former Lone Rock Pastor Enlists in Army Rev. C. C. Richardson and Rev Paul Figge of Burt attended a meeting of the Fort Dodge Presbytery at Fort Dodge on Monday. The purpose of the meeting was to release two pastors for duty as Prea byterlan ministers so that they can enter the armed forces. One o: these men, Rev. Carl Sinning is well known in this county, having been pastor of the Lone Rosl church for several years. His request for release is unusual because he has volunteered in the army as a private as he feels he can do more good as a non-commissionec 'soldier. He' has been serving a church at Lake Park, Iowa. The other minister is Rev. William T Pader of Fort Dodge, who spoke in Algona recently at the Union Services held during the first week o: Lent. •'•-••.,'. • WV>V, TAX INCREASES DOLLAR PENALTY If you:have a dog upon which you have not paid the 1943 tax you will be penalized another dollar today because of that neglect. According to County Auditor Kinsey there will be some 3300 dog tags sold this spring. The auditor's office had 3,000 cards to cover the licensing 1 but they have been used and some 300 additional fees have been paid in. Then, too, there are .perhaps some 300 dogs in the county that don't belong to anybody. According to records there had been paid into the auditor's office in dog tax $3,484 up to noon Tuesday. Certainly Kossuth can't brag about being entirely dogless. With a population of 26,000 in the county and 3,500 dogs in the county it means that there is a pup of some sort for every eight humans in Kossuth. That's 'a fair enough division at that. twafe mm, Jphn, serving over there WW postmarked February j. tajned some of the finest of of iwj an<j wp one of the HOMEMAKERS ASKED TO SAVE ALL WASTE FATS The glycerine .supplies continue to decrease, yet sufficient fats are now being wasted in kitchens alone to more than-meet the urgent need, according to Mrs, Martha J. Morgan, farmer fleldwoman of £ossuth 'county AAA, and she is asking that a renewed effort, be made in saving every scrap of waste fata, cooking oils, and fry- ngs, Now that lard and cooking oils are being rationed, we must more than ever before utilize all the waste fats, and not throw out any fats which have lost their useful' ness in cooking. The United States Is now consuming and exporting abgut 20 millions pounds more of glycerine a year than it is producing. The excess Is coming out of stock piles and they wjlj eventually giye out unless more glycerine oan be produced. * The. butcher will -pay 4c per pound for «U waste fats turned to an<j the government Is asking that you send them »H the.waste fats ygu can, accumulate. It is not only essential, but very necessary to act before, $u,r supply Is dim* 'Twasn't $22,000 Fonnd In City Damp, Investigation Develops IB-r-r-r-r- Twas the Upper Des Molnes telephone which rang loudly and insistently, Tuesday afternoon. Alone in the office at the moment We reached for the receiver with a pencil in one hand and a typewriter in the other. Came the excited voice of an Algona lady: "Say, here's something for your paper. Did you know that $22,000 has been found in a tin can in the city dump? A neighbor just told me that it was only $12,000, but I have it on pretty good authority that it was $22,000, and—" Then we soared to excited heights. And interrupted— "Just 'a minute, lady. Who i-s this talking? Let us get something to write on." "Some of the bills are the old big blanket variety and they must have been in the tin can for generations and-j" "Just a minute, lady," we pleaded. "Who are you? Can we drive to your home for more particulars?" "I'd rather not have my name known," the excited voice continued, and seemingly not too pleased with our continued interruption.- "If you Wiant a scoop on this hurry to the city dump and Interview Mr. Detman, who is the man Who found the $22,000 but he took It to Sheriff Cogley and the Sheriff has taken it to Ralph Miller of the Iowa State and goodness only knows who will get all of this find, as no one knows to whom the money belongs and if it was only $22.00 and I had found It I'd never have told a soul. Goodbye.' And our fair Informant hung up. While it could be possible that so large a sum of money might have been found we rather doubted it However, it warranted an investigation and we hurried to the city dump to interview Mr. Detman. True, he had found a baking powder can some time since whicl contained a number of coins, datec 1690, stamped about the size of a half dollar and carrying a "Doub loort" insignia and "Spanish Gold.' He admitted he had taken the fine to the sheriff and that the sherif had advised him to take it to the bank were Ralph Miller had check ed up on the value pf the coins. And, too, there had been a storj going the rounds in the city abou the find and the total varied from $1,000 to $22,000. However, Mr. Det man said that it surely was n $22,000 find. While at times he had found a coin now and then it neve rose to the value above a dime. So 'twas not $22,000 after all. . Busy From Now On different ttac ^*T*?^-TO^ K •*W^ buiorjreniJif &^^ettifg.j$| offiCC) of t- J?»*™" SB* iqp flM'*iMWM for Srgfc iRStajfoent pf local in th» 20 Additional Jurors Called For the March Term An unusual situation has entered into the petit jury panel for the March term of court in that an additional panel of twenty had to be drawn for service Tuesday of next week. It seems that of the original panel drawn there were so many excused because of good and valid reasons that they' couldn't serve, that twenty of them had to be replaced. Farmers short of help, business men with a short force, women helping In other fields of work preventing them from .serving; >fc all •tj^^^^Bt^l^p^iii^th^neoe^ ditional panel. -' • Panel of Twenty Alice Anderegg, West Bend. Albert Bettering, Bancroft. Florence Fisher, Algona. Ernest Godfredsen, Algona. Raymond Herzog, Ledyard. Mrs. Harold Hamilton, Bancroft. Adelaide Kohlhaas, Algona. 'Elmer Kubly, Corwith. Joe Knecht, Whlttemore. (Raymond Kohlhaas, Irvlngton. Julius Lorenz, -Wesley. W. H. Meyer, Swea City. Clara Ogg, Algona. , Ernest Rusk, Fenton. Joseph H. Schaller, West Bend. Gall Schrader, Burt. Godfrey Schultz, Lone Rock. Fred Traub, Ottosen. Orville Wagoner, Bode. Percy Watnam, Ottosen. SENIOR CLASS TO CLASS PLAY APRIL 16 "Our Town" Of Three Acts Highly Popular; Good Cast Selected For Presentation Algona high seniors will present Thornton Wilders well known -play, 'Our Town, 1 " In the auditorium on :he evening of Friday, April 16. It s one which has been produced by amateurs and professionals with freat success. The story concerns he people in a typical American own called Groer's Corners and occurs within the period of 1901 to 1913. There is no special plot, just he daily activities of the citizens of a small act, taken up in the three REV. RICHARDSON NEW HEAD OF CUB PACK IN ALGONA To Succeed Rev. Volzke Who, Has Pastorate In Shenandoah; Plans foi Victory Gardens Cub Pack No. 29 held their regu lar monthly meeting Monday eve ning at the, Bryant school. Tht subject of the program was the United Nations, with each of the five dents contributing a skit rep resentative of one United Nation. Assistant Cub Master A. W. An act. The Coat The selected cast of characters for the play includes i ' Dr. Gibbs ........ Jahue Hardgroxfi. Joe Stodart ..'. .George Banwart Howie Newsome DJck Sklljlng Mrs. Webb ..Marian McGuire Mrs. GJbhs Mary Amunson George Qibbs -...Sue Norton Emily Webb Jean Butbmsn Prpf, WUJard -Spencer Shore Mr, Webb „ Jrita Nielsen A Lftdy In a Box.......... J>ot Pollard Simon Stimsoq —Pick Woodward Mrs.,.. Soames „.Prudence Morrison Constable Warren .Bill Holdren Sam Craig -Paryl Sandberg J^ady of the Town Member <j|,tba C. C. Richardson, wno made a few appropriate remarks. Rev, Richardson takes' the place of Rev. F. C. Volzke, who has moved to Shenandoah, Victory Gardens The cub master announced plans for the Victory Garden project, in which all of the boys will take part. A vegetable fair will be held in the fall with ribbons to be awarded to the best displays of vegetables produced and arranged by cubbers and dens." (Assistant Cub Master Tom Holmes presented awards of the evening to the boys earning them and the evening closed with the Living O 1 Ceremony. There are five dens of cub scouts here. The age of these groups are boys from nine to eleven. Each den has a Den Mother, a Den Dud and a Den Chief, who is a member of the regular Boy Scouts. Rev. Chas. Kneip, Whitteniore, Breaks Jaw In Baseball Game While coaching and directing the Academy baseball team on the Whlttemore diamond Wednesday afternoon, Rev, Chas. Knelp, assistant pastor of St. Michael's church, collided with a steel post and suffered two severe cracks in his jaw. He was taken to Rochester by the pastor. Rev, Wm. Velt, for Mnmedj IVALOU STEVEN BREAKS ANKLE IN AUTO ACCIDENT Both Wheels of Julian Chrischilles' Car Passed Over Her Legs When Hit In Intersection When high school was dismissed at noon Tuesday Ivalou Steven,, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert R. Steven, 422 W. State street, while crossing the street at the intersection of Harlan and Nebraska was struck by a car driven by Julian Chrischilles, also a student, and while it was a glancing blow, she fell and two wheels of the car passed over her legs near the ankle. Hurried to a doctor it was found that she had sustained a splintered bone in the left ankle and ligament tears and bruises upon the othe, leg. No further injuries seemed apparent. Julian says he had observed the stop sign and that he failed to notice Miss Steven when she was in front of the car. According to physicians she will have to wear a cast for perhaps a month or so, but she will be able to resume her school studies in a days. week or ten Local PTA Members Attend Mason City District Convention Mrs. R. W. Anderson, Mrs. W. H. Rockey and Mrs. A. E. Lauritzen, members of the local unit P. T. A., attended a meeting of the north district PTA at Mason City last Friday. The session was held during the north central teachers meeting. The PTA went on record favoring passage of .the school code now before the state legislature. Mrs. Chris Herming, PTA state •president of South Dakota, addressed the meeting. All of the counties and towns in the district were well represented at the session, according to Mrs. Anderson. HEALTH OFFICERS STATE MEETING Mrs. J. F. Pelisek, chairman, and Miss Antoinette Bonnstetter, school nurse, of this city, attended the twenty-eighth annual meeting of the Iowa Tuberculosis Association* on March 25 and 26 in Des Moines as representatives of the Kossuth County Tuberculosis Association: How health agencies can act to .prevent a wartime increase in tuberculosis Was the theme o the meeting. ,J Principal speaker was Dr. C. A: Sharp '.of'.ith'e -ot f ice of tuberculosi United States public health ser vice, Washington, D. C. He spok on "tuberculosis control in tha national emergency" at the annua dinner, held Thursday. Gov. B. B HUckenlooper also addressed th tuberculosis workers at the din ner. About 300 lay tuberculosi workers, physicians, public health nurses and sanatorium represent atives attended the sessions. Staff Sgt, Arnold John Heldt Now In Washington Air Field The second oldest son of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Heldt, of seven miles south of Algona Staff Sgt. Arnold John Heldt, is now station at McChord Field, Tacoma, Washington. He has been with the army 'air corps since he enlisted in November, 1939. The sergeant was born at Fenton July 3, 1919. He i-s married and the couple has one son. JAYCEES CINCH FIRST PLACE IN BOWLING LEAGUE With Only Two Grames To Play They Lead the Next Team With A 62 Point Percentage . With only two more games to go and with a lead of 62 points in percentage over their nearest opponents, the Jaycees seem to have cinched the .pennant in the Kossuth Bowling League for the season. Second place is held this week by close enough so that this "week's bowling 1 may change those standing. Standi-ngs today: Jaycees .... Mullins Hybrids Holsum Bread Honeymead Grandads K. of G. .... . . Old Style Lager . Fuller Brush ... , Silver Gray Cafe . . John Deere Tyke ... Burt ate treatment At writing' report has been received as to the the injury, Fenton Man File* For Suit In Divorce 9f . J, Freeh Ctp To September Term Nick Reding* Wed Fifty Years; To Be Feted at Son's Home Livermore—Mr. and Mrs. Nick Ceding of Livermore will celebrati heir fiftieth wedding anniversary Monday, April 5, with open house rom 2:00 until 4:00 p. m. at the home of their son, Frank and family, north of Livermore. The Red ngs began their married life fifty /ears ago on the farm now occu: lied by their son and lived the'w mtil recently. Mrs, Reding was Susan Altman, and the farm bo- onged to her parents when she am ler husband moved there. All five of the Reding children will be home for the occasion. Be- Ide the son, 'Frank, the other chil- ren are Mrs, James Weydert of Easton. Minn.; John B. Reding rvington; Mrs. John Weydert, Alona, and Mrs. Bernard Oevlne Voden. There are 27 grandchildren Group Loyal Women Help in Ration Office Un,der the leadership of Mrs, Raymond Norton, who has telephoned and contacted helpers, ten Algona women have worked steadily the past three weeks in the ration board office checking applications and i»n»hlg&way gas rattenby ™' has proved very helpful &osj4 steee the work, has $..__., undredfold Because of the Uf W L 57 24 52 29 30 29 31 32 31 35 36 39 40 41 61 . 51 49 50 ..49 ,.47 ..46 ...45 .42 Pet. .704 ;642 ,630 .028 .617 .60S .603 .568 .556 .519 .506 .404 .370 QUESTIONNAIRE INDICATES SHORT TEACHING FORCE ^ Meeting of All County School Officials To Be Held at Burt 6n Moa* day, {April 5th \ The problem of supplying teacher* > for the county's Schools nekt fall r is assuming serious aspects. In fact It has reached a stage, which • demands some action before th*'' ' close of the school year by officials ' ,in both town and rural districts. -It Is evident that especially ^wlH ": there be a shortage of rural school tea-chers this coming fall awl, that i it will be necessary to provide a ' more uniform 'salary scale fbir the county, ' Questionnaire to Teachers Only recently County Superin- I; tendent of Schools A. B, LauxiUea ^ sent a questionnaire to the TOfsjT i teachers in the county and tbfe re$ • turns, 110 of them, .indicated the great majority of the teachers were planning other work, o* changes to Other counties where. teaching conditions and salaries seem perhaps more desirable. > To the 'question: "Are you definitely, planning to teach next year?' 1 68 of the 110 answered yes.' Fifteen answered no, and 30 were unde* cided. . , / p- To Other Connies Out of the possible ^86 who majfc teach next year 15 gave other coun« ties as preferable or> r were not decided, depending upoh wages. Out of the 65 definitely ;' planning to teach 45 said they would remain in Kossuth if satisfactory arrangements as to salary -could be met, These answers to the question* naire showed the necessity of prompt action upon the problem to be taken by school officials hx the county. Meeting at Burt iFor that reason the cOunty sup« erintendent has called a' meeting at Burt Monday, April 5, tA 8 p, m., and to which he has urged attendance by every president, - SC3* , retary and delegation of board '• members from each township and rural, .independent .district; Mullins Hybrids and third 'by OHOlr ^iiwi-r>-H^i"Tl~,'a-i«x4.'---hK,'^ dome schools, "will be taken Pioneer 41 Wesley Auto ...:..40 Barry's Midgets ......30 Barry's Recreation will bold a bowling tournament next week for members of the league. Doubles will be played on Monday and Tuesday nights and singles on Thursday and Friday night. This will close league -bowling activities for .the season. The bowling'alleys will remain open for general business through April. High score was rolled last week by Bill Geering, who made nine straight strikes and totaled a score of 278. This is probably the best score rolled on the alleys this season. Wesley Farm, 240 A., Brings $140 Per Acre The Equitable Life Company sold the Albert Bleich farm two miles northeast of Wesley last week to John Lickteig for 140 per acre. The farm has 240 acres and ts considered one of the best producers in Kosuth, county. operate schools with meeting the situation of'a short----?; age of teachers will be.' defirilteljj\ dealt with. > ,,,» ) Special Gas Ration ' • r ,i!;' Arrangements-'have been mada . to provide special gas^, ration to -, school officials, if 'ieceasary," (joX attend the Burt meeting. It is vlt-, 51 ally necesary that every township •' and rural independent district be represented at the meeting. .'The teacher problem is serious enough that action should be taken before,the close of the school year,. BOWMAN PLEADS NOT GUILTY OF CHILD DESER Charging; Clarence desertion and •> >• grand indictment against ball at $1,000. Bowm jail here "the pant awaiting action o$ Gaylord D. Shumway ed attorney for his d court and the state teapoy th«" fensn costs, . •• On Wednesday Bowman ed before the court and waived arraignment and entered § plea of ' not guilty. His cate' will probably ^ be taken up' before the >peUt Jury . In next week's court, '" ' •?*• *' '/A Register and Tribune Feeds Cairier Boys Turkey Dinner Ten of the eighteen local carriers for the Register and Tribune were given a big turkey feed at the Algona Hotel, followed by attendance at the movie Monday night. The guests of the dallies were those who bad maintained their quota of readers during -February. A mem* her of the Upper Des Moines staff was a guest of the event, J. U Mc- Chisky, of clear Lake, district cir* cujation manager /for the 4ftd charge of the'diwjey , tertainment. Thpse of the can?j«rs who were guests included Tommy Beardsley, $enneth Brown, Hilly Gaipralth, such as the pasj, winter with , Ice, cold-Flndjs at thelr.'bertj morning. .Carrying a pft—•- neve? was a laijy boy's.;! y<?u' ean always put mind, get places W}d Moe, Oeorge Pollard,

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