The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 20, 1943 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 20, 1943
Page 1
Start Free Trial

ACADEMY MUSIC PWREOTAL Senior Program Oil Monday and Jftitiioi- Oft Tuesday; " Eighty Students To Take Part In Presentation The music pupils of St. Cecelia Academy, Under the supervision of Sister Mary Henrietta, Will present' their Senior ftecital Monday eyening, May ;24, and Junior Recital Tuesday evening, May 25, at eight o'clock. Much time and effort havfe been expended by all participants and interesting programs from the modern composers and old masters have been prepared. Arlene Spilles will open the program with Gounod's "Ave Maria"; and "There's A Song in My Heart" will be sung by Beverly Kinney. Huerter's "Spring IS Here" and Nielsbh's "Wonderful One" are the selections of the voice class. ,Piano solos Include Butler's "Silver Threads Among the Gold" by Joanne Hutchison; Kussner's "Woodland Home" by Helen Winkel; ''.Grieg's "Norwegian Bridal Procession" by Joan Hoffman and Harrier's "Majesty of the Deep" by James De Zellar. Groton's - "Charmante" will be played by Harold Bode; Tschaikowsky's "Waltz of the Flowers" by Kathleen Huber; Chaminade's "The Fauns" and "Pas Des Amphores" by Eileen • Thul and Louis McEnroe', respectively; Fischer's "Robin's Return" by Nancy Hutchison; Adam's "Bells of St. Mary's" by Ruth Anne Butler; Godard's "Second Mazurka" by Jeanne Loss and Bartlett's ."Grande Polka De Concert" by Arlene Spilles. Gordon Winkel plays "Victory Waltz" composed by a Presentation Nun. Piano duets include Sousa's "Stars and Stripes Forever" by Mary Catherine Cain and Jeanne Loss; Merkur's "Alice Blue Gown'' by Virginia Scanlan and Rose Marie McEnroe; Mattel's "Grande Valse De Concert" by Dick and Tommy Barker. Friml's "Sympathy" will be played on accordion and saxophone by Donald and 'Albert Bormann. ' Wind Instruments Dean Kohlhaas, Howard Weydert, Maurice Eischen,, James 'De Zellar, Ruth Gisch,' Albert Bormann and Herbert Weydert will appear in a wind instrument ensemble "Liebestraum" by Briegal. Orchestrations A Highlight The orchestra will play Shil- kret's "Rondino" and "American Patrol" by Meacham. Orchestra members are: James Dailey^Leo Platt, Mary Catherine Cain, Arlene. Spilles, Jeanne Loss, Kathleen Huber, violins; Albert Bormann, Herbert Weydert, and Ruth Gisch, saxophones; Donald Bormann, piano accordion; James De Zellar, Dean Kohlhaas, Maurice Eischen- and, Howard, , Weydert, clarinets; Marilyn Allen, drums; William Established 1865 ALGONA, IOWA, THURSDAY, MAY 20, ; 1943 AGREE TO DONATE PINT OF YOUR BLOOD Twenty Graduate From St. Cecelia Academy Sunday St C€C€LI-A'S Algona Will Shut Up Shop Tuesday That All May Help Bring In Scrap Enthusiasm for Scrap Day was in evidence at the meeting of the committeemen at the Algona Hotel last night. Farm and town committees got together and did the preliminary work for the drive. Nearly forty trucks are already lined up from Algona. Committeemen are now at work asking the farm truck owners to furnish trucks to haul the scrap to Algona. It is hoped that not less than 100 trucks will be working on trie day of the drive. All Scrap Here All scrap from the territory assigned to Algona will be hauled here. While some towns are nearer to some of the area, they do not have the loading or sorting facilities which are needed to get the scrap in shape ready for shipment. Cards are in the mail asking all _ farmers in Union, Plum Creek,' coffee, a'nd possibly some other Cresco, Irvingtpn, Riverdale, west half of Garfield and east half of Sherman townships to have their scrap piled ready for the trucks. Want Heavy Scrap The committee again emphasized that the need now is for heavy scrap. Wire will not be taken, except rolled barber wire. It is hoped that most of the scrap will be donated, as all funds received above a few expenses will go to war relief agencies. However, if a farmer wishes to be paid, he will be paid $3.00 a ton less than market price if the men who donate their trucks and time gather and haul the scrap. Will Feed Helpers The Red Cross Canteen is a new experiment, but the Algona Chapter of the Red Cross is preparing to serve the men at a stand near the scrap dump. Doughnuts and items, will be served free to the workers in the Scrap Drive. All men in Algona are wanted in this drive: storekeepers, professional men, clerks or anyone else You do not need to be asked, just come to the Court House at 7 a.m on Tuesday, May 25, You will be assigned to a crew, either for loading, gathering or unloading. Want 300 Tons Already some scrap has been coming to the dealers from people who haul their own scrap. This will be credited in the drive on the quota of 300 tons. The excellent cooperation of committeemen and all who have been asked to serve on specia jobs indicates that the drive will be a success. Stores and other business places will be closed, so that every man will have a change to do his bit in this patriotic endeavor. Graduation exercises for the senior class of '43 will begin with the seniors attending Mass and Communion in a body at eight- thirty Sunday morning, May 23. At 8 o'clock in the evening the graduates, attired in grey caps and gowns',' will receive their diplomas in St. Cecelia church.,''- ' Accompanying the seniors in the procession will be eight little flower girls: Anna O'Brien, Lucile Etherington, Joan Bode, Darlene Glaser, Mary Lou Valentine, Ardith Henry, Blanche Schmitt and Mary Delores Stebritz.- They will be dressed in yellow formals, with white hairbows and blue hich will sing SScludes: Phyllis /Ann Coleman, Joan ury Jo Esser, Rachel Forsberg, Joanne 'and Rosanne German. t"'>fam Godden, Arlene Spilles Nancy Hutchison are the ac. /^hpanists. Junior Program Opening the junior musical program Tuesday evening will be Bernadette Wagner's piano solo "The Waterfall at Midnight" by King. Aaron's "The Wood Nymph's Harp" by Judy Nasby; Weber's "Annie Laurie" by Mary Jo Murtha; Rolfe's "The Vale of fiong" by Bobby, Christensen; William's ''The Cotton Pickers" by Ramona Amfahr and Long's "In Dreamy Dream Land" by Beverly Ste- britz; WaUis's "Old Folks at Home" by Billy Giossi; Berna's "Chi- qulta/" by Jill Clapsaddle; and B6lje> "Sabbath Eve" by Ardith , Henry, will follow, in order. < Piano and Guitar Solos Other piano solos include Lowe's "The Hitch Hiker" by Blanche Schmitt; Elaine's "Plantation Dance" by Marjorie Detrick; Copeland's "Tinsel Fairies" by Jacque line Woltz; Giovanni's "Banjoing the Polly Wolly Doodle" by Dar lene Parks; Bennett's "The Dan cing Party" by Kathleen Schreiber; Howe's "Cheerfulness" by Kathleen' Griffin; Hein's "Dane, of .the Bears" by Grace Ethe Jackman; Warren's "White Lilacs' by Sue Hutchison; Kimball's "Holiday March" by Rose Mary Coleman; Rolfe's "Water Nymphs' by Jane Hicks; Butler's "Carry Me Back to Old Virginny" by Mary Kathryn Glaser; and Brown's •'Pixie's Good Night Song" by Bobby Loss, Two Hawaiian guitar solos are Gibsgn's "Beautiful Horizon" by Eugene Henry and Gibson's "Down Honolulu Way 1 ' by Marvin Erpelding. James Parks will sing Weaver's "Sing Me a Chantey." Jeanne Loss is the' accompanist. MARKETS No, 2 white corn, new ...... ,-fl.07% yejjow corn, new Np. 2 mixed corn, new ............ , 91 90 U>. white oats ......................... 57 No. NQ. - .< Yellow soybeans ,r^4««Bv vtf sfv^ff •»«•«••»•••• ' •' ' - HQG8 butchers, 180-200 ..--$14.05 sows; 27Qr?e0.43.75-14,05 kcows, 3£(MQQ CATTi4i J3.6& - *'JH?=f-T • m— **p*** *Weil, Calves . AMFAHR ELECTED HEAD OF KOSSUTH BOWLING LEAGUE At the annual meeting of the Kossuth Bowling League Monday night Matt Amfahr was elected to the presidency of the organization and Carl Pearson was re-elected secretary. The meeting was held in the Legion hall and a good representation of the thirteen teams was present. Following the business meeting Wm. Barry, Sr., served lunch to the bowlers. Organize Next Season The league opened the season of 1942-43 last September 21st with a membership of 16 teams. However, because of the gasoline problem and some of the bowlers entering the armed forces, three teams were compelled • to withdraw and. the .season was finished with 13 teams. Winners for the ieason were the Jaycees, first; Vlullins Hybrids, second, and Fuller Brush and Old Style Lager tied for third place. Prize money won during the season was also distributed at the Monday night meeting. Women Bowlers. Meet The Elk Cleaners team took first place in the. Women's Bowling League for the season. Modern Cleaners placed second, with Shilts Shoes third and Barker Drugs in fourth, Following the meeting by the league last Thursday night Wm. Barry, Sr., treated the bowlers to a chicken supper, after which they were his guests at the Call theatre. The •yvomen pin tippers plan on organizing again for next season's bowling. Surprise Blackout Proves Successful , night proved* quite 'sudcessful generally, though there were several up-town business places ' which were slow in complying because of members of the personnel having to be reached at home. The civilian defense committee had distributed circulars during the day, setting out instructions, and educating as to signals for a blackout, little thinking that. a blackout would be asked for the same night. According to reports of the wardens the response to the blackout signals, generally, were very satisfactory and only in a very few instances were residents approached about turning out their lights. sashes to match and will carry crystal baskets of flowers. During the procession and recession hymns will be surig by the junior choir. An address is to be given by the Rev. John Maynard, Ledyard. Following this will be the conferring of honors by the Rev. J. M. Mallinger to the graduates: NEIGHBORS OF SCHWIETERT TAKE OVER FARM WORK Friends Help Titonka Man While Patient In Hospital Following Critical Burns In Home Fire Recently Titonka—Men of the community south of town proved more than good neighbors Thursday and Friday when they completed the TW04-HGIRI5' CLUBS ORGANIZED SWEA-LUVERNE Seventeen Join at LuVeme Sixteen at Swea; Officer For Year Elected; Progran Outlined Two more girl's 4-H clubs hav< been organized durin two weeks in Kossuth g, C the pas ounty by Bill Godden Gives Piano .Recital Bill Godden, piano student at St. Cecelia's Academy, entertained a large and appreciative audience Sunday night when he gave his raduation recital. He has studied piano for seven years and has developed exceptional musical talent, echnique and interpretation. His >rogram, containing numbers by he masters, was played entirely rom memory. His future as a master of the piano is very promis- ng. He was assisted by Jeanne Joss and Arlene Spilles, who played Nevin's "Gondolieri" and roan Hoffman and Kathleen Huber with a duet, "Buona Notte," also by Nevin. Members of Class of '43, Algona, Find Niches In Responsibilities With all-the young men and women of the AJgpna class of -1943 completing twelve years Of their formal education, there has been a general filling of cavities throughout the business district. Jeanne Buthman has entered the Christensen Bros. Store for the summer, but will continue he,r schooling at Iowa Statf College where she has a scholarship. Valeria Butts has taken a sten- er job. at the Druggists Mu:e Co. ograj tual Mary Frances it the jarney hj be* Dale has been working at Swift # Co. In the egg department, ._., ^ „ , work* Junior rT-WI Ui T Jeanne avonne Saj ^urfty Stou _, . , Helen Jfohnson. work? part tune at toe C" '— Patricia — awefifcto Elvie Vera works in the Euro-> pean Hotel during the morning. LaVonne Wolcot't has began taking care of the bookkeeping in the Modern Dry Cleaners. Richard Woodward and Doug Brown have been classified in V- J2. This enables them to pick any designated college in which to train for a commission as an ensign hi the Navy- DeLores Baker is continuing to work in the Majnliner, Gloria Baker is working in the telephone Office, Daryl Sandberg is working for Post's Transfer. : - Peap and »pn Sjogren we ta*? re p| the SJogren Grocery. erlle Long is working at the Farm office. Pat Pollard wW en%r St. Mar/s Hospital on June 1st m, Rochester, Minn. is aU T . )j>h,'l.., work at the. ,-.„,.., _GjjBn CpJberg is ,w«jrkjng Bill HeWren is working time at Dutch's Super f ' expects to be in the Corps by June 1st. Marian McGuire is working " irt time at ttie Clurisphiilej} store. Doris Sankeylias gone ts ~ " Merle Schwietert farm. On May 3 the farm home was destroyed b> fire, a 3-year-old son was burned to death and Mr. Schwietert criti cally burned. The premises were completely cleaned and debris hauled away 150 loads of manure spread'on the fields, 20 acres plowed and 71 acres disced, dragged and planted 60 acres to corn and 13 acres to soy beans. Friday there were 2! tractors with the complete outfi at work at one time. 37 Men Take Part Men engaged in this act OL friendliness and- patriotism included Frank,, Hauptly, Henry Radimaker, Kenneth Hill, Raymond Schutier, Ubbe Meyer, Eldon Attig, Elmer Mechlar, Rober Spear, John Uken, William Stenzel, Harvey Tuttle, Jean Peterson Ernest Peterson, Freddie Eden Clarence Schutjer, Clifford Carlson, Axel Carlson, Elof Pearson Herb Rocklow, Gerald Bahling Bill Peterson, 'Ubble Meyer, Elmer Mechler, James Spear,- O. E. Hott Wm. Cosgrove, Elmer Peterson L. H. Hansen, Bob Hansen, Leo Gardner, Barney Pfeffer, O. E Ely, Mr. Dornbier, Herman Nordman, George Alke, Jake Gigler and Clarence Mechler. Mr. Schwietert, who is at the Kossuth hospital in Algona suffering third degree burns, is reported as doing .well. The condi^ tion of his eyes is improving, and his sight has not been impaired. Merle was the linotype operator on the Upper Des Moines up to March 1st of this year, when he moved to the farm south of Titonka, He had been in the employ of this paper for more than 18 years. -*Silvin Zeime, Bode, Fined For Speeding Constable Ernst Thiel picked up Silvin Zeimet for speeding near town Monday and filed charges in Dells Welter's justice court- Zeimet plead guilty and was-fined ?2.0Q and costs by the justice. the county home economist, Alma Schultz. One 4-H club has been organized with sixteen members in the town and school district of Lu- Verne. This club' is sponsored by the women's clubs of the town Mrs. Jensen and Mrs. Hefti have been appointed leaders. At a meeting held at the home of Harriet Nelson on Friday, May 7, the following officers wer< elected tr President, .'HarrietNelspn vice president, Nadine Wittenburg secretary, Jean' Schultz; treasurer Norma Ramus; reporter, Phyllis Hedrick and historian, Margaret Moeding. Outline Program On Friday evening, May 14, Mrs. Hefti, Mrs. Jensen, Harriet Nelson, Norma Ramus and Margaret Moed- "ng and Miss Schultz wrote the club program for the year, which ncludes installations of officers May 24 at the City Hall, beginning at 2:30. This will be an open meeting. Members who will answer to roll call include: Arlene Meyer, LaDonna Glieden, Phyllis Hedrick, Doris Jean Goetsch, Margaret Moeding, Evelyn Jones, Marilyn Hefti; Betty Schultz, Sally Shirk, Marilyn Miller, Harriet Nelson* Lorraine Eustace, Arlene Esther Jensen, Mary Jean Voss, Jean Marie Schultz, Nadine Wittenburg and Norma' Ramus. ' Swea Township Organizes At the -home of their leader, Beryl Hyler, sixteen Swea township girls organized their 4-H club. At this'first meeting Nina Preston elected president; Jane Sanft- ner, vice president; Irene Carr, secretary; Velma Olson, treasurer; Joye Gibson, reporter and Darlene Blair, historian. Margaret Carlson, Lila Johnson, Betty Muth and their leader have been working on the club's program for the year. Next Saturday, May 22, the newly elected officers will be installed at the home of Nina Preston. Members of the club include: Velma Olson, Margaret Carlson, Barbara Kluger, Janyce Preston, Laila Carr, Irene Carr, Jane Sanftner, Elizabeth Simonsen, Betty Muth, Joye Gibson, Nine Preston, Shirley Treat, Darlene Blair, Lilia Johnson, Violet leerdes and Jane DeVary. K - [rvington Man Has [ Pen Drawing Hobby H. D. Hutchins, city, is in receipt of a pen .drawing by Rome iobinson, of Irvington, which is something unique both from an artistic standpoint as well as set- ing out tjie greatness of President Abe Lincoln. The drawing, about ixll inches, is done in red and >lue, with a black shading ink and bus embodies our national emblem. The great seal, the eagle, different flags and banners and everal ol Mr- J4neoln's expressions, as well as himself, with an aye and the old railsplit log, are ontained in the drawing. Mf. ?W*P,Mt PP Rawing he has Please Co-operate fry tfl have yw«r P*»y ready Bes t O in to steref wW b* Pvt. Rodney Gilbride Now at West Point .Radney-Gilb Mrs. Charles Gilbridej far ing east of Algona, volunteered for. service in jhe army last December and received his basic draining at Fort Bragg, N. C. From .here he was transferred to West Point, where he is now training n the engineering department. Rodney is a graduate of the Academy, class of '38,- and was active n athletics during his school years. Recently he was high man in his company's bowling tournament a Vest Point and he has been ap jointed captain of the West Poin >aseball team, indicating that s still active in sports. is one of his hobbies, >ut it aside now until the season comes because of his efforts " ^l^Jr* ^*' Jelated Spring Ram nnally Arrived 4 million dollar rain finally'ar* - h* Kessuth last Saturday, t a month late, and all the appreciated. Weatherman IJfglte repoyte4 $f $ Jem- lfttQ(>t Low peratures ere on the u; Thursday, ftlay 19 frida^ JfaFB.-. May* •„ ,41 LOCAL AUXILIARY PREPARING FOR POPPY DAY SALE Poppies in tribute to America's battle dead of two wars will be worn in Algona on Saturday, May 19, Nell Larson, president of Hagg Jnit of the American Legion Aux- liary, announced today. The poppies this yea* honor the men who have given their lives in he present conflict, as well us hose who fell among the poppies if France and Belgium .25 years go, she said. The money contrib- ited for the flowers will be used or the welfare of victims of both vars and their families. The Hagg Unit of the Auxiliary i making extensive preparations or the observance of Poppy Da.y ere, under the leadership of Nel ..arson and Edythe Brund&ge, Unr ~"oppy chairman. The flttle red owers of remembrance will be vailable to everyone in the city offered by volunteer workers from the Auxiliary who will be on the streets' throughout the day. Thirty-Three Receive First Communion at St. Cecelia's May 16 After'many weeks of instruction from Sister Mary Isidore thirty- three little boys and girls received their First Holy Communion • at the 8:30 Mass Sunday, May 16, The girls wore white dresses and veils; the boys, white shirts, dark blue trousers, and black bow ties. The communicants were attended by eight flower girls. Ann Q'Brien. Mary: Lou Valentine, Ardith "Henry, Darlene,Glaser, Joan Bode, Blanche Sehmitt, Lucille Etherington, and Mary Delores stgeritz! In, the conimunion class were: Eugene Hoenk, Robert Hentges, ~- Meyer, Osyid Walker, Eischd, Donald Klocke,, MRS. DAVISON. ALGONA RESIDENT 21 YEARS, Succumbs Following A Long ^ Illness; Survived By Her Husband and Daughter; Funeral Friday Mrs. Edwin Davison, Algona resident for the past twenty-one years, passed away Tuesday at the Kossuth hospital. She had been ill for the past two years and had received treatment four different times at Iowa City. She was taken to the hospital Friday. Mrs. Davison was born Bertha Eldora Scoville on December 23, 1884, at Cambridge, 111. She was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John H. Scoville. Before coming to Algona she lived at Mason City and at .Ma-""'" " * ffcfCett' son at Toledo, Iowa/Mr. Davison is a stone cutter at the Godden Monument Co. Funeral Friday Funeral services will be held Friday afternoon at three o'clock at the Merritt Funeral Home. The Rev. Robert F. Kittrell of the Baptist church will officiate. Burial will be in Riverdale cemetery. Mrs. Davison is survived by a daughter, from a previous marriage, Mrs. Myrtle Stewart, of Seattle, Wash. There are two grandchildren and two great- grandchildren. A brother, Willis Scoville of Marshalltown and a sister, Mrs. Minnie Fields, also of Marshalltown have arrived in Algona for the last rites. Two other brothers, Elmer Scoville of Long Beach, Calif., and Frank Scoville of Des Moines, and a sister, Mrs. Art Means, of Little York, 111., had not yet signified whether or not they could come to Algona at the time of this writing. The only other Algona relative besides Mr. Davison is a niece, Mrs. William Funk, who is a daughter of Willis Scoville. FORMER STATES CAFE BUILDING WEEK OF JUNE 6 Local Auxiliary Hopes Al Least 100 Kossuth Patriots Will Donate Theitf Blood to Good Cause If you have passed 21, but not yet reached 60 years of age, you may register and donate one pint of your blood for plasma uses in the army and civilian hospitals during the war. If you have had an attack of maleria, gastric ulcers or tuberculosis, or pregnancy, 1 within nine months of registration day you can not qualify tot blood pulling. If you.are less than 18 years of age you must have tho consent of your parents to.donate of your blood.' Register Week of June 6th The week of June 6th has been selected by the Auxiliary during which time registration may be had for the donation of blood. Thq Auxiliary will have a clerk oa hand each day in the room for™ merly occupied by the States Cafe, through that week, to fill out' tho proper blanks and papers. Mrs. Ted Larson, Auxiliary president, expressed the hope that at lea&t 100 Kossuth applicants would register for the donation. Blood Taken June 29th Beginning at 1:30 in the afternoon of June 29th, at the Bryant school building, two' state nurses will be on hand to superintend the taking of the blood. At least 75 pints are wanted. The plasma project locally is sponsored by tho Ike Small Medical Aid Fund, IricT, and the local Legion Auxiliary. It might be mentioned that -so fa* several Algona residents have donated a pint of their blood at the state office in Des Moines, where the work is done' daily. For Civilian Defense Algona is one of the few citiea in Iowa'where the blood project will be fulfilled. Blood donation* here will be processed at Des Moines and converted into- plasma. It will be distributed .for civilian defense needs first,,but will -""-' Whittemore Boys Collect Fox Bounty A week ago Thursday evening Ted Meier and Raymond Meyer went to the Lorenz Gade farm and with the assistance of Mr. Gade they dug out eight young foxes, and last week Thursday evening George Schultz and son, Norman, and Herbert Knecht, located a fox den in a dredge bank and dug out seven. Plum Creek Farm ^ Bureau Meets Friday The Plum Creek Farm, Bureau will hold their regular monthly meeting and program at Center school house Friday night, of thia week. The program sponsor ia Clarence Priebe. Music will be >rovided through Gus Toriiie. A lower quiz will be directed by Mrs. Harry Bode. Ray McWhortap will speak on the past and present world war. A citizenship 'cytnz wilj be conducted by Eleanor Gardner. The committee on arrangements ia made up of Leslie Huff, chairman; Harry Bode, Leonard Drager, Ed Hopkins, Chas. Gilbride and Wm, Harrison. Scrap Quiz WHO— Every man in Algona who; wants to join in a patriotic endeavor. • WHERE & WHEN— 7:00 A. M. at the Court House Square. ' WHAT— Old clothes. A pair of work gloves. A wrench and pair of pliers. A sledge if you have one. WHY— To build a pile of 300 tons of scrap from the farms gf the si* adjoining townships to help win' the war. i FARMERS— Be ready for the trucks wheni they come. Your help will make the drive a success. Six Canning Demonstrations Scheduled For City Next Week Six canning, demonstrations are scheduled for Algona next week according to Miss Alma Schultz, county home demonstration agent. This follows the demonstrations which have been held throughout he county the past two weeks. The Algona demonstrations will >e in 1 charge of Miss Helen Comfort, vocational homemaking in? structor in the local high school. The demonstrations will include esspns concerning canning * of •ruits and vegetables by, both the ot water baths and the pres looker methods,, AJoik wittr i_i.i- j c—i from 2:00 to 4:30 in the ,„, with Mrs t 0, B. Martinson' a ting. Becai basement in the 10:00,, wi^h — operating.' Two meetings will be held ..- ' 'i* •- ' will also ' irsjiT- WSfty 411 to TOWgerf tor'! dem0n§cratgp> * "Ipvtted hese . to high, schopl girjk $ dewaMtjl^s^ami 0AI**A« *W*14>W »X1»^. I S.-.A.. £«* ribution tamer the^sra|i 1* ff«iti „„ to to. ^m mi

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free